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Sunshine Coast News Oct 31, 1983

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 g*jPM1B**    )��Mnw*'j��Hm.i'i yinnmiw ��� ipi   HP/^yn ��n< 'W1   iffifw; hh'i'W ''<����� mnj'|i     yi    je��  �����  r,        t-rwv** +rt* *  Wi.  $&k  *1  t1  '.-I  *V6  if.  h  tp'  ?&  I  I  t  I  I  I  k  I  L0?fSM.WEUBRAR��    84^ *  (   pv.>ament Buildings  .'   '''Victoria, B.C.  |        V8V1X4  Creek propane  --. ���. #���-,  Lease furore goeson  Despite strong support from the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board for  the cancellation of the ICG Liquid  Gas Company's lease of the  Roberts Creek propam ite, the  provincial government s ministry  of lands, parks and housing has requested its staff to renew the lease  for a further five years.  The current lease on the site runs  out on January l, 1984 and the  regional board has made it-clear  for several months that it does nor  want the lease on that particular  site renewed. Instead, the.- board  has requested that ICG sit down  with board planners with a view to  identifying   a   safer   and   more  v    suitable site, preferably in the Port  "> Mellon area. Thus far, ICG has  ^_ not met with planners.  JJ>     The ministry letter, signed by  i 'lands, parks and housing minister  Anthony Brummet, says in part  that: "In view of the fact that: (a)  no relocation sites have been  selected, (b) there is a need for gas  services in the interim, and, (c) the  current operations meet all safety  standards, I have requested staff to  extend current tenure for a period  of five years."  At Thursday's regional board  meeting, area D (Roberts Creek)  director Brett McGillvray advised  the board of a notice of motion he  proposed for the next meeting that  the board appeal the decision.  'McGillivray told the board that  the ministry's decision was an  "abuse .of the consultation  process" rArea C; director Jon  McRae concurred that "This (decision) is a flagrant abuse of local input',"     ������������;- .yX.;.     ��� '���' ; .      ���/  Area A director Ian Vaughan  ���my-- ���  Wrr  moved, that   the  board~ senp^a  delegation to Victoria as sooft^?-  possible to protest the minister^  decision. The board passed thgmjgy.  tion with only one director oppbjs^ -  ed. .���.....-���.; ���i^X:X.  ���      : ' xxX-X...  On Friday, directors McGilliyr^yjr.  and    Vaughan    telephoned. ���^'h^C  minister's office in Victoria* and,%  were told that the minister hij^lf,';;  had been too busy to actua|ly*jjtoi#r?t  into the situation in any deptrr^titf"  the directors were advised thaKfhey'r.  should appeal the decision through/  the ministry of the environments  before appealing to lands, parks?,;  and housing. M^"?  Director Vaughan told the Coast C  ��� News Friday that a delegation will;;  be going to Victoria to protestTthe'-  lease renewal, perhaps as early-jas&  this week. %k::r?  Gibsons gets break  Mrs. Bujan's kindergarten class enjoys juice and cookies after hearing Hallowe'en stories.  ��� I��hn HurnMdv pholo  Schools  nursing  next cut  by Maryanne West  *:" The next effect of the govern-  ^ment's restraint policy to be felt in  this school district will be a "sharp  decrease in nursing services". This  . was outlined in a letter from Dr.  "'.Lugsdin, medicgL^health officer.  wDue to the-staff-being reduced  fronVthree" nurses to one full-time -  and. one part-time nurse, services to  school children will be curtailed as  from  mid-November,  unless the  government can be persuaded to  agree to staff replacements.  The following essential services  will be provided: communicable  disease investigation; individual  contact for referred or identified  "at risk" for child abuse; individual contact for referred pregnant students; school entry immunization; grade five Rubella immunization; -vision screening; vision and hearing referrals when  sufficient numbers warrant it.  Services which will be suspended  include: follow-up of all school  health referrals except child abuse,  neglect, pregnancy, vision and  hearing; school health interventions, health education and  resources; hearing screening in  grade one for those done in  kindergarten; vision screening  grades five and nine - grades three  and seven may be done with  volunteers; minor communicable  diseases should be referred directly  to the family doctor; head lice will  be controlled by parent volunteer  groups; routirje visits to schools  w,il! be suspended.  [School trustees voted to write  the minister of health expressing  trieir concern that services to  children in this district will be cut.  Parent groups will be encouraged  td write the minister also.  KINDERGARTEN  ^Because there is no money  available to hire extra teachers or  aides, trustees agreed to suspend  temporarily sections of the  kindergarten policy which state  numbers above which extra help  would be provided.  The tender for construction of.  the ���new  breakwater  in  Gibsons  Harbour, and for dredging the har-v  bour, has now been let. The sue- '"*  tessfui   bidder  is  Sceptre-Reidei-  -Dawson   Contracting   Ltd.   who  submitted a bid of $577,700 which  was substantially lower than the  other seven bids submitted   Art  Rhyll,   an   engineer   with   the  Ministry of Fisheries and Oceans,  announced the results on Friday  The highest  bid was $977,500  submitted by Miller Contracting  Mayor Goddard  told  the Coast  News that Sceptre-Reidel-Dawson  own a very large suction dredge  * &&%+, ^'cn   ls  capable  of doing   the  $M Ti toedgingjn tWojyeeks.'This. partly - -:  pSg&T-   *accounted for their substantially  "r<  lower* bid. The breakwater will be  constructed, before the dredging is  done. ..  :!*;;This work is being financed partly by tht; federal government as its  share of preparing the way for the  new municipal marina. The provincial government has granted the  town $400,000 from lottery funds  as its. contribution to the. marina  development.  Originally it was thought that  $300,000 of the provincial grant  would-have to be paid by the  municipality to the federal government as the town's contribution to  the cost ol the federal part of the  project. As the tender which has  ���"been accepted is much lower than  vah1icfp"ated the'tovvh'.s,paymeni to  the   federal" government  ���.will-'i-fotj:  $16(),(XX) instead Of $3(X),(Kk).l;1jic;|:  money thus freed may be used :|qf l.j  further   development    of ?tlivt"  seawaiks and the parks said M,avpr>  Goddard. .^ X  .-"������'���'   '���  :;   '���   . ��� ,' ';;:. '&  ��� ���'   .    '������ ��� "���'-'���/<,     *i- '  ���-'��� The announcement of the -sue-*  eessful tender also paves the way*  for the signing of the agreement*  between the town and the private^  developers ..who aregoing to uqn^;  struct.the marina and then leasts h;;  from the' town oh a revenue'shar^'  ing   basis..   While   considerable:^  discussion has taken place between^  the panics concerned, no agrecr\|  mem'could be signed until thecost-k  of federal  tion was known.  government participa-r-f7'���  Gibsons political hotbed  m  XI  Ten-year old Sam Jay won the pumpkin-carving contest held at  the Heron cafe last week with this masterpiece.  ���Iran Berger photo  Gurney vs Gurney  in Area E  Nominations for municipal elections to be held November 19,  close at noon today, (Monday, October 31) and so far only one  challenge has beeri made for election of an area E director on the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board.  Patricia Gurney will be opposing  incumbent director Jim Gurney for  the two year term.  In areas A and C, the only other  regions up for election, no candidates have yet come forward "to  challenge the incumbents, Ian  Vaughan and Jon McRae, respectively.  The main issues in Area E (Reid  Road���Pratt Road���Gower Point)  appear to be water service, bbun-'  dary expansion and the settlement  plan.  Next week, after nominations  have closed, the Coast News.will  interview each candidate and ask a  series of questions posed by our  readers.  Among the- concerns expressed  by our readers in area E are: fire  protection, fuel storage facilities,  municipal financing, long range,  coordinated planning for water  service, sewage disposal and boundary expansion and its effect on  property taxes in the region.'-/���'.'.  An all-candidates ; meeting is  scheduled for Tuesday,!November  8 at the Gibsons Legion at 8 p.m.  This meeting, sponsored by the  Elphinstone Electors Association,  will include candidates for elections  in the town of Gibsons, areas A, C  and E of the SCRD, the village of  Sechelt and school board areas A���  B and town of Gibsons.  With time still for more candidates to come forward as the  Coast News goes to press, it is evident that the town of Gibsons will  be the most hotly contested  political arena in the forthcoming  municipal and regional elections to  be held on November 19.  Due to the resignation of Mayor  Lorraine Goddard in Gibsons and  the resignation of Deputy Mayor  Diane Strom to run for mayor,  four of the five seats on council  will be contested this year.  Alderman  and   former  mayor  Larry Labonte will vie with Alder-.  man Strom  for the position of  mayor;      *  v  Declared candidates for the two  two-year terms on council are  Tarry Giannakos, son of  restauranteur George Giannakos,  Ronald Neilson a 43-year old electrician, and Art Smylie. More  nominations are expected before  the noon deadline on October 31.  B.C. Ferries employee Barry  Lynn has filed his papers for the  one-year term caused by Strom's  resignation. Alderman Jack Marshall was undecided at press time as  to whether he would run for a two-  year or a one-year term. Marshall's  decision will be based on .whether  or not there is another candidate  contesting the seat with Barry  Lynn.  A much quieter picture maintains ori the Sechelt front. By the  weekend Mayor'Joyce Kolibas ���is;**  unopposed. Only Alderman ]Keir||  Short and former regional b<&tV%iV  Schools voting  Elections for school trustees in  school board areas. A, B and the  town of Gibsons have produced six  candidates thus far.  In area A (West Sechelt to Egmont) incumbent Jamie Stephen  will be challenged by Dr. Bill  Lawrenuk.  ' Xi -^  uy:f  1 n area B (cast o f Davis Bay, ti$b��*  including Gibsons) incumbent. Don^!  Douglas will be challenged by Hfatf",'  Murvn and Will"'Rat/burn.     '*1v~;<  '     '���'"'��� .  ���&>:-���  In the (own of Gibsons, incum-;'  bent Janice Edmonds will seek Of->���  lice again. , vp  Mill  open  Tories to hold  November vote  ���At a special executive meeting in  Campbell River on Monday night,  October 17, officers ol the Comox-  Powell River Progressive Conservative Riding Association voted to  hold the 1983 nomination convention in late November. The winner  of :the nomination vviH be the PC  candidate in the next federal election.'' -  Because of the large area of'the  riding, voles arc cast at a scries of  meetings held in various population centres. Members may v|oie in  Seuhclt' on November 21, Powell  River .-on November 22, Courtenay  .on" November   23,   Sointtila   on  November 24, and Port McNeill on  November 25. Ballots will be  counted and the winner announced  at the final meeting in Campbell  River on November 26.  Thus far, five candidates have  thrown their hats in the'.ring: Ciary  Hein, former pilot and owner of  Courtenay Shell service station;  Courtenay lawyer and  businessman, Stuart Hartman;  Sointuia fishing guide, and resort  owner, Michael Hicks;  Cumberland accountant, Laurie  \VyIes; and Kevin Slorriv, a Campbell River businessman.  The Canfor .operation at Port Mellon continues in operation this  week while negotiations continue between the forest industry and  the unions in conjunction with mediator Allan Hope.  There was fear the mil! .would be shut down last week but a  21-day freeze on job action was declared pending the outcome of  negotiation.-  Band plans bonfire  ���x An old tradition will be revitalized by the Sechelt Indian Band  this Monday; October 31.  . A bonfire/ahd.fireworks display-will take place on Monday  evening. The bonfire will be lit by 7 p.m. and the fireworks  display will start at 7:30 p,m.     '���''..': ���.'.'.. ���.;',  All are welcome at this festive occasion, organized by Benny  Pierre; and parking will be available hear the Sechelt Band Administration building.  Flu vaccination  Influenza clinics will be held today, Monday, October 31/at tlie  Sechelt; Mental Health Centre, Teredo Square, facing Inlet  Avenue, at 11 a.m., and at Gibsons Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  South Fletcher. Road, at 1:30 p.m.  Vaccination is recommended for the. following groups: a) Persons of any age who have conditions such as Heart Disease.  ChronicLung Disease, Chronic Renal Disease, Imnumosupprcss-  ed Conditions, Chronic Metabolic Disease such as Diabetes or  Severe anaemia; b) Older Rersons, particularly those over 65 years  of &ge.  Tom Richardson pays his tribute to his friend Donald Allans-  Stewart. Story below. -John Burner phAfoV'S  Last of Appin Stewarts  A burial at sea at Mariner's Rest  off'Steamboat Rock near Gambier  Island last week marked the end of  an ancient Scottish line.  Donald Allan Stewart, who died  on October 11, is reported to have  been the last laird of the ancient  Highland line of the Stewarts of  Appin.  Donald Stewart came to the  Sunshine Coast to spend his last  years with his brother Ian Mac-  Pherson Stewart who died in 1974.  Both brothers were bachelors.  Donald Stewart served with the  British Navy and later trained offi'r  ficcrs of the U.S. Navy. "yX^  The   moving   ceremony   con-' ^  ducted by the Reverend Alex Reid7*  last weekend on board the A'Jifij*"X  li'a/ioo had appropriate ScottfsQv '*  overtones.   Long-time   neighbour^;  and friend of the Stewarts, Tom,J'  Richardson, saluted his departcd,V  friend with "The Dark Island" on,,  the bagpipes and a taped rendition,,  of a  favourite song,   "Ac  Fdno%hi  Kiss".was played to mark the pasjjrp, 1;  ing of a neighbour and a friend and'V v  a storied line. ' X. X.  secretary-treasurer Anne Pres'sl^R?j.  have filed papers for".he two aldcr-:^  manic vacancies. Alderman B6b;��T  Allen has indicated that he will not: ><��  run again. ���2.  Coast News, October 31,1983  a-.-  As nominations close for the November 19'municipal and  school board elections, we offer best wishes to the candidates  who have been courageous and public-spirited enough to let  their names stand for election.  This election, particularly in Gibsons, and the regional  district, is highly important to the future direction of the  Coast. It presents a timely opportunity for the candidates to  address, once and for all, a number of crucial issues.  As we see it, the number one issue is the future of the  regional district and the candidates both in Gibsons and the  regional district should let the voters know how they feel about  expansion of Gibsons and Sechelt into the regional district in  order to broaden their tax bases. What would expansion mean  for example, in terms of property taxes in the region?  A second major issue in are E and Gibsons is the need for  co-operation in delivering water services and fire protection to  parts of area E and particularly Lower Gibsons. Will the  SCRD and the town find a mutually beneficial solution to the  current water problems?  In Gibsons, the sewage treatment plant is at and above,  capacity. Will a solution be found that will allow further  development of the lower town? Where will the money come  from? -  As far as planning of development is concerned, there are  currently 3,000 undeveloped lots on the Coast, more than a 10  year supply. Will some plan be proposed to develop these lots  in a rational manner?  In the school board election, the one overriding issue is  school finance. Will a new board be able to maintain quality  education in local schools given the proposed financing formula of the provincial government?  The candidates will have several opportunities to address  these issues over the next two and a half weeks. We wish each  of them good luck.  Propane lease  The Sunshine Coast regional board directors are to be commend- ���  ed for their strong stand against the renewal of the Roberts Creek  propane site lease. The directors have been clear and decisive on the  issue. They have presented alternatives to the company; they have  been definitive in their reasons for opposing the lease.      .  The propane companion the other hand has not followed up on  suggestions for alternate sites and has instead appealed to the  Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing-which apparently has accepted the appeal. Further, the company has consistently held the  threat of removing propane service over Coast residents.  The company has taken the time and trouble to explain, that its  tanks are.safe; the ministry agrees that safety standards are being  met. However, the residents of Roberts Greek and the duly elected  directors of the SCRD, perceive a danger in the present location.  Eventually all fuel storage tanks will be in a safe, integrated loca-;  tion. There could be no better time to begin the process.  from the files of the COAST NEWS  *: 5 YEARS AGO  �� Sunshine Coast worthy  ^Eric Thompson of Hopkins  ^'Landing passes away suddenly. A man of many parts;  Thompson was a hereditary  ^Scottish Highland Chief, a  cipiper of considerable ability,  '\Z& lawyer who served corporation and logger with the  ^Same assiduity, a conversationalist and humanitarian.  pC The last surviving steam  r ptug on the West Coast, the  "2'S.S. Master", visits the  Sunshine Coast. The "S.S.  faster" was built in 1922 for  L-Lamb's Logging.  *+< After 22 years with the  "village of Gibsons, works  Superintendent Fred  ^Holland retires.  2 Well-known Pender Harbour resident, logger, Jack  ^Rouse, passes away.  % 10 YEARS AGO  >*'.': Robert H. Cunningham,  ;2l2, of Cunningham's Am-  ;iulance Service in Halfmoon Bay, dies suddenly  *Jvhile driving a new am-  ��� bulance from Vancouver to  '���Halfmoon Bay.  Z\ Harold C. Strange, a resident of Gibsons since 1903,  'celebrates his 93rd birthday.  : 15 YEARS AGO  ; The Trail of the Chack  vChack, a book written by  vptoneer Harry Roberts, arrives in the Coast News of-  >fice.  ��~ A meeting of the regional  ^hospital district decides to  Xqo to the people with a  v plebiscite to double the size  ��of St. Mary's Hospital.  > 20 YEARS AGO  \< A winter package deal is  .Recommended for local  Ppiotel operators to compen-  % ; ������  sate for low business in the  winter season.  Gibsons Garden Club  completes a f successful  season with a flower show  and tea at the Anglican Hall.  A delegation of 39  ratepayers strongly opposes  the bulk storage of inflammable materials within the  present village boundaries.  25 YEARS AGO  More than 200 persons at  the Pender Harbour  smorgasbord on Friday  night paid tribute to 14  senior citizens, pioneers of  the Pender Harbour area.  The proposed road to  Squamish has become important to the Roberts Creek  Community Association.  Sakis Terzian, who  operated the Calypso Cafe  dining room at Sechelt, died  on October 22.  30 YEARS AGO  Sunshine Coast Time, a  weekly radio station broadcast over radio, station  CHUB in Nanaimo is  reported to be receiving a  favourable reaction locally.  Sponsored by the combined  boards of trade on the Sunshine Coast, the show  features news items from  the Coast News interspersed with music.  The   Kum-agen   Coffee  Shop   in   Gibsons   draws  praise in a three-page article  in a Vancouver magazine.  35 YEARS AGO  The Roberts Creek Credit  Union marks its seventh  year of operation. The  Sechelt Board of Trade goes  on record as being in favour  of a.speedier mail service.  v��  The Sunshine  'COAf T'JTIVf'  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  Editorial Department Production Department  pVjohn Burnside George Matthews      Lynn Lindsay Jack Bischke  ���Fran Berger Judith Wilson Pat Tripp  **"*     Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan Copysetting  ; Circulation Stephen Carroll       Use Sheridan Gerry Walker  ^fhe   Sunshine   Coast   News   is   a   co-operative,   locally   owned  ! HSewspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  "^Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  ;��br 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  ������ -4"  If  p-  rjhe Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  ivyriting is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  ^Copyright.  y<  ^Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  "fear $35;  Prince Rupert, early 1900s. The harbour had not yet become a  seaport. "HMS Egeria", seen af anchor, had arrived on the  Pacific coast in 1898. Officers and crew of the steam screw sloop  carried out* suryeys of marine passageways. During surveys  around the Gulf Islands, the vessel was based at Bedwell Harbour. The name Egeria was engraved on (he sandstone shore  there, above a geodetic benchmark. Captain William York Higgs  recalls his sense of wonder when he saw, and was permitted, lo  board, (his illustrious ship during his very young years. The  "Egeria'! was engaged in a detailed survey along the Sunshine  Coasl in 1910. Photo courtesy Eric Thompson collection. Capfjpn  by L.R.Peterson. }X'X.y.X.x-y.;yX;--:;'X ' y,'*.  Musings  John Burnside  We'll call her Mary, because that  is her name. I met her at the sod-  turning ceremony for the library  extension in Sechelt. She was  gracious enough to describe my  recently acquired silver beard as  distinguished. I explained i had  grown it for the part of Professor .  Van Helsing in the current Sinf-;  coast Players presentation of  "Dracula". |i  'Tm the good guy in the play;'��  I said. "It's nice to be the good giiy  somewhere.",  A little self-pitying, you might,  say, but consider. '-xx...  Not too long ago I walked up to -  a long-time lady friend of mineg  who has developed into, along with*;  thev rest ^of the province" it seemsfp  .  sonie. kind of'semi-rabid political;^  fanatic. .  "Good evening," I said.?  "Good evening, you jerk," she  snapped. Apparently she felt an|  editorial in which I offered the opi-l  nion that neither the teachers norfj  the government seemed to be dpinglf  a particularly effective job of look-ji  ing after the needs of the school]!  children   of   this   province   was';  nothing short of base treachery.    <;  If that isn't bad enough, there is>|  a body of opinion locally that I ami;.  some kind of evil genius behind the);  Solidarity Coalition because the);  newspaper * has   extended   thet;  courtesy of its pages to what cer-^  . tainly seems to be a significant por-w  tion of our communities.  Now it is a fact that I do unders- i  tand and support the Coalition ofx  protest that has formed up to op-i:  pose   the   draconian   legislation^:  brought forward by the govern- *  ment of Bill Bennett. As a business7!  man, I have said, with others, that;\  the   government's   ill-consideredX  tactics of sweeping confrontationsXi  have cost and are costing the peo- '  pie of B.C. dearly. ���  When the bankruptcy rate iri  ;  . Canada as a whole is declining by X  three per cent while increasing by  |  47 per cent in B.C. something is '.���'.  obviously amiss with the awaited  economic recovery in this province. :  I have at hand a form letter from 'y  the   Socred   party  which,   while   :  soliciting funds, asserts that B.C. is ���:;  leading the other provinces in the!  'overall economic recovery of our .  country'. ,,  Now if this is true it has been ;:  noted only by Socred fund-raisers. ;|  The fear has in fact been expressed"-.'���  recently in Vancouver by a federal '���;''  spokesman that B.C., should the  worse come to the worst and a  general  strike take place,  could   j  derail the economic recovery of the   ���  whole country. ;  I cannot believe other than that    :  the present morass into which we    .  could be sliding was caused by the    '  government. Prior to July, B.C.    ;  was enjoying a period of calm in its    ;  often turbulent industrial relations,    i.  The provincial government put an;  end to that. ...'.!  It seems to me that the Solidarity  Coalition is an essentially conser-    ;  vative movement seeking to guard  the  status  quo  against   the  ill-  ���"ST**  considered actions of a government  proposing radical and unannounced changes to the fundamental  structure of our society.  That is one man's opinion and  there was a time, was there not,  that we claimed thaLwe stood for  free speech here ih the west. And  yet, things have reached the stage  in this province where dialogue just  does not take place. Neither in the  legislature nor in our towns and  villages does civilized debate take  place. We are glaring into each  other's eyes, fingers gripping each  others' throats.  Ask yourself, out there, have  you participated in a debate about  the issues of the day with someone  who holds opposing views? Qr.are  you flashing anger.and.��p)thet��jto  all; who ,dp' not follow, completely  the party line you favour? These  are sad times.  A footnote to last week's comments on wee Geordie Skea, the  Gibsons contractor who was  double-billed for building permits  by the SCRD: there's no question  that George was ripped off by the  way the regionaldistrict's by-laws  on building permits were written.  But I should have mentioned that  as a consequence of George making a fuss, the by-laws were altered  to make sure that the kind of double billing he suffered will no  longer occur.  I guess the message here is that  when you fight city hall you don't  necessarily win for yourself, but  maybe for others. Keep up the  good work George���-and, next  time, please . take.a^laywer. when  ���you go to court? '^4    "Xi"fi>y<^   w.  r   ���j'~:rr; ���'���'���!  ��� rf'.'X y      ���>;,. Wv'XXXX^' ���  X] had an enlighteningtdur of the;.  regibnal district's works oh Satur-'  Maryanne's Viewpoint  by Maryanne West  I wrote the word "spokesman",  changed it to spokesperson, and  then stopped myself short.  "What sort of nonsense is this  ��� I'm helping to perpetuate?" I asked myself. Crossed it out again and  re-wrote spokesman. I was jolted  into taking a position on this non-  issue by a complaint to the radio  programme "Mbrnirigside",' that  Peter Gzowski had let archaeologist Dr. Cuyler Young get  away with using the word  "mankind". One wonders why  otherwide intelligent women can  take off on such a non-productive ,  tangent, and why otherwise intelligent men play along?  Are they, (the men), suffering  from a group guilt complex  associated with the sins of their  fathers? Might be an interesting  topic for a sociology thesis. _,...  Do we really, believe that words  -which include "man" have some  subtle, built-in code designed to  keep women in bondage, barefoot  and pregnant?    7 ;v      .  Do we not understand that many  of these words describe, a job or  position and do not carry a gender,  bias unless our personal gender  bias wants to superimpose one?  There, are several reasons why 1  think this effort to change the  language is a waste of time. First  because there are so many more  important  issues:  discrimination;  the need for equality of opportunity, and equal remuneration; survival, hunger, greed, the list goes  on and on. Who has time to bother  about who calls whom what?! For  women, as well as for men, the way  the world treats you depends to a  great extent upon how you feel  about yourself, what goes oh in  your head. If you haven't got it all  together, no title or name is going  to help. When you have, reached  that state of balance within  yourself it no longer matters what  people call you.  : Should it be possible to change  "the dictionary from alderperson to.  yachtsperson, update all legislation, etcM making it' "person-  datpry" for everyone, it wouldn't  change deep-seated attitudes. They  have to change from within.  Perhaps I come by these views on  life haying been brought up a  Quaker. Quakers base their  philosophy on equality in the sight  of God and decided what to do  about titles 300 years ago. They  threw them out and manage very  well without, even Mr. and Mrs.  And, of course, if you carry this  silly habit of substituting person  for man to its logical conclusion,  you end up calling yourself a  "woperson"���whatever that may  be.     ; . '  33E  S3SZ  as     ae  Spring and Fall  Margaret, are you grieving  Over Goldengrove unleqving?  Leaves, like the things of man, you  With your fresh thoughts care for, can you?  Ah! as the heart grows older  It will come to such sights colder  By and by, nor spare a sigh  Though worlds of wan wood leaf meal lie;  And yet you will weap and know why.  Now no matter, child, the name:  Sorrow's springs are the same.  Nor mouth had, no nor mind, expressed  What heart heard of, ghost guessed:  It is the. blight man was born for.  It is Margaret you mourn for.  Gerard Manley Hopkins  2Z  2E  2ESI  Jiij JS  az  mmmmSm  SS  srgr-  aSt /mn  tZJEmm  ���SEa  day. The invitation was issued' to'  both Coast newspapers, but my  colleague from The Press was  unable to take part. . ' '-  My tour guides, area E director  Jim. Gurney, and SCRD works'  superintendent   Gordon   Dixb'n,  took me over the vast majority,'6fl  the 175 miles of water system own-;  ed and operated by the regional  district and a substantial part1 off  the Sechelt sewer works. I now  know much more about water ahtf'  sewer works than I ever thought I1  wanted to know.    . ����*  We   started   out   down   j^  Langdale where I was shown t^J  independent   Langdale   wataj|  system   which   serves  the  entSj  : /Langdah; arekjjandiis capable jbj:.  ���i .'''"servicihg^iiall * the .expansion  Langdale is likely to se^inHhe nep  '." Xi. several years.;: Xr,_. $?��?:fs.Wv^:  ';   We ended up at trie new 250$ijt)  '    gallon concrete reservoir/in Secni^  Cove;.which ultimately could serl^.  as a; water source as far up ife  Coast as; Egmont: The system^  ���   immense and from what 1 saW; e^.  tremely   well   maintained.   Ths  whole 40 million dollar system 5��  maintained by four labourers,^  .   foreman and a works superintejj*  dent. Add to that one sewage plaj}*  operator and a half-time secretajjt  and you have a pretty tight litt^  .   operation, considering the fact th��{  the area covered by : the SC.RJ^;  works crew represents 85 per ce8*  of the area of the Coast and 75 pf?  cent of the residences.   .��� 'x.xX J*  The- wholep system, whichxwjs^  X started,in 1969, is the productjjjpf \  the foresight and energy of forifier ���  SCRD director Frank West. The \  water works serves the Coast from \  Langdale to Secret Cove, excluding *  Gibsons, Hopkins and Granthams, j  where the water systems are locally ���  administered utilities.      ' '"*   !  I've always been a booster'bf tHe"  regional district concept, sov oiy^  . opinions are biased in their favoiSrJ*  arid what I saw Saturday didpl��*  alter my view that the SCRD is-|iij;*  effective; and ^vitally necessa^j}*  '��� \municipal entity., 'yXxf&Z  '.'.' ';X*x.��� ���'.X;yk. '���''���rx\*.;fxr$**%  A few final remarks concernifrg!^  the possibly imminent General^  Strike: 1 don't particularly care for ��  the idea myself. T understand that $  the only power workers have to.��  protect or improve their working ij  conditions is through the j*  withholding of their labour, but a fi  general strike is a different animal. 5*  The last one in Canada was in 1919 ,<  in Winnipeg and talk of it can still $  raise a heated argument. . ._��� jj  A general strike is an animal of -J  its own; once its started, no one -*  has control. It can lead places the s  organizers never expected, it feeds *  on its own' energy and builds a ��;  momentum that can't be stopped. *  I'll support the general strike *  mind you. I don't think public sec- *  tor workers, or ultimately private *  sector workers, can afford not to. *  If it does happen, however, and I t  hope it doesn't, the consequences "  will certainly not be buried in my ��  life-time, nor in my children's *  either.  I always remember reading *  something about the Russian *  Revolution, I think it was in John *  Reed's Ten Days that Shook the %  World; it went something like; *'  "When the revolution carrle, it *  didn't come as we expected it, and ^  it didn't come as we wanted it, but ���  it came just the same." %  With general strikes, the same  ��  . rules apply. ������.,-.��?*::�� Coast News, October 31,1983  3.  {Editor,  i  . Recently our student body notic-  i ed  an  article  in   Val  Tomkies'  ! "Harbour Highlites" in the Press.  i;A;number of students responded,  ^a^hey felt they had been a target  ��of��idtcule'and misuriderstandirig.  'fZ*tn the article, our school, Pender  | Harbour   Secondary,   was   com-  j pared   to   an   Ontario   school.  ! However, each province has a different   educational   system   thus  | demanding totally different expectations of the student; therefore, a  J comparison   is   not   reasonable.  jPHSS, like all other public schools  i in ^B.C;,' follows the curriculum  j created by the Ministry of Educa-  |tipn.   Homework  is  assigned  to  | students and marks are applied by  {teachers.  {^According   to   the   "Habour  ���ISghlites"   article,   the   students  'ffflpx PHSS are a group of il-  t^tjates;who take pride iri achiev-  :&tgi this  status.   Many  students  degree: For example, in English,  jfeiays are first introduced at the  ffls&e 10 level. Students are taught  '���$��$/. to outline, edit and proofread  ^ipaper. The number of essays  feompieted in a year depends on the  ; cffurse schedule. By no means is  iEr��glish considered a "joke''.  .����? fit is true that the teachers in our  ^ghpol can be friends, but not in  j(ie,sense of exposing their private  lives to students. Because of the  s'i^a'll number of students in the  school, extra time and assistance is  available. Learning does not "go  ptfdt*the;window-'; instead, the ac-  ijjag--;to teachers gives the student  $l��incentive to strive for academ-  Kjiichieyement. We take advarit-  ���ij^bf the extra time; we do not  tak*e advantage df the teachers! In  tact,   we   are   privileged   that  leathers can take time to give in-  dividual'attention.  ���>,0ur school discipline system is  effective and simple. It has received respect from students and. the  approval of the parents' committee... ...  ^jjnlike the implications, of the  article, PHSS has produced some  very/ fine and talented scholars.:  N$t only haye these students done  \ycjl at university but at colleges,  ancj. trade schools: as well. By no  mean s are t hese high achievers h'ar-  rassed   for   their   academic   ex  cellence. Rather, their accomplishments are well thought of  and we're proud of them. PHSS  will continue to produce students  of this scholastic calibre who desire  to do well and succeed in their  chosen area. Academic performance and success, however, depend on the standards each student  sets for him/herself.  The consensus of our student  body is that one person's,experience ^produces insufficient  evidence oh which to draw conclusions about an entire school's performance. ;  Wendy Cummings  Calendar wanted  Editor,  ���j; I was visiting the Peninsula this  summer.'..'and learned of your  Historical Calendar and am interested, in it.  ';: My late husband served as forest  ranger there during World War II.  Conditions have certainly changed!  We had to depend upon the old  Union Steamships which puttered  up and down the.Coast before the  days of the Gulf. Lines. However,  there was much to be said in their  favour. One could get a real good  dinner, white tablecloths, etc., for  ;$1, in the dining room. :>.  Sometimes the dirt road between  Sechelt, where we lived, and Gib-,  sons, was impassable.- His district'  extended from Pender Harbour to  Gibsons and Granthams. They  were good days.  Please send copies of your calen-."  dar to: The''Goodman Family, 7  Strath Avenue, Toronto, Ontario  M8X 2Rt; Mrs. Eva Aylett, 3626  Cordial  Drive,  Vancouver,  B.C..  V5S4H3. yXxX  j  Sincerely  Eva Aylett  U.S. causes concern  Editor; .  The latest armed intervention by  the U.S. into the affairs of a  sovereign nation, should be cause  for grave concern and positive action by the people of Canada. It  raises the question of appeasement .  so dear to the hearts of detractors  of the peace movement., How  much longer should we appease  our great neighbour in such aggressive and reckless acts, especially in light of the fact that Grenada  is a member/of the com-,  monwealth? Could we be next if  we should happen to elect an unacceptable government or experience  another FLQ-type crisis? Visions  of   U.S.    Marines   crossing   the  border with a token multi-national  force, including Salvadorian death'  squads at their heels comes to  mind.  It is .fairly evident that the invasion of Grenada on such a shallow  pretext is the prelude for a concerted attack upon Nicaragua.  The application of sanctions and  a boycott of the Los Angeles"  Olympic Games might serve as an  indication of our revulsion at such  a flagrant breach of the U.N. and  O.A.S..charters.  The disarmament movement  should take heart���they are  demonstrating where it counts.  Yours truly  Peter Baker  Hospital narking  Keillor's Note: A copy of Ihe  following leller was received for  publication.  Editor,  I recently had the misfortune to  ,V ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  .-', ��� STIHL& HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  :< ���..='��� AND ACCESSORIES  .-r. ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  tinderHarbour     v  -RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansel!  require therapy at St. Mary's  Hospital for a back problem. As  anyone who has ever had a back  problem will appreciate, getting in  and out of Vehicles and merely  walking can bedifficult.,  Of the 10 visits to the hospital, it  never ceased to amaze me that all  but one or two designated "outpatient" parking spaces were occupied. I would hazard a jjliess I luu  there- ;a!rcv-:7 approximat ely 15  available spaces. On one occasion  all the spaces were occupied."'!  know for a fact that not all those?  patrons were. "out-paticnt's".  I realize that it would be virtually  impossible for the"hospital ad-  ministration to monitor parking���  at least not without groat expense  to each arid every one of us taxpayers.  Therefore, I appeal to those who  park in "designated" areas to use  ��� commons sense���there arc those of  us who require those "designated"  spots, and YOU SHOULD NOT  BE THERE if you arc not.an outpatient. ' N  Yours truly,  (Mrs.) Lynda Bcgg  Kiwanis  correction  The. next meeting date of the  Kiwanis Auxiliary; was incorrectly  reported in last week's paper as  Wednesday, November 23. The  correct date and time for the next  meeting is Wednesday, November  16 at 8 p.m.  Skookum  l  THINGS TO DO WHEN YOU  REVIEW YOUR COVERAGE  Read your policy over carefully and ask your  Agent to go over it with you.  Make sure you are insured to value. If you are  under-insured, not only will you come up short on  a total loss, you also run the risk of having any  claim pro-rated. '    ���  Be aware of the limitations on your policy. If you  .are affected by any of these, ask your Agent-for  ways to remedy the situation.  If Replacement Cost Coverage is available take it.  Maintain a household inventory, written and/or  photographic and store it away from your home.  Keep your Agent up-to-date on major changes in  househojd, such as building additions and improvements, vacancies and major purchases.  This is the last article in the Residential Insurance  Series. I hope you have found it useful in understanding your policies better and I thank you for your attention.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  I  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  885-2291  Adv't.      I  . Our overload expenses are negligible. This  means low prices tor you on the ctr or truck ol  your choice. Just ask other Skookum clients who  received good mechanical service, courteous attention and low prices. Yes, we do need trade-  ins. ;,-���.  1976 DODGE CLUB CAB  % ton pick up with power steering,  power brakes, automatic transmission,  dual tanks, air conditioning.  $2,695  SKOOKUM  DEAL  "WOODCH0PPERS DREAM"  1967 PONTIAC LAURENTIAN  4 Door Model  Automatic transmission, 283 V8, good  heater, radio, ideal winter transportation.  SKOOKUM  DEAL  at  HOT UNE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  VDealflr7381 Sechelt ^  gffiVP*  X-i  Editor,  The Gibsons Lions Cliib would  like to thank the public for their  support during the past year which  has enabled them to donate to the  following organizations: Canadian  Legion $35; Aquatic Programme  (special children) $756; C.A.R.E.  $22; Sunshine Achievement Centre  $12.50; Crippled Children's Society Telethon $300; Elphinstone  Secondary School Bursary $300;  Sea Cavalcade $100; Elves Club  $100; Sunshine Coast Dressing and  Bandages $100; L.C.I.F. $22.  Total donations for the year  amounted to $1,747.50.  Wed, Thurs, Fri, Sat .  9 p.m. - 1 a.m.  "Dress Code,v'     v  in effect after'7 p.m.  ivy* &. Sporting Events  VIA OUR SATELLITE DISH  The  iemoAVMAN rati  ' intheI  ^^-GlbsofcV* tan  I Ol, Roberts Creek  | jy!*������.�� ixSjjiiRai ikSfjiiJfiWfcj't^jj ii��>j \y.ii iiSijnJtAiikftft'Mtjj a��.f,ix��i..i����>i.v������.��*>* ^��% i��.��>N ijSfj.'U'Aii����fik(.��  ��0��I��.I1����  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  AL'S USED FURNITURE   ANDY'S RESTAURANT.   BEE CARPET CARE           BUSINESS  DIRECTORY......   CAFE PIERROT           CHURCH DIRECTORY.     COAST TOOL & POWER/:...           COOKING CLASSES.../.....   CROWN OF GLORY   DON'S SHOES.     DRACULA, THE VAMPIRE PLAY.   ELPHIE'S CABARET.,            ELSON GLASS.  ,:..:.   GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES.   GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH NO. 109 ......  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE...!   GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY.   .   ..........  HIGHWAYMAN PUB!   ..    HIGHWAYS-TENDER.....,���.   I.G.A.  .���:,f...   KELANA CAR CARE.. XXX. X.. X.;.......  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER...  KEN DEVRIES & SON FLOOR COVERING LTD.  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  .8,9  KERN'S HOME FURNISHINGS      .18  LEN WRAY TRANSFER        12  LORETTA'S PLACE 17  MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR. 8  NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN,C.A. 17  PAT GURNEY. 5  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES 12  RESUMES     14  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT 4  SECHELT INDIAN BAND            .. .5  SHADOW BAUX GALLERY      .11  SKOOKUM AUTO.   3  S0LIDATIRY   14  SOUTH COAST FORD     17  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION 11  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES 3  SUPER-VALU 5  THE WEIGHT ROOM  12  WESTERN MOORBAD. 4  WHARF RESTAURANT.... 10  WORKWEARWORLD.     11  W.W. UPHOLSTERY.         14  <v   '  8R0CEHY  I.G.A.     �� ,      .   ' t,v-,...-  BUTTER (3 lb. limit)......454 gm 2.29  : (for short bread!)  I.G.A. - All Purpose  fLOUR io kg 4.89  I.G.A. -Regular  MARGARINE  1 lb. pkg. 3 ibs./1.49  I.G.A. - Stems & Pieces or Whole  MUSHROOMS  ...iooz. .79  .48 oz. 1.29  369 gm 2.89  500gm 2.29  ,120s 3.89  1 kg  1.49  I.G.A. - Pure  APPLE JUICE  Nabob  COFFEE  Carnation  COFFEE MATE  Nabob - Deluxe  TEA BAGS.  I.G.A. - Ready Cut  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI  Green Giant  VEGETABLES;  Kraft'  MOZZARELLA CHUNKS 12 oz. 2.89  Betty Crocker - Super Moist  CAKE MIXES.        510gm 1.19  Javex  LIQUID BLEACH.......   3.61 1.99  Fleecy  FABRIC SOFTENER 3.561 2.99  Kitty Kit  CAT LITTER  ...toibs. 1.79  I.G.A. - Blue  POWDERED DETERGENT.61 3.49  12&14 0Z. .79  Corn, Peas or Beans  TABLERITE MEATS  Government inspected Grade A  Tablerite Beef  BONELESS OUTSIDE  BOTTOM ROAST  (ib $2.49)kg 5.49  Boneless  SIRLOIN TIP  STEAK  (lb. $3.29) kg 7.25  Boneless  INSIDE TOP  ROUND ROAST    (ib. $2.99) kg 6.59  Tablerite - Sliced  SIDE BACON   500 gm  2.49  Tablerite - Random Weight  SAUSAGE  .(lb. $1.69) kg 3.73  Pork, Breakfast or Beef  Okanagan - Fansy Red or Golden  DELICIOUS  APPLES (3 Ibs./SI .00) kg .73  #1  PINK GRAPEFRUIT   . 56s 5/1.00  #1  GREEN CABBAGE .   (ib. .25) kg .55  Holiday Farm  CABBAGE ROLLS  Fruit Beverage  5 ALIVE ....   HONEY DEW  1 lb.  2.59  12.5 oz.  1.19  ..12.5 0Z.  .99  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  1 Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9.00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30'8:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim  Adults Only  Adults V Teens  Ladies Swim  Sat. & Sun. 6:30 ��� 8:30 p.m.  Sun. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T. 8.00-9.30 p.m.  Friday 8:00-9:30 p.m.  .   T.&T, 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612 for more information.  W Veafd  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  We Reserve Ihe Right  To limit Quantities  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  MR  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED., NOV. 2nd-SAT., NOV. 5tli  ���\vt  t  si  II  1-5  3f  r'7  �����;'  r Coast News, October 31,1983  P^d^r Peo^  In memory of  John Matthews  [������Long-time- residents and  newcomers alike were saddened to  lijarn of the death of John Mat-  tflews of Hopkins Landing on Oc-  tcjber 15. He will be remembered as  avjnan whose hard work and vision  helped to shape our community.  ^John's parents arrived from. Victoria in 1919 and built their first  hbme on a piece of Jack Reeves  property in Roberts Creek where  .ijjhn was born in 1923, the  yjjjjungesl of four children.  J During World War II he earned  h|s wings in the RCAF and travelled extensivcly/in the Ferry Com-  nfand as a wireless airgunner with  t$e rank of Flying Officer.  ^Eventually returning home to  tljjjb area he loved, John formed a  business, partnership with Keith  \$right. In 1948 as M &'W, they,  bought their first grocery store  fnpm Ted Shaw in Roberts Creek.  i,Four years later John married  rfbreen Shaw arid together they  raised sons, Brad and Ryan.  IThe next 12 years were a time of  famous  rapid business growth. In 1954 the  partners bought Grayson's grocery  store in Gibsons. Soon after that  they purchased John MacDonald's  farm in^ Upper Gibsons and sold  both M & W stores to build a  modern Super-Valu in 1957.     \.  As the population continued to  grow, expansion was again  necessary and today's mall, the  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, was  built and opened in 1976.  'John and Keith shared their success with the community in many  ways, including donation of the  land for Gibsons Kiwanis Village.  John participated actively in the  formation of the original Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club and was an enthusiastic sportsman.   :  He shared many activities with  his family including the challenge  of commercial fishing during summers aboard their troller "Fair  Seas".  His friends will remember him  for his good sense of humour arid  his integrity: \  Sunday Smorgasbord  Now Only  *A*5  8  Kids  *4  49  y-x$Xr rr*h-fey~&'x- ������Xxiri^^x^x^^^^Sirx.  XW'Xf or Reservations 883-2269  Lake Restaurant  (open daily 7 am..- 9 pm)  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  CLINIC AUXILIARY   X' ,  Some people might not yet-  realize just how important.' our  clinic auxiliary is or why they are;  always having sales or drumming  up business at the Bargain Barriv  This week you should realizewHat  a blessing they are. " XXxXXXXX.  Due to some kind of .nutty;  system our government has for accounting, our clinic budget for  1983 has only been approved now;  after most of the money has be^n^  spent. Let's be blunt. How do yo$  run a clinic when your budgef  (which was submittedfar in'adH  varice bf the year) tias;not been apl  proved?) Answer. You trust that it  will be approved or at least denied  before more than half a-year. haS'  gone by. So, when the word cainel  ..that the budget had been cut*'by!  $7,000 the board was shocked and!  scrambling for money.     ; ^  I should point out that the whole]  budget was cut even more-as it wasS  submitted with a slight inflation;  over last year's budget. Not; onljr;;  did they not allow one bit of infla-S  tion cushion, they cut back LAST  YEAR'S budget by $7,000;    V  Luckily the board found $3,000-;  and then those good people who-  volunteer and support the clinic,  auxiliary, came up in their nickel,  dime and dollar way with a fan-;  tastic $4,000 to bail the whole problem   out.   Next   time   you.  see  anything to do with the clinic iauj^-v  iliary buy it for gosh sakes! What  on earth is going on when our7  health   care   services   are   being  undermined! --.��� X'X',  One other way-in which the.  clinic could use help is by'having;  volunteer drivers on- call.:  Sometimes a person has been.in the  hospital and has no one to pick  them up and get them home. Gas is  always looked after but drivers and  time are in need. If you can help.  just call Gladys at the clinic"'arid  she'll take your name.  COMING EVENTS  Our community hall sure: does  get a workout throughout these-;  darker winter months. Oh, how L.  dislike turning my clocks back���\  dark, dark, dark! However, we've.;;  got a good lineup of events for this^.  month. ",. ".' X.-.X-^  The  Lions  have  another  furfe  Casino Night on November 12 at  the hall,   v Xy^xxXX-  The Fisherman's Homecoming;:  Dance will be held November 26g;:  Ticket will be on sale soon aj|  Frances Takeout and ThevPharj��  macy. Music is by "Pegasus" arid  i-��Wi  IX  COOKING CLASSES'  At Elphinstone:   :     . ;  ���   ";-.'.��������� ..       : . '.  ;   JAPANESE: BEGINNERS. Mon.. Oct. 31. 7:00 p.m.  MEXICAN COOKING. Thurs. Nov. 3 at 7:00 p.m.:  '������    ��� At Chatelech: 7  CHINESE CUISINE. Wed.. Nov. 2 at 7:00 p.m.'  The fee for each of the above courses is $16.00 for 4 sessions,  plus materials.  JAPANESE   SUSHI    WORKSHOP        Saturday  November 19th*. 10:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. ("Please note new  date) "; .       ���'���' .    ..:    .       ������;  Please pay $15 fee before.November 10.  Call Continuing Education 885-3474 of 885-3512'     , _.    $!#&���,..  Andther; Swap Meet happensip^  November 5 from 10 axtnX to-%x  p.m. For table reservations phone  883-9973.  ' NEW ARRIVAL* :Xjj$X  It's a beautiful babyj girl tol  Richard and GailPatqn and a bons;  ny boy for Dennis'and Djane Gam*|  ' ble. Congratulations to you all oril;  your' wonderful; arriyais...the0  miracles of life.   X:X xfX. X%X  POLLY IS A CRACK UP        '.'�����  Now this isn't a miracle of Jife|  exactly, but -definitely interesting:!  Why do birds talk?? When Markf  and Inge^arley lost their brilliantly!  plumed parrot Kelly, it was seen at|  quite a few different places and it't;  seemed to be enjoying its big night J  out. Inge called; to it from the bbt^  torn of a tall tree, holding some?  food favourites, like walnuts and*  cheese, in her hand. "Kelly, come|  on, come on down." "Fuddle-\  Duddle" or something like it was;,'  the reply, from Kelly and it justy  cracked up the group of peoples  watching. It must have been those;  Po^Stii^s  Sunnycrest Mali;   Gibsbns  886-2624  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3782  Consumerism is rampant" in;  Gibsons. This statement is based-'  on my experience on Saturday,!)  October 22 during discussions on:-  current affairs and other things.V  Consumers I found, are a very in-<j  formed group of people. !;  I was appalled to learn that J.  some people thought that their'  consumer protection or assistance^  was no more. Let me hasten to'  assure you the consumer help of-;  fice in Vancouver is still opera-*;  tional.  It is staffed by trained-  volunteers and is busy���but not  too busy to help you. If you seek  advice   or   information   or   are.;  about to purchase an appliance or|  equipment new, or used, give me a  call     or     call     Vancouver;  112-682-2920 or 682-3535.  The rights  of consumers,  SO;  diligently fought for still apply.  The laws are still in place, "Consumer Beware" is the theme and;  'beware you should.  Read your.;  guarantee/warranty   before,;  rather than after the purchase and,,  check the performance record,of  the store you purchase from. Does  it stand behind its product? Who,  pays for repairs, returns, etc?  Our office is temporarily being  supported by a grant from the";  federal government.  nasty boys that taught it to say  that. What good would a parrot be  unless it had one or two ripe lines!  The Coast News received the  following' heartfelt letter signed  Marjorie Campbell- and all the  family, and I would like to pass it  on: -������' ' .,.. X:X ���.'���"'-'��� XX.: "(���-.'  "I "am trying hard to find words  to express all my thanks and ap-  preciation to all my friends and ���  relatives for their kindness,\  thoughtfulness and contributions  in the loss of my beloved son Cam.  It will be forever remembered.  A special thanks to all those who  stayed with me and gave me  courage to continue with Yvonne's  wedding reception, etc.  , There are so many special thank  y'ous to so many people who did so  much, that at this time all I can say  ���is; a million stars to all."  ���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     ^>^9^>  Special $258.00 ^*Sc^>^Offer in effect during-^  1^-r^-  Oct. 24th - Dec, 18th, '8$*,  Treatment is under the supervision of physicians^ ;VJ  -������������"��� _; ��^;  - ���- m.  ��:**-:  arid certified bath attendants.  For more Information, call 885-7171  ^stei^^Orbadlissort^  P^O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO  CHAINSAW  HI PERFORMANCE  RUGGED,  STIHL FEATURES  INCLUDE:  ��� Anti Vibration system  ��� Automatic piling  ��� High power-to-weight  ratio  ��� QU1CKSTOP��     \  Chain Brake (on most models  ('Based on models with 21" bare)  FOR THE PRICE  OF THE SAW THE  STIHL PRO-KIT IS  YOURS AT NO  *   EXTRA COST!  ��� Extra cutting chain "*^ >  ��� 250 ml mix oil ��  ��� Chain file  ��� Sharpening vise  ��� File handle  ��� Hook 'j�� adjust tool  i  ti  S  3  g  NOW AVAILABLE AT THESE FULL-SERVICE DEALERS:  WHILE SUPPLY LASTS.  5  TOOL& POWER  Kelly's  Lawnmower &  Chainsawi  Pender Harbour  883-9114  (formerly Gibsons Lawnmower) 886-2912  Pratt Road &;Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (New location - next door to Elson Glass)  ��  STIHIZ  The WorklUsrgestSellmgCkaiiSaw  y, r  ;ZJ^ Coa��>t News, October 31.1983  :f Ntf&lsf* Nov. sth  *$|g^f of Gibsons branch of Sunshinie Coasi Credit Union got into the Hallowe'en spirit last week.  &*+ p- ...- ���John Burnside pholo  F.oberts Creek  ���KS  ��-'���'���  re Hall addition progressing  feanie Norton Parker; 886-3973  Slave  ^ _      you   seen   the. Roberts  !*t*^kvFire Hall? Andy Dube and  IHjrew: aren't wasting any time.  SgFhey   had   the   roof  off  the  j^^end after the referendum ap-  jjf!jj��ving the second story and are  ^jjjffiing right along with the fram-  jCgil^A little good weather and lots  j��jj��toluhteers are helping to get the  jStWorie quickly,.  J^lRE CHANGED  ��||Che .Roberts Creek Crafts Faire  *��&Z been   changed   to   Sunday,  aj$etember 4 because of conflicting  S^vities'* November 27 (such as  ***?���) Cup). The time has also been  iged to 10 a.m. to 5 p.m  '���^rafts'- people phone Chris  43��i|er"at 885-5206 or Diana Zornes  ltt2B86-2087 to book a table.  CRIB STARTING  Thursday night crib, and bridge  start at the Roberts Creek Legion  this week. Play starts at 8 p.m. promptly so be there early. Non-  members are welcome and the bar  . will be open. ."'.���*  BOTTLE DRIVE  The Roberts Creek Beavers and  Cubs are holding a bottle drive this  Saturday,; November 5. If you  won't be home please leave your  bottles-7 outside your door or drop .  them off at the school parking lot  that day.  KIDS' DAY  There's a drama course for kids  starting in Roberts Creek this  Saturday, November 5. It's for  kids seven to 12 and.there'll be five  sessions running .from 10:30-11:30  a:m. Saturday at the Clubhouse  THE SECHELT  INDIAN BAND  is planning a  CHRISTMAS EVE  MIDNIGHT MASS  in its new Community Hall.  After Mass, everyone is invited to bring food and stay  for lunch so that we can all be together to wish each  and every one a merry season's greeting.  For information please call .885-2273''  FOR AREA "EM  Vote  PAT GURNEY  I have lived in Area "E" for the past 191/2 years. I married in  1968 to Robert Gurney and have a 10 year old son attending  Gibsons Elementary. I have worked in the community and par-;  ticipated in its growth'over the last 15 years.  -*',1:_'....-'        " -' ���'.'���' '  My'.main reasons for running as Director of Area "E" are:  1.' To' meet and encourage a greater number of Area "E"  residents to become informed and aware of the politics and  issues of their area.  i :'���������'  '���'    ������' ���-. '���   :���.������'        ���'���;������'  ���������. .'���.������������'������������ ���;' " '  .2. I enjoy living in Area- "E" and I'm very interested in the  future direction of its development and growth.  / " ������'.-'���. ���  ���3. Most important: To try and resolve our long-standing concerns with, a) our water supply, b) settlement plans and c)  regional" identity.  I am looking forward to fulfilling the tasfts required as a  regional director.  next to Seaview Market.  For  more: information   please  phone .Michel'at 886-3750  L.A. MEETING  Next Monday, November 7, is  the monthly meeting of the Legion  Auxiliary. All members are urged  to attend.  STUDENTS COUNCIL  Roberts Creek Elementary has a  new student council for the year.  , Kwin Grauer is president and grade  seven representative, Sean  Puchalski is vice-president and  grade six rep, Kellei Bulmer is  secretary and grade seven rep, Jade  Boragno is treasurer and grade  five rep, Winona Stephens is council whip and grade six fep, Robert  Newman is grade five rep, Serena  Strand and Tommy Story are grade  four reps, Myshkaa McKeen and  .;'��� RobMilsted are grade three reps,  and Greg Kirkman and Erin  Davidson are grade two/three reps.  WORLD'S LARGEST  The Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary is holding "The World's  Largest Garage, Plant and Baking  Sale" Saturday, November 26 in  the school gym. It's a great opportunity to clear out some of that  stuff you don't want and donate it  to a worthy cause. Drop it off at  the school or call Colleen DeGraff  / at 885-.546;kfor instructions. >  ' BROWNIES    * '������'���������?.  A Roberts Creek Brownie Pack  is being formed and will start  meeting this Thursday in the community use room at the school!  Registration was last Monday but  contact Shirley Mills at 886-9164  .for more information.  VARIETY SHOW  Nikki Weber and her Halfmoon  Bay Hams are putting on a variety,  show at Roberts Creek Community  Hall Saturday, November * 26;  From all reports these shows have  been a lot of fun and the proceeds  go to the Intermediate Care Facility. A great deal of time and energy  have been put into this volunteer  effort, so please support them by  attending.  PROPANE REPLACED  The Roberts Creek Community  Association is persisting in its  determination to be propane-free.  The leaking propane hot water  tank at the community hall is being  replaced with an electric one and  they are looking, for an electric  stove. If anybody has one to offer  at a reasonable price it will be  welcomed.  FIREWORKS TONIGHT  A reminder that the Hallowe'en  Fireworks are at 8:15 p.m. at the  golf course tonight (Monday). This  is an annual event put on by the  Roberts Creek. Volunteer Fire  Department for the enjoyment of  all the community, so do come out.  NEW NUMBER  Please note that I have moved  and my new'phone number is  886-3973.  Film for  unemployed  This Tuesday, November 1, at  7:30 p.m., "Who Will I Sentence  Now?" will be shown at the Action Centre. The film delves into a  grim aspect of modern industry  which, until recently, has been  carefully obscured from society.  The emphasis of the award-  winning documentary is on  diseases contracted in the  workplace where, in some areas,  life is cheap.     ���  To increase your awareness of  this disturbing topic, come to this  evening of free films and discussion at St. Bartholomew's Church  Hall, at the corner of North Road  and Highway 101 in Gibsons, on  November 1 at 7:30 p.m.  ���    ���-������;��� COAST  NE'A'S    ���  CLASSIFIEDS  ���B & J Stair��  . uftrirn-padtr Sdtord^y  r    Y      p  "*�� *** <��� '  l8��  f$"i  W&i  ���*?&:  W^fx V x*&r%*  Jem-<��� *j**<. t **. y. '  ���'���S     -    ^        ^s 3      ���  mm.  Xp>* i  liijl ���>#fci lb. * Ww  w ���.��. -^ v,P^f��e ^Shank Portion  &     ���������"'���'���*     .     4.5 kg pkg. (10 lb. pkg.)  2.18   ib; .99  .. A^i, ?.,\.,%;..'..., /.kg 2.40 Ib. 1 -09  flffitoM '-V---. ���..���'.'���  s*s:  p w  ,����>��*.��  kg;  is.  Wm3i<"  &rv9  ���"���  V    -v  ���  |*Np.  N.  wr^U  ^��w&*i I  Bone In  kg  ��i04    lb. I wfcw  hx ;ArSfp  RK SAUSAGE  \iSJJ~  ^���^,^ws ��K.^apff * Boneless  IDE ROUND  PROAST  1.59  500 gm pkg.  kg ObUO  lb. dmm��^3  Royale ��� Single  jumbo  towels  Grocery Value  Super-Valu  tomato  -99    ketchup  1 litre bottle  Chase & Sanborn  coffee   36?  369 gm bag  Super-Valu  garbage  bags  Fraser Vale  2.79  1.39  Purity - All Purpose  flour        10  10 kg bag  Frozo ��� Choice, Frozen  green  beans  Miss Mew  1 kg pkg.  2.19  4.99  1.49  fish & chips      1.89    cat food  500 gm pkg.  3/1.00  170 gm tins  Foremost Grade  large  eggs  Foremost  ^ ^^     ice cream        2.29  1    9Q AH Flavours, 21ltr�� ctn.  dozen    I *��.&  Fresh Produce  From Central America  bananas   kg .73 ib..33  Cello  spinach.... 10 oz. pkg. 1.19  Money's  mushrooms  kg 4.14  ib. 1.88  California  green  beans   kg 2.18 ib.99  * .���*  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-.Fresh  eqono pak  bread  Oven-Fresh  muffins  ..'bag of.4.  2p39  Bran, BItieberry, etc.  Oven-Fresh  honeybee  cake  'Max's- :  butter tarts  2w99  1.65  w'i  ,MZS7-.----^T:!. -_r6.  Mi  H  *  Coast News, October 31,1983  ssann .  L&��fa>  *'iy j��i.w juji�� iH.yui. ijiiu  mm%gimm*m  \  S8v  ^  *fc  rfy/  7^  WrWII  ^r-  i  i  ft  |  *  ��  |  I  Our.ad in last week's paper incorrectly (blush) announced that our Sale was for one day only.. .that just  isn't so- Mr. Duncan, our aisles and racks of Super Specials are priced to move all week long!  The Sale Continues!!  �����j   *  '*ir  vV��  r^.V"!  Arrow  13  98  I  I  il  Shirts  National Open  Golf  Shirts  A'.-.'.tiV.HP.MML..,J...,tIM��.  $A98  9  $  49  <LKKK 1*.**l ��.��. u ��� �� -, l i ��� ��_ .n ��^��^.  ���.���.liv1-*  Sports  Shirts  .1. .;:.���;...\:l...y,.-..fi- ..'  ^..l*.:..  (L/S&S/S  Reg. & Tall)  Plaid (Snap Button) ^ - ftft  $4 089        J!  ���,**,,   JLong Sleeve)...  $^43   ^���.���.���.U��LLLU��gPLLHll...^^J  High Waist  Pants  $098  9  p  $499  $4,98  $998  Vests    $2  Jeans   ?4?*  $>198  4  Boys'   (2 size 14)  Jackets  Boys'  ShirtS(Long Sleeves)  Boys' Quilted -~  VeStS (1/2 Price)      IO  Boys'  $125��  (1/2 Price)  SnirtS (Quilted)  r'.-.U'.mUH��.MLU.ttlt��<^1  BCBBCESS  Boys'  T-shirts (s/S)  215%^ SO %  off  ".^.^.^L^^^o^p w����i��ui�� ��p^r-^^��^F^��^4l  �����'  . '���'  El  X>      Thermal  T-Shlrt^Skl pap? Leathe^jJcket, ^cMs j,   Underwear  Jackets^   Top Coats^      Jeans *+ Workwear iSmm)  1/2 Price 1/2 Price 1/2 Price 112 Price 112 Price 1/2 Price  m   Work  Shirts  (Mostly Large Sizes)  />  Stanfield  Shorts  Stanfield  T-shirts  ��  'Tube Sox  (Pkg. of 2)  Thermal Sox $1  Belts  25% Off  Cat & Truck  Caps    *2  $ 019  i.l.i.nn.i*._*����.,��  ta'fcii'  ial  Curling  Gloves *998  ES  p'  .p  i  i  t  i  i v  Men's Super Wash  Wool Sox  Rubber  Caulk  BOOtS (Felt Pack)  m \  Hard Hats    $1"  Cowboy  Hats       $749  Vinyl  Rain Sets  Rubber (Laced)  Work Boots  ":Flannei   yxxXXx":   ���':,:: '7V-   ���  Work Shirts $7*9  Come in and look around  Many more in-store specials  ���pA  Wax  A  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE JKu~  Visa & Mastercard Accepted   CS  cewm i?8ii?v ssemf tn^ist  Ml^^ ilittiiH^^^Bi^f^H^l  Coast News, October 31,1983  Crossley Karastan  WKj - ".��� ���   '~     :     .  ���   , ..    . ... ���       ���" ���-     ������ ..      ...        ....       ...        .       ""^^^^^^���  �����Mayor Kolibas presents cheque for library extension to library  ^treasurer Frances Fleming. Story below.  I  Sechelt Scenario  ���John Burnside pholo  by JRuih Forrester, 885-2418  HALL SMORGASBORD ^  Tickets are moving fast for-the���.---  Welcome Beach Smorgasbord to'-'."  be. held: November 19 at the hall."J��  Proceeds will go towards funds for  Shorncliffe and are only $10 each.  Numbers; are limited, so if .you  want to get in on the fun you .  should call either Fiona at 885-34831  or Peggy at 885-9347 for reserya-%"���  tions. Live music will be provided |  by Paul Hansen and it will be good ^  to see Paul back in action musically  ������again."'..'.;'.....'. X'X ...... i'XXXXXX..  On   the   following���:.; Saturday, J  November 26, the good old HaJf-^'  moon Hams will be hosting yet"?  another variety show in aid;'of  Shorncliffe. This one will be at  Roberts  Creek   Hall  and  a  full  house again would be just great.  Guest appearances will be made by ��  some of the Coast's finest enter-%  tainers and if you missed the-last I  one and heard how good it was this  will be your chance to. catch, the ji  show. Tickets are the usual $4 and yp.  are available from Books 'n' Stuff f;  in Trail Bay Mall, Radio Shack in  Sunnycrest Mall, Seaview Market  in Roberts Creek and the NDP  Bookstore in Lower Gibsons. So  come on out for a fun night and at  the same time help us to give a nice  cheque to a good cause.  Tickets will also be available  soon for the Welcome Beach Community annual Christmas Dinner  and Dance to be held Saturday,  December 10. Music for this one  .will be by Nikki Weber-and some  of the "Hams" will be there to  help sing out some good old  Christmas music. "  LOCAL BEAVERS NEWS  Last weekend Beaver leader Bill7  Cocking, together with some of the  parents, took the little Beaver guys  out for a picnic at Porpoise Bay  and a great time was had by all.  Then on Monday, there were six  very proud young fellows who  were invested at the meeting at the  hall. They were Chris Black, Willie  Brooks, Ryan Cocking, -Luke  McDonnell, Trevor Stoker and.  Michael Kliej. .  These are our future boy scouts  Please turn to page 17  i \  Choosing the right carpeting for your home can be|  baffling. How do you decide on the right fibre??  Thickness? Colour? X'%  Before you make a costly mistake, come talk to the*  experts from Canada's leading carpet manufacturer.*  You are under no obligation to buy. We only*  want to help you buy with confidence. ; t  Ken Defies  ()      -y Two Locations to Serve Yo  C\     SHU    I fri       G|bsons Section  VV-    p7i/ll    t/ta.     886-7112 .fi**.<iA9A.  885-3-124  ���:'.;o  Sod turned for library addition  sfifc  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  JECIIELT PUBLIC LIBRARY  JOD.TURNING  t^jjyThe sod turning ceremony to  i*start the addition to the Sechelt  public Library, was on Thursday,  M^ctober 27.  ^.President of the Sechelt Public  library board Art McPhee gave a  Rundown of the library's history.  ��$he present building was built on  gjSnd provided by the Sechelt coun-  jgcjr and funds came from the  mjentennial*committees of Sechelt  paired by Mrs. Ada Dawe, Halfmoon Bay headed by Ted Surtees  jKid Redrooffs vyith Canon Alan.  Jjpreene. -X  j^tjThe vplunteer- librarians who  40��Ye worked so many hours to  SsJsep the library open and the  ifielves stocked with good books  ifca!me in for high praise with special  jnks toMarie Montgomery and  tele deLange:; '"...;  jp^Vrt   McPhe��;v introduced > Ron  50cKenzie, frpnv jhe-Ministry of  provincial Secretary and Gotfern-  Stjent Services. Then it was lVlayor .  tjplibas'  turn  to  hand  over  to  '"surer Frances Fleming two'che-  i%, one for  $1,000 fr/bm  the  ?e and the $20,000 to start the  lijion.   Mayor   Joyce   Kolibas  tflert took the-'gold' shovel and dug  'traditional sod over expressing  it pleasure at the new space be-  'provided for the library,  pgfred McLean, head of the  (Sjrfjfding* committee, deserves the  Credit for getting the construction  girted and for the plans drawn up  $ him at no cost. Progress was in  Jdence; as the ceremony started a  id of cement arrived to fill the  Afnis already in place for the out-  slqe walls.  ^feveryone was invited into the  H&ptist Church to enjoy a cup of  tte*-or  coffee   and   a   piece   of  Jrated c^'ke showing the design  the library.  Residing at ,the tea table was  Jafie Montgomery, head librarian  arianne   Dailman,   vice-  sidentof the library board.  "he   important    people   were  Servers on this day, that is the  dedicated volunteers who have  b&n the mainstay of this library,  g$nng hours of their time faithfully  afc^the readers who support and  agjtthe reason for a library in the  f��$ place.  E'3-he witches were out  in  full  foote to help the goblins and others  dgjjpsed up for the student council-  o|*Chatelech Secondary School's  F^gjowe'en Dance.  ; fjjie .costumes  were  fantastic,  wjtlf Tina Hansen as a red devil  cjwguring first .prize for the ladies.  Se&nd prize went to a very pretty  F��|fich 'maid iin black and white,  Sr^&n FJilchie^ Top mate costume  w|pkristds Grames as a chic sheik,  ���  arfe^secq.haf prize to his cousin, .  Pakkati as Charlie Chaplin.  ^^e teachers were pleased with  thpftumber of parents who turned  ou^tb help chaperone, and they iri  tum*,were pleased to support the  ev|jtf sothe students could enjoy.  an^ejjtertaining evening. , ������-.'..' .'���.������....  FALL BAZAAR  jjtefhelr Senior Citizens have  great plans for their fall bazaar to  beheld on Saturday, November 12  at lijxeir hall on Mermaid Street in  Sechelt. Doors open at 1:30 p.m.  Honouring ��� Sechelt's , good  cit^zejis, a. wise choice ,by the  Chamber of. Commerce, Jim and  Elijaabeth Derby will open the  eveiJF.  EJpike table of good home cook-  ingijf a white elephant,' Christmas  novelties, grab bag, something you  canlake a bit of a chance oh, with  tea'^nd sandwiches, will be:  available.  SHORNCLIFFE AUCTION  The auction hekT on Sunday,  October   23   at   Greene   Court ���  Recreation Hall, ^brought in overX  $2,100 for the SeChelt Intermediate  Care Society's Shorncliffe.  This auction  was put  on  by  Shorncliffe   Auxiliary   and   they  received many fine articles to auction off by auctioneer Jerry Ber-  thelet, who gave his time and voice.  A. very'generous donation of six  hours of time was given by alderman  Harvey Bist.  Two separate  three-hour sessions were bid on to  yaid the fund by approximately $50.  The soon-to-be-opened Shorncliffe is going to feed a great need  in this community, but it still needs  ' more funds to buy the supplies not  included in the initial cost. Very  important items, so money must be  found.  SHORNCLIFFE DANCE  AND SMORGASBORD  A'smorgasbordand dance is-being' held at the Welcome Beach  Half on November 19, Saturday,  ' with: dancing to the music- of Paul  Hansen on the organ: The cost is  : $10 each,, and tickets may be obtained from Fiona West at  885-3483 or 885-9347. There is' a  limit of 80 tickets, so speak up early so you oon't miss out. This is being put on by people of Halfmoon  Bay. Anyone wishing "to help may  call 885-9347.    > ��� .  GARDEN CLUB WEDNESDAY  Harry Almond will give- a slide   "  presentation on his horticultural  trip to Greece, at the Wednesday  meeting.  The annual general meeting to-  elect the executive will Be held onr '���  November 2 at 7:30 p.m. at St. '  Hilda's Church Hall, Sechelt. Paul  Roth. is   nominating ,chairman.  BAZAARS TH IS WEEK  The Rebekahs hold their bazaar,'  at the St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt, on  Saturday, November 5 from 11  a.m. to 2 p.m. Refreshments $1,  lots of good home baking', whire  elephant, needlecraft, games of  chance.  Roberts Creek Branch of-St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary have  their Early Bird Bazaar starting at  12 noon and lasting to 2 p.m. at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall on  Saturday, November 5.  HONOURED GUEST AT  REBEKAHS  President of the Rebekahs  Assembly- of British, Columbia  Audrey Jdhanson of Summerland v  and her marshal Helen Christiansen, were guests at a no-host  dinner held at the Village  Restaurant:- The -22 present. then  procee^ed^o the lodge for their  "J.  meeting where they were joined by  members, from Powell River and  Langley and Summerland. Donations were, made by the Rebekahs  to Visual Research Fund for the  hard of hearing, to Shorncliffe and  to the Gibsons Museum. XXXX.  Six ^veteran! yewels-- were...  presented for 15 years. Included  were, Nell Whaites, Joan  Newsham, Phyllis Handford,  Vilda Water^, Carrie Surtees, Gert  Cox. Margaret; Wise received her  20 year jewel, Elizabeth; Fletcher  had previously had her 20 year  jewel presented to hereby. the  district deputy Eileen Smith.  WILSON CREEK BRIDGE  FOR NOVICES  Bridge lessons will be held for  novices and for those who wish to  upgrade their game at 1 p.m. on ,  Thursday, November 3. ,.The  teacher is Jean Coyle."Phone Helen  Heath at 885-9073 or Haiel Seaton  at 885-5678 for bridge information.  Because the regular bridge day  falls on November 11, the first Friday will be bridge day instead of  the usual second week. So it is  bridge at the Wilson Creek Community Hall on Friday, November  te^asi^  -���j:*    ���!��{���**  '���: iS  Province of Ministry of   I  British Columbia    Transportatiop  and Highwayj  HIGH WAY S\- TENDE R ��  XX.:.,:  ;.       ��� '  f.  Electoral District: Mackenzie -J*  Highway District: Gibsons 5*  Projector Job Number: C-2095 ..*jl-  Projector Job Description: $  .Bituminous surfacing of the intersection of Sunshine^  Coast Highway 101 and Lower Road. .���'���**���'���  Tender documents with envelope, plans, specification^  and conditions of tender are available free of charg$  ONLY from Ministry of Transportation &. Highways, Bo|3  740, Gibsons, B.C, VON i V0, Phone: 886-2294 between t.h^S.'  hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday, ex%  cept Holidays. ��j  li  I7-!  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons District Office.  :��i  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE:  FEDERAL SALES TAX.  Tender opening date: 2:00 p.m.  (File: 12-0-23)      v  November 10, 1983  ���������**.  =-e:  Effective April 1,1983, the Provincial Government is.'sub^t;  ject to the. payment of Federal Sales Tax, therefore, alfc*  Tenders submitted after April 1, 1983 must include^  Federal Sales Tax in bid prices.  No Bid Bond required.  A.E.RHODES  Acting /Deputy  '������rt  ��� ��*..  pK  Minister  >p'  mSk  P  ^sdana  car  care  Grand  Opening  YOUR  AUTOPRO  REPAIR  CENTRE  TomPartiquin  GUARANTEED BRAKES,  MUFFLERS AND SHOCKS,  as long as you own your car.  mmmmmW A  flUTDPRO  Saturday, Nov. 5th  Enter Our  GRAND OPENING  DRAW  YOUR  CAR  SPECIALISTS  or One of Several  Other Prizes  No  Purchase  Necessary  iS^��  *���%.**  SR35  AM/FM In-dash Cassette with Speakers  SffeRKOMATIC  "car tunes"  .    Quality sound at a price  that's music to your ears.  *K&  car  FULLY GUARANTEED  SALES ���SERVICE ��� INSTALLATION  Mon. - Sat,  8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  At the 4-Way Stop - Wharf & Dolphin  SECHELT   :'  885 7161  m Coast News, October 31,1983  \  .'T1L6P  Better Buy  margarine  27.97  454 gm  Texas Ruby  GRAPEFRUIT  California  HEAD LETTUCE  5/$1  each  ^mpsxr^i>,  Local  CAULIFLOWER  Fluffo  shortening  .454 gm  California  (lb.49)      fe  *�����;.  "4  Tp'5*3��t  j?  ���   . J8g&������;^r54;^..���  :Uf^^��lr��S.���  Our Own Freshly Baked  muffins   pfcgc^  Oscarson's  mountain oat  brOaCl each  Nabob  coffee  369gm  2.99  Heinz -In Tomato Sauce  DC3US. .....:,1.ax;...   398ml  1.59  3 Varieties  1.09  ken-l ration  .'.������'���������  Pinetree - Assorted  almonds  Air  dishwasher  ���   jr-: X ****>y&-:tf��~& xxy$ :'  Ridgways  Mouthwash  scope  A... 60s  .W$">& ix'F-**-  ....2 kg  100 gm  1kg  ���:1  2.79   soup  Sun-Rype - Unsweetened    ;  orangejuice  Campbell's \ ?l  chicken noodle       ;  2/7ft  W>1  Sitt^?#  i  .12-850 ml Any Flavour     24-300 ihl Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $5.99 + Deposit  Scotties  ** ^p&^i^r  <*> 4w  facial  tisslfe  BED HOT SPECIAL  **    ���}���$-  " N * It"/1  ^,p)Vt  *    K  200s  �� ��   ��p;    X  ^^���AXt^tkh  ,��>M>.rt    ^^Wfta^^-v      ^  K^s1-  .       2c?4 m/  RED HOT SPECIAL  Mri-%p44BrCeW^  %WV^?  ^  ViWvi  4^ ���    '  4 V^^K  ���fS~ P  V*S&  .    1.36 litres    I . OSil  ��� .  *    ' * ��� -���'���'. .*.. .-������'��� "-���>-���������������  For the After-Pumpkin  Party  Cream of Pumpkin & Shrimp Soup  2 lbs. pumpkin 2'/i cups water  1 teaspoon salt 4 oz. peeled shrimps  1 /8 teaspoon pepper 1 teaspoon lemon juice  1 stick celery 1/8 teaspoon cayenne pepper  7 cups boiled milk 1 tablespoon unsalted butter  1. Peel and'remove seeds from pumpkin. Dice pumpkin and  celery. Place in saucepan with salt, pepper, milk and  water. Simmer for 30 minutes or until pumpkin is cooked.  Puree.  2. Puree shrimp and lemon juice with a cup of pumpkin mix.  Add to soup and simmer for 10 minutes.  3. Add cayenne and butter. Simmer until butter melts. Stir  and serve. ���  ~3' ������'. ������TiS'a&i-'r  BDj? Boo h5 to re  Every year I repeat this recipe it seems, but it's the best  pumpkin pie 1 know 1  Pam*s Perfect Pie  1 -9" pie crust, uncooked Vz teaspoon ground cinnamon  1 egg white x.y.y* teaspoon ground nutmeg  2 cups pumpkin puree V* teaspoon ground mace  2 whole eggs, slightly beaten (/2 cup milk  1 egg yolk, slightly beaten  >   Vz cup whipping cream  1 cup brown sugar *A cup brandy (optional)  '/t teaspoon ground ginger  l.Roli  out the pie crust and  brush  bn the inside with  unbeaten egg white.  2. In a large bowl beat eggs. Add pumpkin and beat again.  3. Add all other ingredients. Mix well and pour into pie  '   shell."- : ?:;���'.  4. Bake at 425�� F for 10 minutes. Bake at 350�� F for 50-55  minutes; ! V  Caroline's Pumpkin Loaf  1 Vz cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon baking soda  Vi teaspoon salt  I cup pumpkin puree,  \  2 teaspoons cinnamon^  1 cup sugar  2 eggs '���.-'.'���."'.���"'  Vz. cup oil  Vz cup currants  ������'. '������'������              ��� ��� ������'������. x- ,���;���]}  1. Peel ?nd remove any "string" and seeds from pumpkins-  Dice and steam until tender. Puree. ;       ..->  2. Beat egg. Beat in oil. Beat in pumpkin. ivv  3. Sift dry ingredients into bowl. Stir into pumpkin mix. Add,s  currants and stir in well.  4. Grease and flour loaf pan. Pour mix in.  5. Bake 50 minutes at 375�� F  ,6. Loosen edges and turn out when copied somewhat.  i'O  Lit'  ;i'~  Look after your pumpkins "or the Gobble-uns'llgit you if '  you don't watch out!"  Nest Lewis  n-  886-7744  Corner of Schoul & j  Gower Point Roads  -Just Released-  Nuts About  by Susan  Mendelson  $10.95  Kitchen or  bathroom faucets  not working?  Call us.  'Serving the-  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Set Up  Dlawa reel #275,  & rod   & line  $69.99  Makes for a  great gift.  886-9303  Our hours are  Mon. -Fri.  9:00- 5:30  Saturdays  9 a.m. - noon  Howe $o��tnd  Pharmacy  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3365  "REAL WIN  &  &&  &  1.   Fill Out & Clip  ^'mP^ 2.   Attach.Your Sales Slip  'r'^X,l      ' ���   ������'������        '���������������  m4����- 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be macie 5 p.m. every Sunday*'  Name ; \:y-'; ',_ ;'.. ..������;��� TeJ. Mn.: ' ���    -  ' ";���'���'���;  If Postal  Address  S50 Grocery Draw Entry Coupon  I**v  ks. Sg����SE��S2ZS^OSI23^ES^2SS^^  Coast News, October 31,1983  9.  <  ' ���*���      _^J        ***��� ***     ���"    ��  Canada Grade  Beef  ���a   ���    ���.. ���    ���    ���    ��� '  *'  ROAST Bone In  Fletcher's  BEEF SAUSAGES  Belcher's-Valu Pak, Sliced  SIDE BACON  /  i  Fletcher's - Halves  ,. (lb. 1.89)   kg  ..    (lb. $1.39)   kg  $4.17  3.06  ...SOOgm    ea.  $  $  (lb. $1.99) kg  1.59  $4.39  2.99  Totino -Cheese   [m   ��� '       '  PIZZ3   .... 1(9"   575 gm  ���Fraser Va/e - Cod . ^    -*--*  fish & chips    2.99  750gm  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  fcfereford  borned beef  1.99  340 ml  Ardmona  Reaches or  pears 398mi .89  Lifebuoy  deodorant  140 gm  .w  Kellogg's  rice krispies  2.69  750 gm  paper back  novels       10%  Off  Christie's  !  ���  Robin Hood  fruit cake  mix  .250 gm  1.39  Grey Poupon  dijon  mustard  ...175 gm  RED HOI SPECIAL  1.49  )  GLASS LOAF DISH  by Anchor Hocking  ��� Amber coloured with a wheat pattern  These loaf dishes would compliment any table  setting.  Reg. $6.69  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $  $4.99  ���  r,  ���msm  'j       '    ft'  ?rXs  # r ,�� j PVjf.  V"**-*v p  41  j.   rh:r$>  ���^^��*  Tiger  SPONGE MOPS  Made in Canada  ��� Replaceable sponge head  ��� Comes u>ifh scrubber strip  Reg.$9A9  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  $6.49  A  by Bill Edney  Satellite television is mushrooming right across the country. Hotels, motels, apartment blocks, condominium units,  f�� as well as thousands of private homes have installed dishes.  $| Government radio and television licensing authorities tried,  |j without success, to put a stop to it. You can't stop progress  ��. and you can't stop private initiative.  It is interesting to note that, with competition and volume  of business,  the price of dishes  has come down very  ^substantially, and probably will be reduced even further.  || They are now affordable.  With satellite dish viewing, and the very wide range of  Hprogrammes to be received, it became obvious that a.di/-  Satellite Dish Programming  ferent TV programme guide was'.heeded. Once again, by  private.initiative:, this need has been met.  We now have a small supply of Satellite Dish Programme  Guides, put out by Telescope Magazine, a company in Vernon, B.C. It will be available weekly at 95 cents per copy.  The guide provides the various compass settings to "tune-  in" on 1 7 different satellites. In turn, it provides information on the general type of programming offered by each, as  well as the details and time schedules.  This is a must for worthwhile satellite TV viewing. I don't  own a dish (as yet) but the foregoing comment is provided  by a friend who does. If you wish to reserve copies so that  we may intelligently forecast demand, please leave your  name and phone number with our cashiers.  *^7tt;- ���  "REaLWIN"  B*   ���  W.X'  E-��v:.  Ew:  K.L.D.  Winner #168  ��GSr- "= ������  June  r-r* W^>  -C-riitsoiVSl  IFISHj  MARKET  -SPECIAL-  Broken  Scallops  $5.99 lb.  OPEN SUN.-THURS. 'TIL 6tOO  OPEN FRI. t. SAT. 'TIL 7:00  886-9021  Come in and try  our  $50 firbtiery Draw Winner  1586-78881  This week's  Coffee Special  Columbian Supremo  *4.75lb.  *.    886-2818   ^A  886-2818  IS* Lower Gibsons"���' p. �����  Planning a dance?  Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  f  Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store has daytime and  evening openings.  The   hall   is   fully   equipped���with chairs   and  available to seat groups of 50-r 100.  Plan now, to book for the For reservations  .... call our office  holiday season. at 886-2257.  1'arirtp  Deli and Health  Henry's Bakery  Outlet  Now open here In  Lower Gibsons to  serve you better.  886-2936 10.  Coast News, October 31,1983  Alan Karmazyn, Mary Baecke, and Rod Crawford during (he  production of "Dracula" held over at Roberts Creek this week.  Review belOW.        . ��� Fran Berger pholo  Lament far the Western  Part IX  Towards the end of* the Fifties  Gary Cooper appeared in three  western films:- Man of tlie West;  They Came to Cordiira and The  Hanging Tree. In the first and least  of these, Cooper, miscast in a role  too young for him, plays a former  outlaw who is forced to rejoin his  old gang. Cordura, a much.better  film, is an intelligent probe into the  nature of courage. Cooper plays an  army major in 1915 Mexico, accused of cowardice. During an arduous trek across the desert, he  succeeds in redeeming himself.  This well-cast, expensively-made  film has classic potential and  Cooper turns in a strong acting  job, but the picture was reportedly  ruined by clumsy re-editing.  Of the three films, The Hanging  Tree seems to work best and is my  personal favourite. It is a  brooding, almost allegorical drama  set in a remote mining camp in the  Cascades. Doc Frail (an embittered, alcoholic physician played  by Cooper), has come to theSfaW  mountain community to drink and  Count thrills and chills  by Judith Wilson  i      The legend of Dracula, the vam-  * pire count of Transylvania, con-  '* tmues to fascinate the modern au-  'A- dience. The, sophisticated special  j| effects of film and video cannot  * blunt the appeal of the bloodsuck-  ij ing count appearing in the flesh, so  & to speak.  *. The large and appreciative au-  �� diences who attended the Suncoast  '*<: Players production of "Dracula,  ����� The Vampire Play" last week still (  t thrilled to the count's neck biting  �� exploits and his eventual destruc-  �� tion by the forces of good.  ���        Alan Karmazyn was in every  |; way the quintessence of sauve evil  jt ,as Dracula. Whenever he made one  **, of his dramatic appearances, eyes  & rolling, teeth gleaming and cloak  %, swirling, the pace of a sometimes  !|s*tow production immediately pick-  >. ed up.  ic     As Van Helsing, the only man  f with the strength and knowledge to  y thwart Dracula in his evil plans,  ���*: John Burnside gave a compelling  '���-performance. The play was at its  ���^Jjgost ^gripping   when   these   two  *^6werful '; performers ��� cbri fronted  jf^ne another.;-If,we had witnessed  ;  ore of these-moments and less'  dious exposition the production*^  ��>uld have been more consistently  tertaining.  ��gM Unfortunately   these   problems  frith the script inhibited the play's;  ffectiveness. Too many of the stir-  qng  events took  place off-stage  id were merely related to the au-  Xience. It is true of course that implied horror is often more effective  |ian the real thing. Perhaps it is   :tter not to use a bat at all, or to  imulate    its    movements    using '.'  ?hting, than to have an audience  lused by one which is obviously  klse and creaky of movement.  'itrroutxxr  Beer, Wine Licensed  Espresso Bar  This Friday Night  hear Singer, Guitarist  REG DICKSON  6-10 p.m.  and Saturday Night  hear Classical Guitarist - :  Clarke Steabner   6-10 p:m.  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  ^ 885-9962  -v  Inhere were however many  moments of genuine horror and  surprise which admirably captured  the true nature of the play; Dracula  rising suddenly behind the sleeping  Lucy, or Dracula entering with  smoke rising around him, dogs  howling and light glowing eerily.  As well as, the obvious attractions of werewolves and vampires  one of the reasons for the continued fascination of the Dracula  story must be the conflict between  good and evil. Unfortunately this  issue was obscured in this production by the interpretation of the  character of Renfield, played by  Barry Krangle, who is pivotal to:  this conflict. The character is  tormented by the fact that he will  lose his soul if he yields to the  temptations of his master,  Dracula. He questions why God  allows such evil to exist.  Renfield was played as a maniac  loony whose distorted voice was  difficult to understand arid whose  continual' movement only  distracted. His moments of sanity  were lost and what should have  been a chilling presence on stage  was only distracting. . ��� 7 ;  ;.... ;Of the other; c^a.ractprs:;;bpth,v  Gordon Wilson as, br^Sew.ard^nd  Vo-Rod-iCraj^  gave their usual romptterii|perlter^  mances. Both characters needed to  be played with more style and  definition. Seward was too ineffectually amiable'and Harker too  vaguely concerned. The possibilities of treating the partnership of  Van Helsing and Seward like other  famous twosomes such as Sherlock  Holmes and Dr. Watson, and Don  Quixote and Sanchb Panza could  have been developed.  Mary Baecke as Lucy Seward,  beloved, of both Dracula - and  Jonathan Harker, was very effective. She captured admirably the.  contrast between the daytirne  languor and the night.-time avidity  of her character. Her final scenes  where she hungers for her fiance  and then succumbs to "the count  were highlights of the play.  The character most. obviously  designed for comic relief was But-  terworth, the attendant, admirably  played by John Bolton with just  the right zany Monty Pythonish  approach.  As Miss Wells, the maid upon  whom Butterworth has designs,  Marcie Tentchoff made a fine effort. A little more pertness and  more under-playing of reactions  would have better complimented  Bolton's style.  A firmer directorial hand in the  overall orchestration of the.play  was needed in places. Act I in par^*7  ticular suffered from the slow  pace. Cues" were picked up too'  slowly, pauses were held, for too  long arid there seemed to be occasional line problems. Blocking was  at times sloppy, with characters  caught in awkward positions.  Overall a general tightening up of  pace was required with more attention to variations in rhythm and  pace build-up.  The set and the costumes were  very effective. The grey, black and  white colour scheme, relieved by  touches of colour, helped create  the right atmosphere. Small details  such as the eerie engraving on the  wall and the almost bat-like;  silhouettes on the wall-paper  enhanced the gloomy effect! It was  unfortunate that a less cumbersome way of setting up the final  scene could not have been found.  The taking of flash bulb photos  during the performance should be  discouraged. It is annoying to the  audience and surely distracting to"  the actors. The audience woiLi|d,n6t|  then have been treated to t he; spe0|  ���,���:'.; tacle-of brie determined. lady^stepM^*  ������������:��� ���.'���'���������������:���.<������'-������.������"���:������'..��� :���������-.-��������� ::z~,-. .���-������������   rer- . :^..'7vSStv"  jjppift**'  cli^^^mbm^f;������^of^pradila^^  demise: from halfUHe spectators'.  "Dracula, The Vampire. Play"  has been held over: It is well worth  seeing for "the strong performances  of Burnside, Karmazyn and  Baecke arid the truly theatrical-  conflicts. Many of the problems ^  mentioned here could be  eliminated in a few rehearsals with  the very competent cast and their  obviously capable director, Janet  Dolman.  gamble away his last years. But his  social consciousness is reawakened  when a blinded white girl, (well-  played by Maria Schell), sole survivor of an Indian attack, is  brought to the camp. Cooper  undertakes to tend tiej wounds and  in the attachment that develops he  finds personal rederttption. Karl  Maiden plays a sleazy gambler who  lusts^for the girl and George C.  Scott, a mad preacher. A moving,  offbeat and generally unappreciated picture, it was Cooper's  final stand in the filmic Old West.  He died two years later in 1962.  There would be no more High  Noons.  One further film, also released in  1959, is well worthy of mention. It  is a sprawling, complex epic called  Warlock. The large cast is headed  by such reliable performers as  Henry Fonda, Anthony Quinn and  Richard Widmark. Fonda plays a  town-lamer (a sort of freelance  marshall), who is hired by the town  of Warlock to rid it of the outlaws  who hold it in thrall. He arrives  with his gambler/gunman partner,  Anthony Quinn, who immediately  sets up shop in the largest salon.  Widmark plays a former member  of the outlaw gang who has turned  on his former cronies and taken the  job of sheriff. The various plot '  ramifications are too tangled to go  into. Let us say there is no lack of  action. ''The Fonda/Quinn  characters are obviously modelled  on Wyatt Earp and Doc Holliday.  This film tells what might have  happened had they stuck together  as a team. A worthy film, hard-  nosed, thought-provoking and-  again, under-rated.  To be continued.  Channel  Ten  7:00 p.m. Thursday  1. PERSONALITIES IN  PROFILE .  "Stuart Craigan- Native  Court Worker"  Manuane Vaughan interviews  Stuart Craigan about his training  programme as a native court  worker in the Sechelt court.  2. SUNCOAST HAPPENINGS  "Startlme"  Selia Karsten, organizer of the  Ensemble   Theatre,   hosted   this'  show  3. COASTAL REVIEW  ���  "Suncoast Archers"'.    ���   h>  Laural  members  about   their club ' ari^theirY'ac-  tivities.  4. BEST OF COAST TEN  "Clarence Joe series  Justice Is What I Was  Looking For"  In memory of our friend, Mr.  Joe, we wish to re-run this show,  hosted by Mr. Frank Fuller. The  programme   includes   original  photos of Mr. Joe and highlights  his role with the Sechelt Indian  Band.  f  SUNCOAST Pfl*TrEKS"  j    the Vampire Play'  . V-a Roberts Greek Hall  '** Jr:"\   8 p.m.  'V��Sl Thurs. & Fri. Nov. 3 & 4  Adults $4.00 Children $2.00  Available:  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek  The Bookstore, Sechelt  ^IQPBookstore, GibsQ{i$f|p  THE WHARF  RESTAURANT^  Join us for  Kalamari & Live Music  with Budge Schachte  Wed., Nov. 2nd - 6:30 p.m,  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.  :  ���s  M  Ms  Hwy. 101, Davis Bay       ^  Across from the wharf t n  885-7285  Next to the Omega Restaurant,  Gibsons Landing 886-8161:  Mon* ��� Sat*  Oct. 31 - Nov. 5  HP  .������n<  I.'  H'Pll  ���'.' 1 J  TELESI  (top 40s rock & roll - 5 piece band)  n  ^^^.^STlMirs., Nov; 31   "' "  "  * Ladies Night *  *mMMJ% EXOXXC DANCER -  Sorry Fellas, no admittance  before 10:00 p.m.  Cover Charge:   Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  ���I!  ���/it i  j.ni  'Ml  J."1!  A-"*$* m^m.wmkmm-'^ x*v> ������  ���';',,   *; ^;xxr      rT%'Xx?"^"'    '/X''K"i"yX'y .yix-^x '^.st-XZy  m  Fri. & Sat.  Nov. 4th & 5th  KNIGHT  lit the Lounge  tTJIaiMifwi i nimiiif ir' ~->-g- <������� -  0x -������.  A  >ll��,V  KM  ,7-';;f;::;'    xx  Whether it's a special occasion,  or just a break in the routine,  enjoy a great dining experience tonight.  HOURS:  Mon.-Thurs.  Fri. & Sat.  Sunday  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  9 a.m. -11 p.m.  9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  886-7828  Enjoy these delicious  dishes from our new  menu;..  APPETIZERS  * Mushroom Caps  (stuffed with crab meat)  * Oysters Rockerfeller  (oysters with spinach. Hollandaise sauce and  parmesan cheese served in the shell)  * Saganaki  . (pan fried cheese)  *Kalamaria  (deep fried squid)  * Deep Fried Clams  ENTREES  Seafood Casserole  (our chefs special, scallops, crabmeat. shrimp.  Hollandaise and baked to perfection)  Steak Neptune  (New York steak broiled to your liking, topped with  crabmeat and Bernaise sauce)        ���  - Scallops Bonne Femme  (sauteed with garlic, green onions and sauce  Bonne Femme)  Chefs Sirloin Hollandaise  (sirloin cubes marinated with herbs and wine,  sauteed with mushrooms and Hollandaise sauce) **  Souvlaki  (a Greek specialty) '  Chicken Cordon Blue  - (boneless chicken breast filled with ham and  cheese, breaded and deep fried)  ���n i  It!  jj'  [   ���  b  i)  .f  o  )'!  I!  IG  A  il  V  'A  lli  * I  ���4  o;  i//  So  i'-C|  *^2  ~-~lA Coast News, October 31,1983  Editor's Note: In recognition of  the Francophones living: on the  Coast, the Coast News is delighted  to be able to provide a small corner  of the newspaper for articles written in French . The following item  is the first of what; we hope will  become a regular feature���-"Kn  Francais"  by Michel Mombleau  Une association Francaise sur la  Sunshine Coast (cote du soleil) ca  me semble une bonne idee. II y a de  plus en plus de personne de langue  Francaise qui vivent sur la cote. -  Une association pourrait nous  X-  permettre   de   nous- connaitre  d'analyser nos besoins et peut-etre  ���'  aussi   d'avoir  d'autre  article  en  Francaise dans la Coast News. A  'X tout ceux.iriteresse il y aura une  reunion mercredi le deux Noyem-  bre a Community Use Room, a  , Roberts Creek. Pour information,  '."   Michel Mombleau a 886-3750 ou  Jean-Pierre   Leblanc.   885-7951.  Bienvenue a tous.  ���   \ DOWN JN THE DUMPS?    :;-;  Look Over The Classifieds-they brighten your  3jNest Lewis, who read scary Hallowe'en stories af the Gibsons  public Librarj last week, has Ihe enthralled attention of one of  p&er listeners. Storylime is a regular event every Wednesday at Ihe,  library from 10:30-11 a.m. Nest alternates with Peter Morris as  (deader of stories for pre-schoolers; .     -.imiiihwiKonphnio  Juried show sees  locals featured  h> Joan Huestis Foster  Q The most interesting thing about  ia|naual juried exhibitions, is that  ^aeh year a iudgc shows you a new  aspect of Coast art Every show is  completely different from the one  v$ch preceded it. Don't expect lev,.  attpe with the judge, but enjoy the  show as his view of our art.  i^or this exhibition there were 89  citjties, a light turnout lor an area   ,  a&active as this.  1* uuly   wish   the   Art   Centre  *rauld    refrain    from    mixing  photography   with   painting  and  pculpturc. The photographers have  heir own show and I would rather   .  ol sec the boundaries narrowed  ctween the two. However, among  he photographs, Sheila Page will  |eally make you  laugh with  her  'Houseplanis"- and  "Biker",  as  ill Vene Parnelf with "Party". A  ttlc wit never devalued anything.  Trudy  Small  never ceases  to  ma?e me with her versatility and  er switch abouts. TbJs jir^eg-shet ?  as two lovely big bird^pajntings,-'   .  gieavily  textured^  they'vtergc birr   \  fclief .sculpture^ with  her. colours,  pery romantic.  JS Among the florals, Eve Smart  s a delightful, ingenuous little  inch of purple African violets  Kathleen Wells has some  nart, bright^ pansies. Susan  p'olpcrt has made a cut paper col-  ige into1 a great looking garden,  alifornia Poppies" by Sue  iarke' is a primary colour competition in complimentary colours,  which looks sharp but not a bit  hard. A difficult problem for a  fftinter to set and so gracefully ac-  fmplishedv       .-,._ ..  In tribute to "auturrin;- there arc *  si me charming spikey chestnuts by  auricc Spira and some interesting  pper squash by Uta Hagen.  |n scenic work, Brenda Straight  slows us : "Storm Dance", an .  evocative painting of trees* whipp-  itp around in foggy dusk and there  i-^Tiore fog to be seen in "Forest in  Springtime" by Lou Farrell. Kay  Qjple again demonstrates her  vg-acity with a tossed beach scene.  SjBut let's talk about Marilyn  Rutledge who exhibits a pastel  drawing of "House by the Side of  trj| Road" and an oil of the same  sdbne. Marilyn has an amazing way  o| filtering light into her v  foieground. The drawing records  trip scene, but the.painting lights  arf^l heats it. When I see one of  Marilyn Rutledge's paintings, I  find myself wanting to visit, the "  sp&t and get to know the people. I  really want to go in to her houses  anfl'.l don't know what makes me  fyephisto  he 1982 Academy Award win-  nep,"Mephisto"; is an-engrossing  drfma about a brilliant German ac-  iotf who makes a Faustian pact lo  gam .prestige when the Nazis come  to Slower. Handsomely produced,  wisrstunning performances. Based  onsjhe novel by Klaus Mann�� son  of a honias. At the Arts Centre,,8  p.r|., Wednesday, 'November 2.  Scrfjors and students $2.50, adults  %'  SP\.  Gibsons  $�� Public Library  >urs:  jS&. Juesday 2-4 p.m.  ^.Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  *Thursc(a-/2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.v  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  feel that way. I think she must be a  very good painter.   .  Of the sculpture, 1 was far more  intrigued by "Man and Son" by  prize-winning   sculptor   Charles  ��� Armstrong than I was by "Eastern  Reflections", but there we go battling-the judge again.  Bring the children'along to sec  this fine exhibition at lhe Art Centre across from Hackett Park in  Sechelt. You will be glad you made  the effort.  Prize winners for this annual event  were: June Boe, Geoffrey Campbell and Charles Armstrong.  Honourable .'Mentions were won  by: Marilyn Rutledge, Maurice  Spira, Sheila Page and R.T.  Finlayson.  Judging the show was Professor  Robert Steele of UBC.  O WORKWEN3  /iAWORLD'S-  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS  Available at both offices  V* %  "KOVIWlAi  CUDtlUMON    ���  GUARANUI 'UNO  Also Offering  for ,i Limited Time.  One Year TERM DEPOSIT  Q v* %  q  I'll-   \\M   M  .(!  :i>  J a  'd  n;  O'j  '     ib  .   ��� -1.  .   J  .      'il  '.'J  ��������"j  XT  SU NSH IN E CO AST CREDIT UN ION  Head Office  Teredo Squ.tre  Sechelt. B.C. VON  5A0  HOURS  Tuesday-Thursday 10��a.m.-5 p.m.  Friday 10 a.m.-. 6 p.m.  Saturday 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Gibsons Branch    .  Box ril. IKw. 101   .  '(���il���-!ins. B.C. VON IVO  H'lii-f'.iJI  0%  ;IW  .lit:  'A'  OCT. 31  THRU  NOV. 5, '83  SAVE  almost  ;;t*  :��  i^-^pMJ  1 ST QUALITY  MEN'S  RIDER  B00T-GUT  HIM*** **V  "'' ^"^^S^f^^^^^-^''  *1*\  \t  i   tt  *>  ******  * * **'    J?  *^    **n--n��..���,   *l      i  Mit*  t&ifal  ., I���"  .-n-**  .-*  JEANS  ��� 28-40 WAIST, ASSORTED LEGS  "��� 100% COTTON, PREWASHED  N��*v.*..  ***'  mxxt  SALE  ii  EACH  OUR.  REG.  S2JJ98  1ST QUALITY MEN'S  BLANKET LINED  ST0RMRIDER  JEAN JACKETS  1st Quality  JEAN JACKETS  aspMi*  fcN  ��� 34-36  ��� Prewashed  ���*$'  ��� PREWASHED 36-46  4,\ I  SAVE  almost  S|Q00  RIDER JACKETS  2nd's, Assorted Sizes        S#%tf^99  MM each  Youth  JEAN JACKETS  Assorted Sizes  Sp  each  VISA  IMastierCard  GoVvrie St.  SectieM  8B&5&58  U Coast News, October 31,1983  The Gibsons Rugby Club got back  on the track Saturday when they  came back from . a. dismal and  lethargic first half to hammer the  , visiting Red Lions of Vancouver,  22-6.    .  The  locals,   coming  off  two  losses to Vancouver clubs, were  shaky in. the first half, 'managing  only four points against the Lions'  three. But in the second half, as-  some of the vacationing players got  back into the groove, Gibsons  came on to completely demolish  the Lions. :  Among the points scored were  by Bud Mulcaster  Elphinstone Rec scores front a corner kick against the Roberts  Creek team sponsored by Sechelt Lions in youth soccer.  Elphinstone won 3��0. ��� jobnBumvWphoio  ?hris Siebert and Gary Tetzlaff draw the winners of the first $100  j&rly bird raffle, part of the $5,000 draw being conducted to raise  gmds locally for minor hockey. -judiih wiisonph.no  pross country results  i Gibsons Elementary School easi-  j won a four-school cross country  Jce meet held at Langdale last Fri-  jiy. Gibsons boys and girls  jrnered 88 points; Langdale was  cond with 38 points followed by  bdar Grove with 28 points and  jberts Creek with 25.  {Names and times of the first  free finishers in each category are  ted below:  Name School Time  vs      Gary Gray I.ang. 4:28  4/75 Brad Wingfield C.G. 4:42  Kyle Sugdcn R.C. 4:50  is      Wanda Pcdc'rscn C.G. ��� 4:59  '4/75 Kathy Swanson Gibsons 5:03  Natalie Brais Gibsons 5:05  Tom Siory R.C. 4:14  Kenny Fiehtner Gibsons 4:26  Neil Moreli Lang. 4:30  Jennifer MeKown   C.G. 4:44  13      Christine Tyson Gibsons "5:05  j        Nataeha Foley Lang. 5:15  ys      Scan Longman R.C. 4:57  [2       Brian Peterson Gibsons 5:12  Girls  1972  Boys  !971  Girls  1971  Justin Ahrens  Chrisly Skinner  Jennifer Trudell  Daniel Gray  Trevor Anderson  Kenneth Campbell  Jason Weir  Darcec Wolanski  Pam Kennedy  Gibsons  Gibsons  Gibsons  Lang.  Gibsons  Lang.  Gibsons  Gibsons  Gibsons  5:19  5:46  5:55  5:56  4:32  4:52  4:54  5:16  5:39  Tammy Moreli       Lang.      5:40  We held an eight game singles  tournament last Sunday with  bowlers from Old-Orchard Lanes  and this time most of the money  went to Old Orchard bowlers; Betty Jarvis and Queenie Hodder took  first and second place money and  Gibsons bowlers Fran Clarkson  took third place, Penny Whiting  fourth place, Lome Christie sixth  place, and Don Slack tenth place.  Lome also took two high singles  and the highest game with a 391  scratch score. It's basically a fun  tournament and a good time was  had by all.  In league action, Bonnie McConnell rolled a 313 single and a  944 four game total, Andy Henderson a 324 single and a 1,010 four  game total in the Classic League  and in the Gibsons 'A' League,  Jim Knowles rolled a 308 single.  In the Slough-off League^ Pat  Gibson had a 302 single and a 713  triple, Nora Solinsky a 296-759 triple in the Tuesday Coffee, Jamie ���  Gill a 298-674 in the Ball & Chain  and Petra Nelson a 298-691 triple  in the Phuntastique League'.  Other high scores:  Classic League:  Marg Iverson  Gwen Edmonds  Ralph Roth  Bob McConnell  Tuesday Coffee League:  Lee Larsen  Mamie Baba  Swingers League:  Kay Lyall  Jean Wyngaert  Ena Armstrong  252-899  267-923  253-849  253-882;;  233-630  221-634  200-561  221-578  242-635  New coaches qualify  Sunshine Coast Minor  Hockey Association  Approximately 20 men and  boys attended our annual referees'  clinic last Sunday. The clinic consisted of lectures, movies and "on  ice" training. Rumour has it that  everyone passed the test and it is  encouraging to know that such a  large group of qualified referees  are now available for minor  hockey. "X'~.  Church  Services  n  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Cornerof Davis Bay Rd:  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship   .  Sunday- 11 a.m.  y  Sunday School  For All. Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend.A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  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  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School RdX 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  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  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor J. Popowich'  Everyone Welcome  For information phone   .  885-9750 or 883-2736  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  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  LUTHERAN WORSHIP SERVICES  1st & 3rd Sundays of the month at 6 p.m.  St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt  Information call  885-9219 or 883-2557  ���HHHHHH  Minor hockey continues to prosper with an additional seven  players signing up in the last week.  We now have more participants,  than we did last year. The exhibition season is in full swing. The-  purpose of these games is to identify the players' capabilities so  that teams may be balanced for  the remainder of the season. Practice sessions will be started after  the exhibitjonserje^:i'4~:^^  The m1'hoy'h'6c1cey;bYganization  is running smoother than ever.  The teething problems of  yesteryear have resulted in the  development of a constitution and  policy statement which makes for  greater efficiency. Although complaints are still heard, they are getting less. The executive would appreciate receiving suggestions and  complaints in writing so they can  be dealt with properly.  Tennis Club  As a result of an organizational  meeting held on Wednesday, October 12, at Elphinstone Secondary  school, the \Elphinstone Tennis  Club has been formed.  Between 20 and 25 members  were signed up; anyone else  wishing to join for the $10 fee  should contact Lee Brown at  885-7006 or any of the other executive members.  Juvenile  soccer  standings  The scores from Saturday's  Juvenile soccer action were as  follows:  ���    10���11 year old division  Pharmasave 4  Elphinstone  Recreation - 1  8���9 year old division  Anderson Realty 6                 '''  Shop Easy 0  Elphinstone  Recreation 3  Roberts Creek 0  League Standings:  10���11 year old division  W   L T   Pts  Pharmasave 2 ' 1 0    4  GBS 10 13  Elphinstone  Recreation 0    2 11  8���9 year old division  Anderson Realty  Elphinstone  Recreation  Roberts Creek  Shop Easy  W  4  T  0  Pts  8  Art Smith  NormLamber . -  Gibsons 'A' League:  Kim Cormons  Michele Whiting  Bob Stevens  Terry Cormons  Lome Christie  Slough-offs League:  Ruth Walker  Carol Tetzlaff  ��ve Worthington  Ball & Chain League:  Gail Mulcaster  Gloria Tourigny  John Hautala  Phuntastique League:  Amber Turley  Bev Young  Mel Buckmaster  Ralph Roth .  Rick Buckmaster  Thursday 9:00 League:  Violet Elleririgton  Kitty Casey  Ron Webber  Sechelt G.A.'s League:  Helen Erickssn  Mildred Drummond  Margaret Fearn  Pat Gibson  Buckskins League:  Elaine August  Marilynn August  Ross Dixon  Youth Bowling. Council:  Peewees:  Tova Skytte  Willie Skytte      ���  Kelly Kavanagh  Shane Cross  Scott Hodgins  Bantams:  Sherry Whiting  Cathy Kennett  Rita Wray  Karen Foley  Natasha Foley  David Reeves  Chris Lumsden  Kris Casey  Juniors:  Kim Patterson  Julie Reeves  Craig Kincaid  . Dean Bothwell '  Gregg Chiasson  Vince Bothwell  247-611  232-625  255-637  274-670  260-657  266-699  271-730  242-651  '265-653  273-657  228-605  243-620  286-676  243-630  242-661  227-646  294-665  252-680  253-611  236-654.  221-578  246-538  225-567  235-624  280-656  213-546  227-593  231-578  140-221  105-210  136-227  127-232  139-258  151-409  177-411  143-411  166-421  184^468  163-408  174-425  170-485  176-507  195-531  200-443  169-462  186-477  218-504  two penalty kicks by Grant Gill,  and trys by John Duffy and Jim  Attenbrough. Typical of the play  was Duffy's try on a steal from the  Lions' five yard line. The hapless  Red Lion, who had earlier taken a  chippy punch at his Gibsons opposite number, picked the ball out  of a five yard scrum and assumed  the strong position, awaiting the  support of his'team mates. Gibsons .  forward John Duffy simply strip-  IJIIW Hill   ���OM���aBlHIHIIIIIWII  ped the ball and carried it into the  end zone for the four points.  Gibsons players attributed this  week's strong performance to  some key players returning from  holidays and to coach John  Sutherland's disciplined coaching  methods.  Rugby action resumes Saturday  when the GRC hosts arch-rival  Scribes of Vancouver at the  Elphinstone field at 11:30.  LOCAL MOVING  For all-local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  Member of  ALLIED,.  The Careful Movers  LENWRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custon-h Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving   ^  HWY. 101 .GIBSONS 8^^  i  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues., Nov. 1   1 Thurs., Nov. 3 1   Sat.,  Nov. 5  Mon., Nov. 7  0140         11,6 j 0410         13.1   1 0600  14.6  0025    ���     2.4  0750          5.7      0955           7.5  1  1130  9.4'  0755         15.3  1445         15.3  1550         15.2       1650  14.6  1310         10.7  2115           7.1  2235           4.3 .  2345  2.6  1755         13.6  Wed., Nov. 2  Fri.,* Nov. 4  Sun.,  Nov. 6  0305         12.3  0510         13.9  0700  15.1  0850          6.6  1035           8.5  1225  10.1  1520         15.3  1620         15.0;  1720:  14.1  For  2205        '5.6  2315           3.3  '    ���  Skookumchuck  Narrows add  1 Reference: Point Atkinson  30 min. and 1 ft.  1 Pacific Standard Time  lower and higher.  <*���     7"  -I  WEIGHT  ROOM  &   "������..'  FITNESS CENTRE  H'  Monday & Wednesday  LADIES... .9:00- 11:30 a.m.  CO-ED;. ��� ��� .4:00 -   6:00 p.m.  MEN. ..7:00-   '8:30p.m.  CO-ED.   .. .8:30-   9:30 p.m.  Friday  LADIES. ....9:00 -.11:30 a.m.  CO-ED. . .; .4:00,v 6:00 p.m.  MEN ���'.. ; 7:00 -v   8:30 p.m.  Tuesday & Thursday  CO-ED.. ... 11:00-1:00 p.m.  LADIES    7:00 - 8:30 p.m.  CO-ED.....  8:30 - 9:30 p.m.  Saturday  CO-ED.. ..;l;1r00- 1:00p.m.  Sunday  CO-ED., 11:00-1:00 p.m.  CO-ED. :'���'.���'-..  7:00 - 9:00 p.m.  -205 Cedars Plaza (upstairs)  Your One-Stop  Fitness Centre  Fi  itness To lYIusic  with Rieta Hanson  Evening Classes start Tuesday  Morning Classes start Wednesday  EVENING CLASSES  Monday/ Tuesday &  Thursday 7:00 -8:00 p.m.  MORNING CLASSES  Monday, Wednesday &  Friday 9:00 - 10:00 a.m.  Going South This Winter?  ���'.���'��� ���������.'��� . - ' j '.:.'.  Don't worry about getting a sunburn or having to hide  in your hotel room until you can take the sun. Come in  and try our  Solaray Solarium  for a long-  lasting tan. Drop in and see how it works.  One Coupon  Per Customer  Fitness toMtisic  Class  Bring this Coupon for Free Admission  4  <  1 Coast News, October 31,1983  Don't forget to bring the kids-  Balloons & Candy!!  w^niyw,*)^,^^  ^��.  ^*i*~)ttJwmw���**>���&-*Tiwmiyw -  A     '  ?-  GENERA! PM'*'  JNTfJJiOR  IGCSHEti  FINISH  WH'tL   '  c? a:  HA  ><?  >i *  ��*>'  pcre%  ��^��*  rv  tn    pt ��8  g^V  ������*y#  4 55!.    16D<*'  55-010  52-010  i; Breeze Eggshell Latex     Breeze Flat Latex  50-010  Latex Enamel  09 012  Latex Sealer  �����  t  White and  Pastels  Gallon  White and  Pastels  Gallon  Semi Gloss  White and Pastels  95  Gallon  . From  General Paint'  For preparing new  Drywall Surfaces  Gallon.  " v fcC  k*-.   ,*-   pp.. s- *  *> ���  *pTjSSS ���  *2t ^��v w  >*��.  l| 3.5 ml  i Poly Tarp  || Covers 250 square feet - Great for  r, drop sheets, storage and woodpi|es,  >{ available in clear or black  f\ Regular $10.99  Regular $14.29  IV!,!-   '+?     S   ���  Paint Brushes  Professional  Gold Stripe  Pure Bristle 3" Brush  Regular $16.99  ���11  180 Windsor   $ JS��  4" Nylon Brush  Regular $9.69  7";   .'./'"-:'  Roller &  Tray Kit  Regular $6.99  only  Disposable  Roller  Paint  Thinner  4 litre  Regular $5.49  9  ii  each  each-  Paint  Tray  Regular $5.29  only  ?-��  "sssr*  ���*-****��.        ^  .sr  i  I- \  J4.'  Coast News, October 31,1983  A new enterprise recently opened in lower Gibsons by energetic  local: businessmen Tarry Giannakos and Philip Desrosiers is a  dry cleaning establishment which  provides services not found  elsewhere on the Coast.  Expo Dry Cleaners, situated in  the Omega block next io the  Omega restaurant, in lower Gibsons offers a shirt service for all  types of dress shirts, and dry cleaning for leathers, furs, sleeping  bags, in fact anything. "There are  no limits," says Tarry.  He explained why their store is  devoid of the usual clanking apparatus and noise normally  associated, with dry cleaning  establishments. Their orders are  not  processed locally as a plant  able to deal with linens and leathers  would cost %XA million to establish.  Instead the goods to be dry  cleaned are taken into Vancouver  every morning on the 6:30 ferry in-  ihe partners mini-van. The orders  are brought back the next day.  Thus Tarry and Phil can offer a 48  hour service which seems lo be  "more than good enough" for  their customers,   '  Their van is in use also as part of  the drapery dry cleaning service  they offer. They will pick up the  drapes to be dry cleaned from the  customer's home and return them  when they are finished.  Further investments contemplated by these active  businessmen include investment in  the plant which is processing their  goods in Vancouver and expansion  of their dry cleaning operation to  Secheit before the end of the year.  In addition to their dry cleaning  service Tarry and Philip, (that's  one "1", like the Prince) offer free  rides to the 6:30 ferry every morning. They do this to highlight the  need for such a commuter service  on a long-term basis.  No reservations are necessary..  They   arc   happy   to   transport  anyone  who  is  outside  the dry  cleaners at 6:10 in:the morning.  Although -the partners return on :  the 9:30 ferry they make a special  trip to pick uptheir commmcrs  from the 5:30 evening fe:ry. Il is  possible that they will extend this  free commuter service to Sechelt  once they open their dry cleaners  there.  ' "We felt there was a market gap  on the Coast which we could fill,"  smiles Tarry as he hints at other  business areas into which he may  expand. ..'.;��� x  The indefatigable Mr J Giannakos has also filed his papers as  an aldermanic candidate in ihe upcoming municipal elections.;  o'���������'. Proprietors of Expo Dry CleanersTftre newly opened drycleaning  ;;;, -.establishment in Lower (iihsons, are Tarry Giannakos and Philip  Beware of beachwood  Desrosiers.  .Iiiclil'i Wilson iihnlo  Clean water costly  \ Recent concern over the degree  '^y. bf colouration of the Coast's water  ,'..',' supply, has resulted in a report be-  .y,; l'ng submitted to ihe Sunshine  ?:.. Coast Regional District from the  ,>:.engineering firm of Dayton and  f^�� Knight.  The report, which was received  3'' '--at Thursday's regular SCRD  p,^'meet ing, showed that elimination  V{~ ' of the "brownish tinge" which occasionally occurs in local waler,  ���^���lowould cost $1 million in capital  yy< costs   and   $100,000   in   annual  maintenance costs.  ';'i'1  ' The problem is caused partly by  'jicat moss adjacent to water sup-  /*". plies and a high iron content in  ,  i     local soils. Dayton and Knight con-'  *     eluded that: "In our'estimation,  V    the Chapman Creek water quality  Ts within the top third of water  sources in British Columbia and  is little need  for improvement."  The regional board voted to pass  '��>.*4��there  the report to Stuart Lefeaux while  expressing some reluctance to  spend large sums of taxpayers'  money to correct a problem which  is primarily aesthetic.  Parks plan  proposal  accepted  A proposal from consulting  engineer Stuart Lefeaux to redraft  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District official'parks .plan in accordance with the provincial  government's suggestions and the  SCRD's anticipated new functions,  was accepted by the regional  district at Thursday's regular  meeting. /  The plan, which Lefeaux  originally prepared, will be  redrafted for a cost of $1,875.  The recent conviction of a Sunshine Coast resident for illegally  salvaging a log for firewood has  resulted in a reminder from the  B.C. Foresl Service of the conditions under which beach-wood can  be laken for thai purpose.  . R. Frcdcrickson of the scaling  section ol* the B.C. Forest Service  informed ihe Coast News that people salvaging logs without a licence  may not-only be breaking the law  but depriving legitimate licenced  log salvors ol* their livelihood.  All logs branded with a timber  mark arc the private property of  the mark holder.  Further, according to B.C.  Forest Service guidelines, "any unmarked logs considered of,merchantable value may be legally collected only by official, permit  holding log salvors."  All other logs on the beach may  be collected by. people seeking  firewood, subject only to local  constraints, which include Mr.  Frcdrickson's reminder "that,  "District permits are issued to  salvage material from unmerchan  table logs for commercial and/or  sale purposes.On such material, a  nominal stumpage fee is payable to.  the crown."  According to the B.C. Forest  Service, "Marked logs arc easy to  recognize; just check the ends for  the brand number. Unmarked but  merchantable logs are!more difficult for the general public to identify. A good rule of thumb is to  leave any sizeable, fresh-looking  logs alone and stick to the bleached  logs that have obviously been on  the beach for some lime."  The penalties which exist for ihe  taking of merchantable logs include charges being laid under the  Criminal Code in (he case of marked logs, and under the Forest Act  for unmarked logs.  AVAILABLE  WEEKLY  GIBSONS  N.D.P. Bookstore  ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market  SECHELT  The Bookstore  1  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at   :.  Madeira Park  ��� ���  Pharmacy  until noon Saturday  "A FrMfKHy (������op** Plae*"  p.-* -    :  TYPING  886-8628-:  886-78171  �����������&�����������������  CaU Wednesday Afternoons or alldayFriday. . N,.-- |  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  i-'t~  jopprs  Antique Workshop  '���       ��o''  *!������  ,:1P,'|  1        *���''". I  p"! i p v  ���: Jp'-I.  ;   q< ;  :'   a;--  V  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885-7467  Business  r  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call  Service  ��-r��V  FN  Is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  ��^0V'. "'���%  -~-s- *-"'- only*  ���s  business  AUTOMOTIVE  ^0WU��&tUi AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO. ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KLI'AIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibsons  :\  ,c  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  ���Free Estlmittt 883"2606  ^  Kl��lnd��l��, P��n<iT Harbour   n.n.oj, Q.td.n Bay, B.C. VOM ISO  Economy huto parts Ltd,  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  S8S-SIBU  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  .���Sand, .Gravel & Excavations.,,.-,,:,���; ^ ^.  .  ^ ,       .;... 880*^48^      anytime  ' J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  > septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  886-8071  \ 1  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  vi  ���.'���;.;.:.'.'. For aMypyr Packhoep Needs  :'������::' p. '���������"'''   ';�����'���       '~y;<'  '   ;P:'' P^i1^--' -P-i  '7;  i*- 0:;-^  Roberts* Creek    ^~ ., Eves. 885-5617  :   K  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  ��� CABINETS-     %  686-9411  J*  Showroom: Pratt Rd. * Hwy .1Q1   ;  . - . . tt  Open Sat.  10-5  or anytime by appt. \j  Herd IM.  (iihsons  '    JANDE EXCAVATING  '  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump truck joe gp Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0       886-9453        Bellerive  Garry's Grane|  Service*  Tandem Truck  6 Ton Crane  16* ^Deck or 40' Trailer  886-7028  GarryMundefl;  BC FERRIES  f* Schedule  ���^VV  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall    83  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  space  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  Leaves Langdale:  Leaves Earl's Cove:  Leaves Saltery Bay:  7:30 a.m.  9:30  12:30 p.m.  3:30  5:30 p.m.  7:25  9:15  6:25 a.m.  8:30  11:30  2:30 p.m.  4:30  6:30  8:20  7:15 a.m.  10:30  12:20 p.m.  4:30  6:30 pm.  8:30  10:25  6:00 a.m.  8:30  11:25   ���  rMINI-BUS SCHEDULE Elective October 19831  CLEANING'SERVICES  B3?*3>  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  Sj A. 885-9973 886-2938,/  The Dock  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40a^m.  "10:00 a.m.  "1:00 p.m,.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40a.m.  *10:00a.m.  . 1:00. p.m.  > 3:15'p:m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m:  ���10:00 a.m.  .1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:30  7:30  &:30  Friday  8:40'��a.m.  i0:00 a;'m.  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p!m  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprint  3x4 - 3����  5x7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo j  or your choice from ^  the contact sheets-*":  r  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  *'10:45'a.m.  *, 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  M0:45,a:m.  ' 1:35p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.,  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35p.m.  ' 4:00 p:m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m,  1:35 p.m.  4.00 p.m.  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.   :'  Glean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Voien    886-9597  CONTRACTING  bc  886-7372  SptcMlzIng In:  RibuHd A Ripilr  Satct * Stnrict  Probltm Anilyilt  Cofliufllng Jsr  Mtrlni, MsbRt &  InduitrW IntUHottons  HAL DYMENT  Manager  "\  FLOOR ....COVERING*  C KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  ��� Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings ��� Custom Window Shades        ^J  886-7112  HEATING  n  L  Steam Cleaning J^S?/  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  LIQUID   GAS LTD  ���- cm Swanson's  ��/j,  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  __ Dump Truck Rental  |H-��Hi Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ������ 885-53337  Op  W  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. ^  |      Concrete Septic Tanks  �� and Pre-cast Products  |      Crane Service     oag^Tnel  ��,     8 Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck OOOafUD-Y  w** ������' ~~���' ^  r~������"���"���������        a  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  r  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  (CANADIAN I  II      I  885-2360  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568 j;  Pender Harbour 883-2353  RENTALS  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. i�� a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C."   886-2765 J  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  885-2923      885-3881  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MISC. SERVICES  Gibsons   .  Behind Windsor Plywood  TPiC^ 4Pm W Residential  �� ^*W^^ajF JLf     Commercia  RENTALS  SIGN PAINTING  r  (      ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  M "RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  S    ' . & CONTRACTING LTD.  I Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  *       Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  E~*883-9222 885-5260  "N  GLASS  l  ��� 5'- Continuous alumjnum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias ���,.������'  e Built-in vacuum systems'        885"3562  JOHN BOLTON  ^S  Roberts Creek  ���885.7459  J  TYPING  886-7359  Conversion.  Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   htarine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  C&(> Svetfnem *4oHd4���Afi&tf  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^ Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  TYPING     I  . Gall Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday, t-l  886-26J&3 886-7817^S Coast News, October 31,1983  Xfrti^  ^}^fg^XS^Mx, t^ ��e  P  i-  ! ���  I  il  5!  ii  is  > *  Coast News Classifieds  ��  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  ��C  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  ' IN HALFMOON BAY ������******  B O J Store  885-9435  p   IN SECHEIT ���������  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������ ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  885-3400  p IN GIBSONS-  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  886-72X5  lOMCT Villlff ���  Coast News  806-2622  il ��r"ii--1J * ft i'J >**i  3 bdrm. Home Beach Aye.,  Roberts Creek. Lg.  bathroom, family room &  utility. Heatilator FP,  shake roof with skylight.  Built-in dishwasher,  range, fridge, washer &  dryer incl. $79,900.  886-7009. TFN  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% int. Monthly payments. J. David-,  son, 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  West 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  Beckly: Mrs. Gwen (Fretter)  ��� Beckly   passed   away   in;  Kelowna, October 20, 1983  at the age of 76 years. She  is   survived   by   her   son  Robert and wife Angie of  Prince    George;     and  daughter   Mrs.   Gordon  (Gerry) Clarke of Quesnel..  Mrs.   Beckly   leaves   nine'  grandchildren   and   seven  great  grandchildren.   Services will be held Saturday/  October 22 at 2 p.m. from  Day's Chapel of Remembrance,  Pastor Olsen of-,  ficiating.   Cremation   will  follow. Flowers gratefully  declined. If desired, donations may be made to the  B.C.   Heart   Foundation,  P.O.   Box   186,   Kelowna,.  B.C. Funeral arrangements  are   in   the   care  of  the  Okanagan   Crematorium  and Day's Funeral Service,  telephone 762-2204.       #44  Oct. 28, near Glassford Rd.  A Honda key on ring.  886-3913. #44  **-  Blrtfts  3  Personal  J  Belanger, Heather & Kurt,  are happy to announce the  birth of their son, weighing  8 lbs. 1 oz., at Victoria  General Hospital, a brother  for Joelle. Happy grandparents are Hazel & Bill  Wright of Gibsons and  Palm & Jack Belanger of  Victoria. #44  Hollowink: Margaret, on  October 20, 1983, aged 69  years. Survived by two  sons, Darwin and Edwin,  six daughters, Elma, Lorraine, Jackie, Margo,  Marilyn and Evelyn and  their families. Two sisters,  Terry and Evelyn, four  brothers, Freddie, Ernest,  George and Phillip.  Memorial service held at  Delta FuneralHome on October 24, 1983. Donations  to Delta Hospital if desired.  #44  r   The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  It is never too late to try to  put things right: Art Smylie  for Alderman. #44  St. Jude  O Holy St. Jude thank you  for favours granted. M.L.  #44  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 call.',  help.   Phone  886-9036  or;  886-8228. TFNK  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or .1  886-2895. TFN  Standing  -purebred  goat. 886-2933.  at       stud  Toggenburg  #44  Weaner  886-9205.  pigs,   6  wks.  #45  Alcoholics  883-2258,  886-7272  Anonymous  885-2896,  TFN.  5  Your own herd & reg.  Anglo Arab mare, reg.  Anglo Arab colt, quarter  horse mare, all for $1,600.  Firm. 883-2674, 883-2689.  #44  Must sell 2 year old reg.  Quarter horse mare. A  steal at $1,000 firm.  886-2343. #45  Two goats - one milking.  For pasture only. 2 yrs. old.  $50forboth.885:3672.   #44  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 at foot.  885-3381 after 6 p.m.     #45  *X<1> ���  *y,%  1��i?fip��IIFjrf^Bfpi\iitT^  mma\^to^mnmmmm^amytmmmmmWa\4&k   ^  TheSunshlnoCoast 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 Jhe sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.    Minimum '4" per 3 Hn�� Insertion.  Each additional line ���1N. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  -  pmmmrammmnnoH .  Please mail to:  _  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 480. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  !   Or bring in person to one of our  I* Friendly People Places listed above  pal>  5  i  Minimum ��4H par 3 line Insertion.  ��     _               ������ xn ���;���-.  I  I  J-  IE  L  I  ���5  m-i  I  V  3  .Ti .--���.     ..      .     ������ ���, . .  J*7'.���*���:,������  ���8L  ~E  __       IH  i  I  I  Announcements  Reiki Workshop  Now being organized for  Nov. Learn to balance &  revitalize the bodymind.  For reg. & details, call Sue  at 886-2937. by Nov. 5.  -#44  $20 reward for return of  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, all handmade  : hereon the Sunshine  Coast. Custom orders &  jewelIry repairs. Phone for  an appointment if these  hours are not convenient.  885-2687,885-2033.        #46  Jessie Morrison thanks all  the members of this community for their loving care  & support following the  death of her .husband  Leonard (Ted) Morrison.  Gratefully, Jessie Morrison. Bless you. #44  On November 19, please  cast your vote for someone  who listens, who cares,  who will do his best. Art  Smylie for Alderman.    #44  Progressive' Conservative  meeting November 21.  Select candidate federal  election. Voting members  or join. Call 886-2935.    #44  Peninsula Centre NDP  Club annual general  meeting at Greene Court  Drop in Centre on Nov. 20,  1:30 p.m. New members  welcome. #46  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: Blorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.  Professional  Dog Grooming  For All Breeds  ' "    by  JOY WALKEY  Medicated Flea Baths  for Cats & Dogs  Castlerock'"���;  Kennels  885-2505  One brown female & one  albino male ferrets for  sale. Ail shots. Great for  smai! children. $100 each  or.$175 for pair. 883-9657.  Afliisic  3  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Ag�� 3 & Older  JESSIE   MORRISON M  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030        M  MBMa^^A*MMto*adh  I  I  I  I  H    CLASS IFEC ATI ON; e.g.  1   ������ t���  For Sale. For Rent, etc.  J  Require piano in good condition and very reasonable  price. 886-7456, Lynn.   #44.  Safe car seat with padded  bar. 885-2971. #46  Local Arts & Crafts.  Shadow Baux Galleries,  885-7606- #44  Violins or parts for anchor  & chain for 16' boat trolling  bracket. 886-7075. #46  Discontinued china, silver,  crystal, estate items. Buy,  sell, consign. Echo's, 1414  Lonsdale, N. Van. 980-8011.  #48  Wanted: Used articulated  crane in rebuildable condition. 886-8344. #46  LOGS WANTED  Top prices paid.for  Fir-Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar C&S  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  On Loan: Shirley Macey's  punch bowl. Who has it?  #44  Wanted: Cars & trucks for I  wrecking.   Ph.  K&C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-26*17.  TFN  ���$m��  Bonniebrook Lodge &  store. Closing out sale.  20% off. Household furnishing, etc. Starts Monday. 886-2723. #44  Multi-family Yard Sale,  Sat., Nov. 3 10 till 2.  Creekside Crescent. No  early birds. #44  Cm,  Naaua  Ifcifttf fc~*$j^at*i  Want to trade your hse in  Gibsons for hse & 5 acres  in Rbts. Crk. 886-3943.   #44  I?,  ���lor Safe*  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer. 2 doors  with glass centre $250:  886-7287. TFN  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  Mobile dimension saw.  885-2889 aft. 6. #44  Fabrics, vinyls, all supplies  for the do-it-yourselfer.  W.VY. Upholstery  886-7310  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  Onan diesel gen., 3500 kw,  1800 rpm., 5 gal. tank,  elec. start. $1,000 obo.  886-3762. #45  17 VLAH'p. LXHLHILNUL  f.t.->t.��:  ' ��� ��� IM:.  885-2923      885-^681  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  System. ^  all Electronics ^  and Cables,  including  8' spun'  Aluminum  Dish. $1,995  Reception  Guaranteed  NORTH ROAD*.  KIWANIS WAY GIBSONS  886 7414  ffi?:Si|?i  pilliiBiiiRlil  26"   Electrohome  solid  state colour TV. Exc.  cond.  $295.885-5963.  #44  Firewood, Alder, split &  delivered. $65 a cord, cut  to length. Ph. 886-7589. #44  Cold   nights   ahead.   Dry  firewood, $65 a good cord,  delivered. 886-2084.      #44  Electric typewriter, Smith-  Corona 415; good condition, $115 obo. 885-3847.  #44  Sofa & chair, light blue,  gd. cond. $150. Crome &  glass coffee table, $50.  Leather-like recliner, exc.  cond., ,$150. Swag lamp,  $15. Glass fire screen, $40.  886-9393. #44  Canopy, 24"x74"x100".  Good cond. $200. 886-8756.  #43  Firewood $60 a cord,  unseasoned. $85 a cord  seasoned. Ph. 885-7962,  883-2423. #44  Peace River Honey  Ph. 886-2604 #45  Mattell Infellevision  w/Poker cartridge, $150.  Game cartridges, reg.  $42.95, sell $25 ea.  Horseracing, Boxing,  Subhunt, Night Stalker,  Hockey, Armour Batl., Tron  I, Soccer, Sp. Armada,  Utopia, Basketball,  Astrosmash, Frogbog,  Bowling, Tennis. Golf.  886-3828. #46  JOHN DEERE 2010  Blade & winch, $13,500.  885-3948,885-9449.       #44  Winter clothing for the  whole family now at Gibsons United Ch. Thrift  Shop. Books; bathing  suits, long dresses to  make over. Open every Fri.,  1 to 3 p.m., bsm't. (Closed  Nov. 11.) #44 \  1 fridge, exc. condition. 1  baby play pen, new $85,  will sell $50. 886-3828.  #46  3A bed, brass headboard,  frame on wheels, nearly  new. $80.886-2755.        #44  Chesterfield & loveseat.  neutral dr., gd. cond., $175.  Bdrm. ste., 6 pees., excellent quality, like new,  $1,500. obo. 886-7998 or  886-2818. #46  1 stuffed rocking chair,  $20l. 2 old carved wooden  chairs. Will do hsewrk.  $5/hr. 886-7955. #44  Flue liners for sale. Evenings, 885-9617. #44  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  Twin beds, Hollywd. style,  like new, each $135, pair  $225,886-7757. #44  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  Almost new nylon pile 9x12  blue rug. Cost $299. Sell for  $85,886-7189. #44  Fence Posts  7 ft. split Cedar, $1 ea.  886-7495  #44  17" Quasar colour TV, &  stand, $125.886-9114.   #44  Franklin fireplace,; $50;  food dryer, $25; 6 mini  tapes, $15; bench press,  reclining board, offers:  Sanyo dictaphone,* $30.  886-2194. #46  Mall Skill saw, $50; Cement  mixer,   $200   obo;' Belt  sander, $50; Router, $50;  Engraving templates; $15;  i Router table, $20; Baldor  j bench grinder, heavy duty,  j $75 (reg. $375); Romantof  ' clay   bake,   $10;    Pizza  cooker,   $10;   Open   arm  sewing   machine,   $200:  Panasonic   mini-cassette  recorder, $50; misc. tools.  886-2512. " #44  Multicycle Inglis ,auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648,' TFN  .. . i  Unscreened topsoil  $6 per yard, plus delivery.  886-3921. ��-j #44   ������f.���-  20" colour TV, good cond.  885-5963. #44  '73 Capri V6, well ^ared  for. Many good year^eft.  Fun to drive. $f^00.  886-9411. "*V*44  '81 Ford PU, V8. aijto..  PB/PS. 26,000 mi., offers.  886-3892 after 6. ^#46   . st.  72 Ford 1 ton. 16 ft. .flat  deck truck, removable  sides, 76 Ford erwjine.  $1,500 obo. 886-2723. >*#44  1974 F250 Ranger XLT^with  canopy. Very little lust.  $1,000. Call 886-8073.   '4#44   : ,   Red '74 Toyota pickup,  67,000 mi. & snows, >"top  cond. $1,600 firm. 885-^545  evenings. .r'#44  71 Chevell S.W,. 307 cu.  in., PB/PS. auto. Udns..  new tires & exhaust. Good  cond. $1,500. 886-2432,?  Rims for 77-'80 Chevltte  with Michelin.snows, $100.  Chains for 670-15. $10.  885-3406. --#44  77 Toyota SR5 pickfip.  canopy, gd. mech. cojjid.  $2,500. Ph. 885-9012.   ' |45  73 Ford F100, PS/PB.  mech. exc. body rough,  good tires. $400 obo.  886-9157. -*#45  Camaro Berlinetta. 19-  exc. cond. $6,500 f>n  886-7264 or 886-2207.  %:  #45  '69 Datsun 1200 pick up  for parts or rebuild motor.  Good trans., good ��tisp.  Must   buy   whole   trjick.  $200 obo. 883-9342.    *0jN   .  *^a  LOOK! /^QUALITY USED EQUIPMENT  AT BARGAIN PRICES!  Check these examples...  FT-3225-1  Sealed and li  Fair Buy,.  FT-3225-1974 Cat D8H Track-type Tractor w/s-aozei. h : p.s. u/c @ 60%. 24 exireme service snoes.  *<.*  Sealed and lubricated track. Ready to work. '   ...   flflD    **"  FT-3185-1974 Cat D7F Track-type Tractor w/doubie-tnt angie-dozer. r.o.p.s u/o w- 50%. 22- shoes  Sealed and lubricated track Steamed, serviced and painted. *������*���   i-nn J;  as is, $36,500  FT-3140-1973 Cat D7F Track-type Tractor w/douoie-tiit angie-dozer. winch, r.o.p s u/c <?< 40% plus   -.   j  SKT: $55,000  FT-2534-1972 Cat D6C Track-type Tractor w/wmen. r.o.p.s. u/c sc 40%. Ready to work  Fair Buy     $40,500  FT-3487-1962 Cat 966A Wheel Loader w/3Vi yd. G.P. Ducket, cab Tires IS 00 x 25 <li 15-20%  Engine    "~�� I  recently rebuilt  As Is   FT-2812-1979 John Deere 644B Wheel Loader w/grappie. r.o.p.s. Tires 20.5 x 25��/ 70% Good condi-  y^H  Fair Buy,                 $57,500  FR-5195-1979 JCB 3C Backhoe Loader w/gp. juckct. 24" bucket, r.o.p.s. Tires 60-ao%. low hours  Fair Buy, $17,500  FT-3435-1974 John Deere 740 Skidder w/<j<wer. winch, r.o.p s Tires 24.5 x 32 & 1015%  as ��s $20,000  "FINANCING TO SUIT YOUR NEEDS AVAILABLE"  CALL ME FOR INSTANT ACTION ON YOUR USED EQUIPMENT NEEDS!!  *NEED A RENTAL UNIT...    Mike  CALL US FIRST*  $15,500 J.  FINNING  CiltrplM. Cal and IS M Trtftnvti 01 CMWCdW Trad* C*.  Call now!!!  Walker  Vancouver (Bus) (604)872-4444  Langley (Bus) (604) 533-1244  Langley (Res)      (604)533-2373 1  Coast News, October 31,1983  OKU  AM&-  Ford F250 Va ton Camper  Special. Exceptional mech.  &  body.  $1950.  886-8000.  #44  1978-Klercury Zephyr sta-  tion'wagon. 885-2497.  DavisBay. #46  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road $9,500  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  Trans'm. for 1600 cc Datsun:''Good cond. $100  OBO 883-9342. TFN  198Q Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimrny 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  Deluxfc 1980 Ford Fairmont' station wagon.  44,000 km. 885-9595.     #45  1975 Corvette. 63,000' mi.  New paint, good running  shaped 4 sp., 350 eng.,  $10,0q0 firm. Ph. 886-8064.  #44   i   '81 Mitsubishi Dodge  Challejhger, 2 dr. coupe, 2.6  engin��, 5 spd., PS/PB,  stereo* cruise, sunroof, 5  yr. warranty, extra snows,  50M kjn, like new, ordering  new |car. $7,600 obo.  886-7134. #45  a   ��   1972 Oougar V8 automatic,  low mileage. $1800 OBO.  Phone,886-3958.  #44  73 Datsun SW, good  shape,* new clutch, $1400.  886-2149. #44  1956 Chev SB, PU, rebuilt  283, fvjuncie 4 spd., extra  tires. v& rims, tuned &  winterized. Looks & runs  great. $2500 firm. 886-8373.  I*  Campers  23' trvl. trailer, shower,  toilet,- sink, hwt., fridge,  stove. $2,700 obo.  886-7859.   _ #46  23" ;Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept   smaller   trade.  886-9890. TFN  ��  Martite  Bast-Hauling' ���*  Licensed & Insured  IrV.W. Upholstery  j$ Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  D  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  after 6. #46  2 bdrm. furn. house, 3  doors east of Granthams  P.O., on beach. $250/mon.  939-9650. #46  1 bedroom suite, ground  level, avail. Nov. 1, Lower  Gibsons. $250. 886-9048.  #44  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  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. apt.,  Granthams. Suit 1 quiet,  resp. person. $250/mon.  886-7830 wknd., 738-6337  wkday. #44  2 bdrm. duplex, North Rd.,  close to schools & mall.  1Vz bth., util, rm. & garage  & stor. Avail Nov. 1.  $325/mon. 886-7625 after 6  p.m. #44  2 bdrm. house, partial  basement, central Gibsons. $400/mon. 886-3963.  #44  Langdale, lg., 2 br., gr.  level. $350/mon. No pets.  Refs. 886-7768 or  886-8676. #44  4   bedroom,   older   home  near   shopping   centre.  ..Nice .view lot. $375/mon..  Ph.    112    271-4523    or  886-7765. #44  Deluxe 3 bdrm. house,  Gibsons. All appliances,  view. $500.886-7519.    #44  Cozy, one bdrm. cottage,  Gibsons. Easy walk to  stores, $250. 886-7191.  #44-  1 bdrm. cottage, furn., fr.,  St., cable, elec, all incl.  $350/mon. No pets. Ritz  Motel, 6-2401. #44  2 bdrm., view, F/P, $350. 1  bdrm., view, $250. 886-  8107,886-7204. #43  For rent - Bonniebrook  mobile home, part, fenced,  2 br., large storage, phone  886-8663. $325/mon.     #44  3 bedroom condo. 5 appliances, fireplace,  $400/mon. 886-7802.     #44  Langdale, 3 bdrm. home, 3  appl., F/P, Ig. garage. Kids  & pets welcome. $425 neg.  886-7572. #45  2 bdrm. house, Roberts  Creek. $300. Ph. 885-3339.  #44  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm.  mobile home. $300.  885-5963. #44  2 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, 2 appl., partly furn.,  $220.886-7079. #45  3 bdrm. deluxe townhouse,  view, FP, full basement,  $495; 2 bdrm, townhouse,  view, $425. 886-8107,  886-7204. #44  Large 2 bedroom house  Pratt Road $350/mon.  886-2318,253-1858.       #43  2 bdrm. waterfront, side by  side duplex. Unfurn. Sorry,  no dogs. 886-7377.       TFN  Babysitting avail, in  Langdale area for children  3 & up, day/night.  886-9049. #44  (is.  Help Wanted  EARN EXTRA MONEY  FOR CHRISTMAS.  Sell Avon. Earn good $$$,  set.your own hours. Call  Sue - 886-9166, Helen  -885-2183. #44  17' Obi. Eagle. 140 Merc  cruiser. $4700. 72 9.8 HP  Merr��30 hrs. $300.885-5395  after* p.m.  #44  1983��Evinrude 115 HP 800  - hrs. Sn engine, 1 yrs. warr.;  16' fireglass 77 boat and  trail% $5500. 886-8728. #44   ���*   24' jjedar plank on oak  framf. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor? winch. First $5,000  oboX 886-8040 or 886-  82132 TFN  I   Mobile Homes  3 bedroom, 1 play/storage  room, 1 Vz bathrooms, double carport. Quiet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. 5  min. from beach. $550  (neg.). Phone Ron or-  Carolyn, 885-9029.       TFN  Avail. Nov. 1, 3 bdrm. rancher. Maiaview Rd.  $450/mon. mature couple  only. 886-8350. #45  Furn. bach., waterfront  ste. avail. Nov.' 1. Sorry, no  dogs. 886-7377. TFN  (l6.  Q  Work Wanted  BOOKKEEPING  balance.   Call  886-2746.  to   trial  Connie,  #45  Renovations,   painting   &  landscaping. .,$?.��� per   hr.  -Ref avaii,-i8B6-3997,  Harvey. #45  N  12X68 78 Glenrivers mob-  home Chapman Ck. Pk.  next! to hosp. 2 bdrm., new  frig,, stove. FP ex. cond.,  fenced yd. covereds/deck.  Must sell $20,500.  886-7013. #44  Mobile home for sale.  10'x��0' Regal, stove/fridge,  some furn. $3,800.  886-9066. #45  10'x60' 2 bdrm., new paint,  lino! & carpets. 2 appls.  $8,000 obo. 886-8393.     #46  Lower Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  apt. with .view & garden.  Refs. req. 278-9224.       #45  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt  $400 pm. Contact  Dennis  j at 886-8107. 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 tb 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.  The  (iaii|et:iii|iii|  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  FOR EXPLOSIVF:  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.  jj   FOUNDATIONS &  RETAINING WALLS  John Parton  *        885-5537  J  24.  For Rent  }  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  3 bedroom hse., Sechelt  vill. Across from park. FP,  1V2 '.bath., ensuite, lg.  deck, carport, stove, frig.  $450/mon. 886-9856.  #44  New| 3 bdrm. rancher,  close to school, beach, in  R.C. ?$450. Avail. Jan. 1.  885-7428. #45  Furnished mobile home  located in Gibsons. $25C  per month. 886-9066.    #45  3 bdrm. house. $400/mon.  No pets. Available Nov. 15.  Phorie 886-9709. #45  *1 unfurnished bach, ste.,  Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525. #45  10 REASONS  To open the  door at  Harbour  <t  1. 1-2 �� 3 Bdrmj.  2. Harbour Viw  3. Spaciout  4. Bright  5. Newly Decorated  6. Includes Heat, Cable  & Parkinj    -  7. In Suite Storage  8. Children Welcome  9. Clow to School  & Shopping  to. REASONABLE RENTS  Call Today ^^  886-8310  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  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. #44  Fruit tree pruning, roto tilling, hauling away or any of  your fall or winter gardening needs. Call Matt Small,.  886-8242.     * #46  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  3 bdrm. apt. near Hopkins,  Hwy. . 101. Stove, frig.,  washer, dryer, heat incl.,  $375/mon. Ph. 885-7948,  res.or 886-2257, bs.     TFN  Typing. Phone 886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  We now handle turf, precast retaining walls, rail  road ties & West-Con  pavers. Garry's Crane Service 886-7028. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  (2B.  Business  Opportunities  ]  Thinking of starting 'your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  r  EQUITY POSITION  WANTED  INVESTOR WITH CAPITAL  SEEKS  ��� Active Role  ��� Manufacturing  ��� Financial/Service  ��� Sales  ��� Possible buy out  Please reply to:  Box 1730, Gibsons  r  Legal  D  C. & Yukon  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  Meat Band Saws. Metal  construction $490. Deluxe;  model $595 plus federal  tax. Taylor Ind. Ltd., Box  997, Melfort, Sask. S0E  1A0. Phone (306) 752-4219.  #44  Free of rent. Cruising,  fishing, liveaboard 25 ft.  houseboat. 120 hp Merc  I/O. Full galley. Spacious.  Trades welcome to $8,100.  Phone Ross 112 537-4202,  Ganges, B.C. VOS 1E0. #44  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop.  Popular Press, 2737 Heald  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-,  burn 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  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 ior  an amount owed by you to the  Plaintiff, NORTHWEST COMFORT SYSTEMS LTD., has been  filed in the Provincial Court bf  British Columbia, in the Village  of Sechelt, in the Province of  British Columbia.  AND FURTHER TAKE  NOTICE that, by the Order 9!  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 s;;ch publication,  failing which you will not be entitled 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  . ; THe RCMP wishes to advise all  " the Hallowe'en trick-or-treaters to  make themselves visible to traffic  on the road by wearing light  costumes and face masks that do  ' not impair vision or hearing. If  possible, children should carry a  flashlight and they should avoid  darting across the road without  taking the usual precautions.  The police also wish to remind  everyone    that    the    use    of  firecrackers is illegal in the town.of  Gibsons.  ;   ("IBSONS RCMP  On (he 22nd: Road signs and rural  mail boxes were knocked over by  vandals in the Gower Point Road  ' and Glassford Road area.  On the 23rd: A fence was knocked  over by a vehicle on Davis Road.  '' The vehicle also did some damage  ' to   the   lawn.    Police   have   no  ' suspects.  A step ladder was stolen from  the Bals Lane area.  A homemade drill press has been  found and can be claimed at the  RCMP detachment by quoting file  No. 83/3294.  On (he 25th: Someone broke into a  shed located on Gower Point  Road. Nothing was taken.  ;. Thirty-two year old David Bland  Vvas charged with impaired driving  after police stopped him while he  was driving his motorcycle in the  Highway 101 and School Road  area. Police stopped him after they  noticed his motorcycle's lights were  not turned on.  A sledge hammer has been turned in at the RCMP detachment and  can be claimed by quoting file No.  83/3302.  On the 27th: Willful damage was  done to ihe grounds of the Cedcir  Grove Elementary School. The  damage was located north of the  grassy area of the school and was  caused by a vehicle.  SKCHKI.T RCMP  On Ihe 22nd: Shots were reported  from the Francis Peninsula Road  area. They appeared to have been  caused by the use of a high  powered rifle.  On Ihe 23rd: Two motorcycles'that  were reported stolen from Nickerson Road were recovered by police.  Charges are pending.  On the 24lh: Gas was syphoned  from the tank of a truck belonging  to a Madeira Park business.  On Ihe 25th: A resident of Greene  Court on Ocean Drive in Sechelt  awakened  in  the middle  of ihe  night just in time to chase away  two persons who had broken into a  freezer located at the back of the  building. The thieves'managed to  steal some meat and some  Hallowe'en treats.  A blue 10-speed bicycle has been  found and can be claimed at the  RCMP detachment by quoting file  No. 83/3654.  A cutting torch: valued at $500  was stolen from the back of a truck  parked at a Norwest Bay Road  residence. '  On ihe 26fh: Two spare tires were^-^t.*  stolen from the park rangers com:-'\~>;  pound in the Porpoise Bay Proviiw*~-  cial Park. ��� . Xt~:'  On Ihe 27th: Shots were hcardf/.;-?  from the Wakefield ravine in Wcst^i> *  Sechelt; they appeared to originat <?*��?�����  from a high powered rifle. H��*i  An adult male was arrested.fou*��?  A. -   �����.-    P*  shoplifting cigarettes from thtC^p*  Shop-Easy store at the Trail Ba>^J^  Mall. ��*%  A hubcap valued at $15o wasvO*  stolen in the Davis Bav area.       ���.-*.��� ~X  Elves Club ready again  by Jacquie Braun  What is it?  The- Elves Club is a non-profit  society, run by volunteers in your  area.  Their busy time is Christmas,  when they gather donations and  make up hampers which are  delivered to needy people in this  area, Egmont to Port Mellon.  Tlie rest of the year, they are still  here leading their regular lives,  helping fire victims who lose their-  homes to fires by giving them  burned out 'vouchers' for the local  food stores.  As a'society, all cash donations  arc issued a tax deductible receipt,  a point to keep in mind for income  tax time.  . How do they stay alive as a club?  They depend on donations and  volunteers. They receive no  financial help from any government. They depend solely on help  from the public and the business  community.  The store or office space used  - for depols, the homes used lor  storage, the hall used for hamper  making, are all donated.  Volunteers do all the organizing,  running around, and delivering.  Without these donations and  volunteers, there would be no  hampers, no Christmas dinner for  many needy people and worst of  all, nothing for the children.  The hampers from the Elves  Club contain a basic food list  ceniered around Christmas. For  example, a hamper may contain a  turkey,, cranberry sauce,  vegetables, bread, Christmas cake,  pudding or jello, jam, coffee or  tea. canned fish or meat, soup and  canned milk. Other items depend  on whatever is donated; last year  some  had   Hour,  fresh  potatoes,  .**.*%.  fresh carrots, cake mix, etc. ;..,'-  They also contain gifts for all the*..*���"  children in the needy family and <*  sometimes a small item for ihe. ;���  adult. .<!;*  Who gets a hamper? "*-*~j  If you need a hamper you apply* i^  for one. The application and its iiv-p��"  formation is kept confidential. If**J  someone.you know is in need, youj*;.,  may apply for them. Applications*'^  are going out .shortly and will bct'y';  available from our club and from*-?*  the Human Resources Ollice. ^ '  Sechell. X>*  Elphinstone  grad news :"   '*'���  bv (iail Stewart .*��.  P  On October 26. the RCMP band*'*  'Bison' gave a performance for this::,  school as well as for ihe eomnuini-;,:f  ty in the evening.  Grads arc reminded thai  grad"  fees  ($16)   and   the  cost   of  the''"'  Dogwood   holders   ($6)   must   be  paid immediately. Grad write-ups  should be in by now. '<    ���*;  Grad photos will be taken on -���*���**  November 14 and 15. Packages.�� / .  range from $20-l(X).  The grad trip to Seattle is',-  postponed due to the cost, but may.- ,��� >  take place later in the year. , ���  The Elphinstone Grads of '84..,,,.  are pleased to announce an up and_ ,tj!  coming prom on December 9 from , ,,  8 p.m. - 12 midnight for the 1984., v  grads and their escorts froni,, ,  Chatelech, Pender Harbour anc| ,..  Elphinstone. There has never beei],~, .  a prom like this before on ���the.,,..  Coast and we are all looking for- ,_,.  ward "to it. Tickets will be S5-;,.,,.  minimum (based on response). The,,.,,,  band will be "Triax".  I1  I  Applications  ment   in   a  for   enroll-  qualifying  I     0X. ��, Yukon I I    a.c  41 Yukon  Quality wood and metal  working' tools at lowest  prices. Write for free  catalogue No. 10. Busy  Bee Machine Tools, 2444  Douglas Road, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 5B3. Call (604)  298-1097. #44  I course in Cosmetology  I and on Electrolysis. Apply:  I Carolyn's School of Elec-  | trolysis and Cosmetology  i| (-government approved  ^school), 1610 Moley Rd.,  I Nanaimo, B.C. V9S 1J7.  I (604) 754-5434. #44  t;5    Pay TV De-scramblers  <l Build you own. Schema-tic  % and complete instructions  i; $9.95. Cheque or money  border. Cheques must  ;i clear. F.T.S. Electronics,  % P.O. Box 574, Brantford,  ^Ontario N3T 5N9. Same  j day service. #44  ���-��� Qualified, successful in  ' managerial   position,   in  - sales, in teaching and in  corrective    English   for  ; adolescent dyslexics. I am  1 dependable, mature lady,  available   now.   Message  (604)859-8271. #44  : Satellite TV. We are looking for dealer installers for  |many parts of Western  ^Canada. Good business  f.opportunity. Our system is  Jbus shipable anywhere in-  /vcluding dish. Very easy to  jinstall. Call Canadian  ^Satellite ' Technology,  ij 620-3457. #44  {Great income opportunity.  ?bwn your own ice  manufacturing wholesale  and retail trade located in  Cariboo resort area.  $65,000. Phone 112  395-2237   or   write   Box  h799, 100 Mile House, B.C.  \ #45  Franchise   Opportunities  ;-Tax Preparation/Tax Discounting. Complete training and supervision provided. Required Invest-  :.men.t - $6,000 - $100,000.  Contact U & R Tax Services, 1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  #44  Quartz clockworks, $6.95!  Four at $6.50 each,  10/$5.95 each, 25/$5.50  each. Request information. The Rockhound  Shop, 777 Cloverdale Ave..  Victoria, B.C. V8X 2S6.  ;'388-5341 Tuesday-  Saturday. #45  Michigan 25T truck crane.  Gas, up & down 70' boom,  dragline bucket 20T hook.  Drive it away for $8,995.  Take '80-'81 Chev van in  trade. 274-1887, 274-2415.  #44  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal. Support  local TAPEBC member.  For information regarding  member in your area Write  to TAPEBC, 6472 130A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  7W8. #44  ' *By Owner, Gilles Bay  Texada Island  Beautiful view, 1,200 sq.  ft., full size basement, two  bedrooms up, one down,  two bathrooms, two  sundecks, carport,  workshop,. $66,000. Phone  486-7176. #44  Foreclosure sale. 20 acres  Okanagan. Closing costs  down, assume monthly  payments* of $179.50. Excellent view, good access.  (206) 734-8588. #44  Take over payments  40' acres, $37,500, $5,200  down, $445 mon. pmts. at  11%. Located in sunny  ���Okanagan Valley. Contact: Real Estate Co. of  America, 1010 N.E. 8th St.,  Bellevue, Wash. 98004.  (206)454-1715. #44  Model Builderfe  Radio control, plastics^''"-'  wood ship models, paints -";'  and accessories. Over''-'r  10,000 items on our maiT*;r,<"  order price list. Send $3 to" <''���������'  Crash Crippleton's Model..*'!.;  Emporium, 4392 West 10th..' ���  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.,''���*';  V6R2H7. #45:  .��;  Indoor Growing ,s ,..;,.���  1000 watt metal halide.._.7  lamp with ballast, ��� com-"  plete kit, $349.95 includes^-���  tax and freight. One year I  guarantee. Send certified J  cheque or money order to: *  Skaha Enterprises, Box t  596,'White Rock, B.C. V4B��_->  5G6 or write for more in-  *&wmt��.,  ( - pp -ai*. URir**^  \  Coast News, October 31,1983-  17.  ���-���-3��5j;  by Peggy Connor  Assistant manaser Lower  Mainland region Ross Mclntyre  met with the Sunshine Coast  Emergency Executive Committee  on October 25 at the SCRD  meeting room. This was the second  visit to this PEP group and he told  them they-were considered one of  the more active groups and in a  better position to cope. The state  of preparedness'has been looked at  by the .whole regional office with  particular attention to municipal  plans, i  The .chairman" of the executive  committee, Pat Murphy, reported  on his; recent training session in  Arnprior, Ontario. He found the  instructors very knowledgeable giving a good grounding in training;  for any emergency. The. need was '  stressed of having a disaster plan  and the need for the public to be  aware of what is in the plan.  Egmont l\lews  A person who has familiarized  himself with; all facets of disaster.  Professor Joe Scanlon, a disaster  investigator, was the final speaker  : at the seminar, and was excellent.  Anyone taking this course should  stay with the PEP for one year  after to pass on information gain-'  ed.  Co-ordinator Art McPhee spoke  on the. area co-ordinator's  workshop held in the Marine  Room at Gibsons on Saturday, October 22. The aim of this workshop  was   to   enhance   emergency  . preparedness in each municipality.  Taking part in the workshop  were: Lower Mainland regional  manager Frank Clegg. assistant  manager Ross Mclntyre, regional  training officer Ian Young, coordinators Pat O'Neil from Powell  River and Marcel Andric of Lions  Bay, Art McPhee local coordinator and his alternate Doug  Dickson, and public relations officer Peggy Connor. Mayor Lorraine Goddard welcomed the  members of the workshop and  stayed to watch the film shown by  Ian Young.  "Will You Be Ready" is the title  of the video tape filmed and narrated and in parts acted by Ian  Young. A variety of disaster potentials were shown, pointing out  some of the immediate complications that could develop and asking  some very pertinent questions,  such, as; what and who has the  authority to act, what decisions to  make and what resources are  available? A disaster "plan and actions during a disaster cannot be  found wanting, there must be  proven   response  procedure.   Ari^J  McPhee. requested   the   film  SoiX  showing   to   the   regional   boqrd.^  directors as it is of most inierest-io'^  them and municipal officers.       %~>&t\  This week Dr. Pet/old is off-lo/''-"^  Arnprior lor a health and welfare ^  course. Roy Morris is first on t)je,,Z~  list  for the next course and Jim',^  .Johnstone'goes to Victoria for*-,*}-,  disaster orientation course.  The Joint Emergency Prourani,v^J  has spent $2(K),(XX) on comnuinic'iY-'^'l  . lions. This is largely federal money**^!  for base and mobile equipment *.iiicl;yi'  only auajts a federal audit nd'oi^'iT  distribution. We should be hearing.-^]  about that in the near future.    .. r:iV;  /  \ /���  Wtye Gp��wr?  Bazaar winners  Salon  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded lo Ihe first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above.  Send entries lo the Coast News, Box 460, (.ibsons, in time to  reach the newspaper office by .Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner is Neale Scotl, R.R. 2, Leek Road, (.ibsons, who correctly  located the boat house on the beach near Kdmonds Road in  Roberts Creek. v  Local Beavers  Continued from page 7  and leaders, so good luck to all ol  them.  Leader Bill would like to know il  there arc any adults in the area who  have a particularly interesting hobby or activity which they would like,  to share with t hese young boys. He  would be pleased to hear from  anyone .who would be willing to  come along to a meeting to have a  chat' with the kids on such a subject. You would sure have a captive  audience if you can come up'with  ���something as these little fellows are  bubbling over with enthusiasm and  want to know all about cvervthiria.  VKI.'l.Y SOU Y  I have a big ' 'oops" from last  weed's column. Due to a misunderstanding on my part, I men-  tione*d that: Peggy Connor would  be taking over as chairman of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. Not so���she did in fact  express here willingness to be on  the ��� board, but not to chair it.  There will be a meeting this week at  which it will be established who  will hold what position and maybe  alien that I'll get it right.  Don't lorget on this Hallowe'en  night I hat you don't have to take  the litt* ones'from door-to-door  for ire; as all ihe fun will be al  "8heHcc__-t.ll. fireworks display will  otj-j-tt^r-off the Halfmoon Bay dock  at seven followed by the big bonfire and party at the fire hall. See  you there.  (,()()!) WISIIIS  The good wishes of all of us go  out to young Erin Kelly who has  been under the weather. At the  same time we extend our sympathy  to Vivian Sorenson and Jim Kelly  on the death of their mother, Mrs.  Kellv, in Calgarv.  NKKI) A< AIT  MEOW. A young cat lost or  abandoned needs a good home.  Cientle, clean and nice disposition.  Phone 885-9765.:;  Residence  for sejilei's  Further details on the proposed  retirement home development on  properly next to the Kit/ Motel  were presented to (iihsons council  at last week's planning meeting.  Mr. Kevin Ryan, representing as  yet unnamed out of town clients,  explained that the developers plan  io construct ii 59 unit..strata  lille/rental.. facility for . retired  and/or handicapped persons.  . Nearby undeveloped land, zoned for parks, on Truman Road  could become a pleasant ���������''nature-.,  type" park if federal funding is  available.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NKWS  The ha/aar/rummage sale last  Sunday was a success. The weather  was good, people were happy to be  out and around.  Raffle winners were: Nena  Whittakcr lor first prize, a Barbie  doll with wardrobe; I. Hartley.  Sechell, second. prize of a plahi;  third prize lo Llaine Griffith, a  homebaked .cake; and Doug  Williams won a hamper.  There was enough money taken  in that I didnY feel guilty asking {(>.  have our Thrift Store renovated  and spruced up and sonic repairs  done to the hall. Our Thrift Stoic  . is as bare as Mother Hubbard's  cupboard, as we donated all the  clothing lo the African refugees  after reading Joan Mcl.eods appeal  in the Coast News for good used���  clothing. I'm curious; I wonder  how Africans can wear polyester  and all those non-breathing synthetic materials when- they have  been used lot hat nice light-weight  con on we gel from Africa^ I would  be happy to trade 60 bags of  polyester for one good":cotton  wrap-around skirt, with or without  atop.  .  Now it's our turn to "appeal"  ��� for good used clothing to restock  -our store-. *" ''"/    -      --C  TKNNISCOrRT      '.   ''  The "general" meeting las! week  had a good turnout and was interesting. The tennis court lence  isn't "on the fence".-  Irvines I anding Community Club  gave us a Bingo set, now we need a  calleA. It's a game that's a lot more  fun to play than call. Anyone wani  to be it? . ���.  Brian Campo and Hydro Denny,  (that neat guitar player I told you  aboiii a couple of columns'ago),  were elected to ihe-board. Both are  interested in community happen-  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Goast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  Wednesday  Phone 24 hrs  Vancouver  885-2456     669-3022  Coming Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event  "CelebVation of birds In music,, myth and literature." Nov. 4th at 7:30  p.m.. at^St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt. Speaker is Katie Angermeyer.  . ;Vv '"'���' '''������"���     '        ���      ���  The Elves Club meeting Nov. 5/83, 8 p.m, at the Harding's house (5th  house oh'right, Fircrest St., Gibsons).  y. ~��� \ . ��� . ���  Christmas Sale, Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary. Friday, Nov. 18/83-9:30  a.m., Sunnycrest Mall.  St. Mary's Auxiliary Early Bird Bazaar, Nov. 5. 12-2:30 p.m., Roberts '_  Creek Community Hall. Free admission. Refreshments, "home cooking-"; rattle, prizes. Come for lunch,  All Candidates Meeting. Tues.. Nov. 8. 8 p.m.. Gibsons Legion Hall.  Sponsored by Elphinstone Electors" Assoc. '  !rra  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.  Monday  Monday,-O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting- First Monday of each month -2  p.m. at.Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Wir (er Hours,  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular mon'. .ly meetings  will nbw'be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-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  Roberts Creek Legion.      ���  The Sunshine Coasl Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm..���  Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Tuesday  Duplicate Bridge. Sunshine Coast Goll and Country Club. Every Tues-  'day. beginning October 4. 7:25 p.m: For information phone: 886-9785.  Pendw Harbour & District Wildlife Soclaty. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  | The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is-held in Harmony  HaH, i>n Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774: or 886-9567.-        '.'������������  Sunshine Coast Arts CcurtcSlregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  : Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  i Al-Anon Meetings e'very Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adians Hall, Hall  [Rd , Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  I Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  f 10 to 14, win meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  ? New recruits welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  Gym. 8-10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 for info:  Wednesday- O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday. 1 p.m.. at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.''  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Rail. Except Jan., July and August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibson* 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.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  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. New  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  for information. '.'���<*  Thursday - O.A.P.O. *38 Public Bingo. '..���.���/.fi m'. ������'���,��.������-������,��� '-,.'. \ ,y   ���,.  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Girisv .      ''���������  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird', Bonanza, also  ��� Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone- welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon 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,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons, & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information call 886-7378.      ���-_���������.'���_ ���/  :   ;���, ��� . :;..... '. .Friday   _. \x. x;. ���,:;���;;   '.  Friday O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nite   '*��*'Xit "Jav .i- ' i<< (> '���*':.'. *;��� Li.Aiv fi;.  per last Friday of every .month ai >> P..n- di >i-,r.,'0::,- Mdll^iMocr..  Story House/Coffoe Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome. _'  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month. 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  Sechelt Totel 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.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.'' ���'���;���;������ ������'.'.������  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Aga 1-3 yrs.  .  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Call 888-9774.  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m.. Cards - 3 for 50 cents per game. Sunshine Alano Club (across from Elphinstone High School). Gibsons.  ings. It's always good lo have some  new energy. Thanks fellas, glad lo  have you with us.  With the co-operation of Joe.  the bariender, a Mcar Draw will be  ���happening-on Sunday afternoons,  al ihe Backeddy. This coming Sunday, November 6, will be our trial  run; come and join the confusion.  The proceeds go' to the :Kgmont  community club.  ���'I'egasus" has been the live  entertainment at the Backeddy.  They are locals and they are good.  They seem to really enjoy playing  and singing, have lots of energy  ���and good vibes. Joe, the bartender,  says they will he back soon.  SCTIOOI NKWS  : Hustle and busile at school this  week. Decorating'''.ilk* hall'-, for  Hallowe'en, .making costumes;  plus-keeping up on school work;  lias made one busy week. Donna  Berni/en. the sub-teacher thai  everyone likes, was in for a clay.  I-rin .'l-'earn had a birthday parly  and Bathgate's store has all this  nt*at Hallowe'en stuff.  School days are happy days.  Happy belated hirthday wishes  it) C oleen Silvey and Helen .1.  ,-;     I'.S. Doris and Ken from North  I ake. where are vou?  and  Lws&ab Skuuuw  /us moved to jnothvr /o< <*<7on.  At the c omvr of  P.nnv Rd. & H\\\.  101 /  in the  Perry Building .(jjjk  ( ) ti r      new      prcm i st's .ire  hrinhlcr,     (jiiax'T    and     .vir-  ( onniiionru lor vimr suninit-r  ( ninrnit-ru v. \\v atv kefpin^  our s.inic phone number  886-9744  .ind our same IricndK  people.  Dcidrc  |' i? yjftl  V5ir|  l?'"y.,rfe|  /*1  f";c>rr��l  ������ -"' -Nil  'WSW!  |^. .'.VCIlJ  i'J*.* t'l  l-'j'-^.vl  ;?;,v=u  ':^Xr^.  ;::';73l  ���%*%?.  GUARANTEED  90 DAYS OR  4000 MILES  (6400 km)  Fall Engine  Tune-Up Special  *4995     *54M  $59"  4 cyl.  6 cyl.  8 cyl.  We will replace spark plugs; adjust idle and CO emmissions; adjust y"-^  ignition and timing; check air and fuel filters; check points and con- |"-v"1  denser in models with breakerless ignition. Genuine Ford spark j-.9������*'  plugs and labour included. \'r'^  Additional parts extra. 1"^  SOUTH COAST FORD i, ,  present coupon at time nepair uraer is wnuon.���r������ ���������|Vv  "       " "~" ' *" *     "<{������>���$>>  I   ,.  ���������������������������-.-~��� Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.  Fall Exhaust  System Checl  We will inspect exhaust system for ieaks and wear. Muff I s with  lifetime warranty available for most models and years. Genuine  Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts.  SOUTH COAST FORD  ��� ���Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.���-   V'Z-*>\  \y<jr.  ��� ��� w*��� ��� riease preseni coupon ai time nepair uraer is wruien.������ ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ������ ��� �����.���.--,  Fall Cooling  System Check  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 antifreeze to the manufacturer's specifications. In addition, we will  check the heater and defroster for proper operation, test and report  on the water pump and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.  Additional anti-freeze $.1.80 per litre.  SOUTH COAST FORD  ���������������������_~������Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written. ��������������������������� ���  I  I  I  I:., "*  16  Coast News, October 31,1983  ������''���'���"���jii*iiSt:  ' xx..r~xX  Ford F250 % ton Camper  Special. Exceptional mech.  &  body.  $1950.  886-8000.  #44  1978'Mercury Zephyr sta-  tion'wagon. 885-2497.  DavisBay. #46  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road $9,500  Ph. 885-7287. TFN  Trans'm. for 1600 cc Dat:  sun:''Good cond. $100  OBO 883-9342. TFN  1980. Dodge Ramcharger  "Jinryhy 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  Deluxfc 1980 Ford Fairmont* station wagon.  44,000 km. 885-9595.     #45   ���   1975 Corvette. 63,000' mi.  New paint, good running  shape), 4 sp., 350 eng.,  $10,0()0 firm. Ph. 886-8064.  #44  1   ��   '81 Mitsubishi Dodge  Challehger, 2 dr. coupe, 2.6 j  engin��, 5 spd., PS/PB,  stereo; cruise, sunroof, 5  yr. warranty; extra snows,  50M km, like new, ordering  new Jcar. $7,600 obo.  886-7194. #45   1   1972 Oougar V8 automatic,  low mileage. $1800 OBO.  Phone|886-3958. #44   �� -.       ..  "73   fJatsun   SW,   good  shape,' new clutch, $1400.  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  after 6. #46  2 bdrm. furn. house, 3  doors east of Granthams  P.O., on beach. $250/mon.  939-9650. #46  1 bedroom suite, ground  level, avail. Nov. 1, Lower  Gibsons. $250. 886-9048.  #44  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  886-21*9.  1956 Chev SB,, PU, rebuilt  283, Njuncie 4 spd., extra  tires. <& rims, tuned &  winterized. Looks & runs  great. $2500 firm. 886-8373.  t*  Campers  )  23' frvl. trailer, shower,  toilet,- sink, hwt., fridge,  stove. $2,700 obo.  886-7859. #46  23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept smaller trade.  886-9890. TFN  Ci&.  Marine  Boat Hauling* ������-���  Licensed & Insured  Xv.W. Upholstery  $t Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  #44 j Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. apt.,  Granthams. Suit 1 quiet,  resp. person. $250/mon.  886-7830 wknd., 738-6337  wkday. #44  2 bdrm. duplex, North Rd.,  close to schools & mall.  11/2 bth., util, rm. & garage  & stor. Avail Nov. 1.  $325/mon. 886-7625 after 6  p.m. #44  2 bdrm. house, partial  basement, central Gibsons. $400/mon. 886-3963.  #44  Langdale, lg., 2 br., gr.  level. $350/mon. No pets.  Refs. 886-7768 or  886-8676. #44  4   bedroom,   older   home  near, shopping   centre.  .-Nice. view. lot...$375/mon...  Ph.    112    271-4523    or  886-7765. #44  Deluxe 3 bdrm. house,  Gibsons. All appliances,  view. $500.886-7519.    #44  Cozy, one bdrm. cottage,  Gibsons. Easy walk to  stores, $250. 886-7191.  #44  1 bdrm. cottage, furn., fr.,  st., cable, elec, all incl.  $350/mon. No pets. Ritz  Motel, 6-2401. #44  2 bdrm., view, F/P, $350. 1  bdrm., view, $250. 886-  8107,886-7204. #43  For rent - Bonniebrook  mobile home, part, fenced,  2 br., large storage, phone  886-8663. $325/mon.     #44  3 bedroom condo. 5 appliances, fireplace,  $400/mon. 886-7802.     #44  Langdale, 3 bdrm. home, 3  appl., F/P, Ig. garage. Kids  & pets welcome. $425 neg.  886-7572. #45.  2 bdrm. house, Roberts  Creek. $300. Ph. 885-3339.  #44  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm.  mobile home. $300.  885-5963. #44  2 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, 2 appl., partly furn.,  $220.886-7079. #45  3 bdrm. deluxe townhouse,  view, FP, full basement,  $495; 2 bdrm, townhouse,  view, $425. 886-8107,  886-7204. #44  Large 2 bedroom house  Pratt Road $350/mon.  886-2318,253-1858.       #43  2 bdrm. waterfront, side by  side duplex. Unfurn. Sorry,  no dogs. 886-7377.       TFN  Babysitting avail, in  Langdale area for children  3 & up, day/night.  886-9049. #44  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  (5  Help Wanted  ]  EARN EXTRA MONEY  FOR CHRISTMAS.  Sell Avon. Earn good $$$,  set.your own hours. Call  Sue - 886-9166, Helen  -885-2183. #44  /26.  Work Wanted  )  BOOKKEEPING  balance.   Call  886-2746.  to   trial  Connie,  #45  17' Dbl. Eagle. 140 Merc  cruiSfcr. $4700. 72 9.8 HP  Merr*30 hrs. $300. 885-5395  #44  after* p.m  .  1983*Evinrude 115 HP 800  - hrs. Sn engine, 1 yrs. warr.;  16' fjjjreglass 77 boat and  trail<�� $5500.886-8728. #44   ^   24* Cedar plank on oak  framfc. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor^ winch. First $5,000  obol 886-8040 or 886-  82132 TFN  Mobile Homes  3 bedroom, 1 play/storage  room, 1 Vz bathrooms, double carport. Quiet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. 5  min. from beach. $550  (neg.). Phone Ron or-  Carolyn, 885-9029.       TFN  Avail. Nov. 1, 3 bdrm. rancher. Maiaview Rd.  $450/mon. mature couple  only. 886-8350. #45  Furn.    bach.,    waterfront  ste. avail. Nov.' 1. Sorry, no  I dogs. 886-7377. TFN  Lower Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  apt. with .view & garden.  Refs. req. 278-9224.       #45  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt  $400 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  Renovations, painting &  landscaping. $7 per hr.  -Ref..-avail..-^886-3997,  Harvey. #45  12X68 78 Glenrivers mob-  home Chapman Ck. Pk.  next to hosp. 2 bdrm., new  frig,, stove. FP ex. cond.,  fenced yd: covereds/deck.  Must sell $20,500.  886-7013. #44  Motiile home for sale.  10'x��0' 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  Langdale - 4 bdrms. - 2  "7 i 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 tb 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.  The  C:iBi}ei:in|;ii|t  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  if  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.  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 of  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 s^id 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  ol the Registry of 1he 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 s;:ch publiciation.  failing which you will not be entitled 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.      {X..  BY THE COURT  DISTRICT REGISTRAR  , ; THe RCMP wishes to advise all  *"'"' the Hallowe'en trick-or-treaters to  make themselves visible to traffic  on the road by wearing light  costumes and face masks that do  not impair vision or hearing. If  possible, children should carry a  flashlight and they should avoid  darting across the road without  taking the usual precautions.  The police also wish to remind  everyone that the use of  firecrackers is illegal in the town of  Gibsons.  GIBSONS RCMP  On (he 22nd: Road signs and rural  mail boxes were knocked over by  vandals in the Gower Point Road  ' and Glassford Road area.  On Ihe 23rd: A fence was knocked  over by a vehicle on Davis Road.  ; The vehicle also did some damage  1 to   the   lawn.    Police   have   no  : suspects.  A step ladder was stolen from  the Bals Lane area.  A homemade drill press has been  found and can be claimed at the  RCMP detachment by quoting file  No. 83/3294.  On Ihe 25th: Someone broke into a  shed located on Gower Point  Road. Nothing was taken.  t Thirty-two year old David Bland  \vas charged with impaired driving  after police stopped him while he  was driving his motorcycle'in the  Highway 101 and School Road  area. Police stopped him after they  noticed his motorcycle's lights were  not turned on.  A sledge hammer has been turned in at the RCMP detachment and  can be claimed by quoting file No.  83/3302.  On (he 27lh: Willful damage was  done to the grounds of the Cedjir  Grove Elementary School. The  damage was located north of the  grassy area of the school and was  caused bv a vehicle.  SKCHKI.T RCMP  On I he 22nd: Shots were reported  from the Francis Peninsula Road  area. They appeared to have been  caused by the use of a high  powered rifie.  On the 23rd: Two motorcycles that  were reported stolen from Nickerson Road were recovered by police.  Charges are pending.  On Ihe 24th: Gas was syphoned  from the tank of a (ruck belonging  to a Madeira Park business.  On Ihe 25th: A resident of Greene  Court on Ocean Drive in Sechelt  awakened   in   the  middle of the  night just in time to chase away  two persons who had broken into a  freezer located at the back of the  building. The thieves 'managed to  steal some meat and some  Hallowe'en treats.  A blue 10-speed bicycle has been  found and can be claimed at the  RCMP detachment by quoting file  No. 83/3654.  A cutting torch: valued at $500  was stolen from the back of a truck  parked at a Norwest Bay Road  residence. '  V-* p.'"*  On the 26th: Two spare tires were^**  stolen from the park rangers com:-xXlv  pound in the Porpoise Bay Provin-;*~>  cial Park. . "v^.*-**  On the 27lh: Shots were hearcr^^  from the Wakefield ravine in West-*i>*  Sechelt; they appeared to originat<s��*��  from a high powered rifle. >AJ?r��  An adult male was arrested ���forSCS"  shoplifting cigarettes from thtC'^*  Shop-Easy store at the Trail Ba>^��"j>  Mall. Ijgg  A hubcap valued at $150 was'O*  stolen in the Davis Bay area. ���     ��� ~X.XI  Elves Club ready again  **%,*  by Jacquie Braun  What is it?  The' Elves Club is a non-profit  society, run by volunteers in your  area.  Their busy time is Christmas,  when they gather donations and  make up hampers which are  delivered to needy people in this  area, Egmont to Port Mellon.  The rest of the year, they are still  here leading their regular lives,  helping fire victims who lose their-  homes to fires by giving them  burned out 'vouchers' for the local  food stores.  As a society, all cash donations  are issued a tax deductible receipt,  a point to keep in mind for income  tax time.  How do they stay alive as a club?  They depend on donations and  volunteers. They receive no  financial help from any government. They depend solely on help  from the public and the business  community.  The store or office space used  for depots, the homes used for  storage, the hall used for hamper  making, are all donated.  Volunteers do all the organizing,  running around, and delivering.  Without these donations and  volunteers, there would be no  hampers, no Christmas dinner for  many needy people and worst of  all, nothing for the children.  The hampers from the Elves  Club contain a basic food list  centered around Christmas. For  example, a hamper may contain a  turkey, cranberry sauce,  vegetables, bread, Christmas cake,  pudding or jello,. jam, coffee or  tea, canned fish or meat, soup and  canned milk. Other items depend  on whatever is donated; last year  some  had   Hour,   fresh   potatoes.  fresh carrots, cake mix, etc. 'X/X;Z  They also contain gifts for all ihe*.^  children in the needy family and . \t  sometimes a small item for tjre,.;'.;  adult. I'*!-*  ������:���     ���. *  Who gets a hamper? "��*��-.���'  If you need a hamper you appl�������.-**��  for one. The application and its iiv-P-;!"  formation is kept confidential. If***  someone-you know is in need, you;.��;.;  may apply for them. Applications*'^'  arc going out shortly and will bc';X^  available from our club and Ironic" >  the Human Resources Office", 'p  Sechelt. *X:X  Elphinstone  grad news   ; '_ ���--'':  by (Jail Stewart ;,.- ,���  On October 26, the RCMP band*'  'Bison' gave a performance for ihu :  school as well as for the communi-;,  ty in the evening.  Grads are reminded that  grad'  fees  ($16)  and   the  cost' of . the���'  Dogwood   holders   ($6)   must   be  paid immediately. Grad write-ups  should be in by now. J  Grad photos will be taken on -  November 14 and 15. Packages,,  range from $20-100.  The grad trip lo Seattle is ���  postponed due to the cost, but may.-  take place later in the year. -t <  The Elphinstone Grads of '84,.  arc pleased to announce an up and ,  coming prom on December .9 from ,  8 p.m. - 12 midnight for the 1984.,  grads    and    their    escorts    front,  **- .   .t  Chatelech,. Pender Harbour and  Elphinstone. There has never bcei]^  a prom like lIii*-. before on the.  Coast and we are all looking for- ,  ward to it. Tickets will be S5,,  minimum (based on response). Tlie,.  band will be "Triax".  r��."  ��f  rs  mi  24.  for Rent  Small 1 bdrm. house, F.P.  & great view. Good cond.  Resp!. adults only. 1763  Glen-fld., or phone collect  386-8885 after 6 p.m.   TFN  3 bedroom hse., Sechelt  vill. Across from park. FP,  1 Va : bath., ensuite, lg.  deck, carport, stove, frig.  $450/mon. 886-9856.     #44  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 bd'rm. house. $400/mon.  No piets. Available Nov. 15.  F>horie 886-9709. #45  *1 unfurnished bach, ste.,  Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525. #45  10 REASONS  To open the  door at  Heights  t. 1-2 �� 3 Bdrm}.  2. Harbour View  3. Spacious  4. Bright  5. Newly Deeoretsd  6. Includes Heal, Cable  & Parking    ���  7. In Suite Storage  8. Children Welcome  Today  886-8310  FOUNDATIONS &  RETAINING WALLS  John Parton  885-5537  =KH HI  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  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. #44  Fruit tree pruning, roto tilling, haulirtg away or any of  your fall or winter gardening needs. Call Matt Small,.  886-8242. #46  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  I     B.C. JL Yukon I  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  Meat Band Saws. Metal  construction $490. Deluxe  model $595 plus federal  tax. Taylor Ind. Ltd., Box  997, Melfort, Sask. S0E  1A0. Phone (306) 752-4219.  #44  Free of rent. Cruising,  fishing, liveaboard 25 ft.  houseboat. 120 hp Merc  I/O. Full galley. Spacious.  Trades welcome to $8,100.  Phone Ross 112 537-4202,  Ganges, B.C. VOS 1E0. #44  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop.  Popular Press, 2737 Heald  Rd., Shawnigan Lake, B.C.  VOR 2Wo. Please send payment with order. Thank  you. #46  I     B.C K Yukon I I     B,C  ^^tmtttmta^mtmttmma^am^MmmtHm^MSHtit^^^ ^^t^^^^^^^^^m^^^  & Yukon  Applications  ment   in   a  for   enroll-  qualifying  Quality wood and metal  working' tools at lowest  prices. Write for free  catalogue No. 10. Busy  Bee Machine Tools, 2444  Douglas Road, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 5B3. Call (604)  298-1097. #44  3 bdrm. apt. near Hopkins,  Hwy. . 101. Stove, frig.,  washer, dryer, heat incl.,  $375/mon. Ph. 885-7948,  res.or 886-2257, bs.     TFN  Typing. Phone 886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  We now handle turf, precast retaining walls, rail  road ties & West-Con  pavers. Garry's Crane Service 886-7028. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  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-.,  burn Lighting Centre lnb;,-;"  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  I course in Cosmetology  I and on Electrolysis. Apply:  I Carolyn's School of Elec-  || trolysis and Cosmetology  ^'(���government approved  S school), 1610 Moley Rd.,  i| Nanaimo, B.C. V9S 1J7.  ?(604) 754-5434. #44  $     Pay TV De-scramblers  i Build you own. Schema-tic  I and complete instructions  .} $9.95. Cheque or money  i order. Cheques must  i clear. F.T.S. Electronics,  'i P.O. Box 574, Brantford,  I7 Ontario N3T 5N9. Same  i day service. #44  ��� Qualified, successful in  managerial   position,   in  - sales, in teaching and in  corrective English for  adolescent dyslexics. I am  dependable, mature lady,  available now. Message  (604)859-8271. #44  Satellite TV. We are looking for dealer installers for  'omany parts of Western  ^Canada. Good business  ..opportunity. Our system is  ��bus shipable anywhere in-  Icluding dish. Very easy to  ffinstall. Call Canadian  ^Satellite Technology,  pf 620-3457. #44  ; 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 Mile House, B.C.  #45  Franchise   Opportunities  -Tax Preparation/Tax Discounting. Complete training and supervision provided. Required Investment - $6,000 - $100,000.  Contact U & R Tax Services, 1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  #44  Quartz clockworks, $6.95!  Four at $6.50 each,  10/$5.95 each, 25/$5.50  each. Request information. The Rockhound  Shop, 777 Cloverdale Ave..  ;Victoria,   B.C.   V8X   2S6.  ,:388-5341 Tuesday-  Saturday. #45  Michigan 25T truck crane.  Gas, up & down 70' boom,  dragline bucket 20T hook.  Drive it away for $8,995.  Take '80-'81 Chev van in  trade. 274-1887, 274-2415.  #44  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal. Support  local TAPEBC member.  For information regarding  member in your area Write  to TAPEBC, 6472 130A  Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  7W8. #44  ' ' *By Owner, Gilles Bay  Texada Island  Beautiful view, 1,200 sq.  ft., full size basement, two  bedrooms up, one down,  two bathrooms, two  sundecks, carport,  workshop, $66,000. Phone  486-7176. #44  Foreclosure sale. 20 acres  Okanagan. Closing costs  down, assume monthly  payments of $179.50. Excellent view, good access.  (206) 734-8588. #44  Take over payments  40' acres, $37,500, $5,200.  down, $445 mon. pmts. at  11%. Located in sunny  Okanagan Valley. Contact: Real Estate Co. of  America, 1010 N.E. 8th St.,  Bellevue, Wash. 98004.  (206)454-1715. #44  Model Builders ''���'  Radio control, plastics^''  wood ship models, paints -"  and accessories. Over ''������''  10,000 items on our maiT'-"1'  order price list. Send $3 t6' ���'���������  Crash Crippleton's Model--'1:.  Emporium, 4392 West 10th.'-  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.,r'_''  V6R2H7. #45!  .<;  Indoor Growing .<)'������'.'���'?.  1000 watt metal halide,. .,/���; t  lamp' with ballast, com- ' V  plete kit, $349.95 includes^���- j  tax and freight. One year * |.  guarantee. Send certified J \  cheque or money order to: �� ^  Skaha Enterprises, Box >\.  596,'White Rock, B.C. V4Bj-r_^ |  5G6 or write for more in-  .-,"'. 'tA'X.-'::fX'-"-^'-*^'-^"f'r^'  6SV 4:'  p--v' Coast News, October 31,1983-  ^7ryy  -���:k  by Peggy Connor  Assistant manager Lower  Mainland region Ross Mclntyre  met with the Sunshine Coast  Emergency Executive Committee  on October 25 at the SCRD  meeting room. This was the second  visit to this PEP group and he told  them they-were considered one of  the more active groups and in a  better position to cope. The state  of preparedness has been looked at  by the whole regional office with  particular attention to municipal  plans, .i  The ichairman' of the executive  commit tee, Pat Murphy, reported  on his' recent training session in  Arnprior. Ontario. He found the  instructors very knowledgeable giving a good grounding in training  for any emergency. The need was '  stressed of having a disaster plan  and the need for the public to be  aware of what is in the plan.  Egmont News  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctl> identifying the locationi'.'of the above.  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460. (.ibsons, in time to  reach the newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner is "Sfeale Scott, R.R. 2, leek Road, (.ibsons. who correctly  located the boat house on the beach near Edmonds Road in  Roberts Creek.  Local Beavers  Continued from page 7  and leaders, so good luck lo all ol  them.  Leader Bill would like to know il  there are any adults in the area who  have' a particularly interesting hobby of activity which they would like,  to share with these young boys. He  would be pleased lo hear from  anyone; who would be willing to  come along to a meeting to have a  chat witlv the kids on such a subject. You would sure have a captive  audience if you can come up with  something as these little fellows are  bubbling over with enthusiasm and  want.to know all about evervthine.  VKI.'lY SOLLY  I .have a big "oops" from last  weed's column. Due to a misunderstanding on my part, T-men-  tione'd that:Peggy Connor would  be taking over as chajrman of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. Not so���she did in fact  express here willingness to be on  the board, but not to chair it.  There will be a meeting this week at  which it wil) be established who  will hold what position and maybe  aftep.ihat.ril gel it right.  Don't forget on this Hallowe'en  night that you don't have to take .  the litt' onps'from door-to-door  for ire; * as all Ihe fun will be al  "ahe fkc_jill. Fireworks display will  iV^wt-off the Halfmoon Bav dock  ai seven followed by the, big bonfire and party at the fire hall. See  you there.  GOOD WISHES  The good wishes of all of us go  out to young Erin Kelly who has  been under the weaiher. At the  same time we extend our sympathy  lo Vivian Sorenson and Jim Kelly  on the death of their mother, Mrs.  Kelly, in Calgarv. :  NEED A CAT?  MEOW. A young cat lost or  abandoned neecl.s a good home.  Cientle, clean and nice disposition.  Phone 885-9765.  PSft  Flirt her details on "the proposed  retirement home development on  property next  to the Rit/ Motel  were presented to (iihsons council  at  last  week's planning meeting.  Mr.  Kevin Ryan, representing as  yet -unnamed.out of town clients,  explained that the developers plan  to   construct   ii   59   unit . .strata  title/rental . facility    for   retired  and/or handicapped persons.  -    Nearby undeveloped land, zoned  for parks, on Truman  Road  could become a pleasant "nature-  type" park  if federal funding is  available.  by Ann Cook. 883-9167  ( OMMIJNITY NEWS  The bazaar/rummage sale last  Sunday was a success. The .weal her  was good, people were happy to be  out and around.  Raffle winners were: Ncna  Whittaker for first prize, a Barbie  doll with wardrobe; L. Hartley,  Sechelt, second prize of a plant;  third prize to .Elaine.- Griffith, a  homebaked .cake; and Doug  .Williams won a hamper.  There was enough money taken  in that I dicing feel guilty asking to  / have our Thrift  Store renovated  and spruced up and-sonic repairs  done to the hall. Our Thrift Stoic  is as bare as Mother Hubbard's  cupboard, as* we donated all the  clothing to the African refugees  a her reading Joan Mel cods appeal  in Ihe Coast News., for good used ���  clothing.-  I'm  curious;   I  wonder  how Africans can wear polyester  and air those 'non-breathing synthetic  materials -when- i hey have  been used to that nice light-weight  'cotton wc gel from Africa. I would  be  happy  to  irade  60 bags  of  polyester   for one   good   chiton  wrap-around skirt, with or without  a top.  .  Now it's our turn to "appeal"  for good Used clothing lo restock  -our store-.:  '" *" "'".,'   .      -���<  TENNIS (Ol'R I  ; The "general" meeting las! week  had a good turnout and was interesting. The tennis court lence  isn't "on the fence".  Irvines landing Community Club  gave us a Bingo set, now we.need a  callerl It's a game that's a lot more  fun t<\ play'than call. Anyone want  to be it?  Uriah Campo and Hydro Denny,  (thai neat guitar player I told you  about a couple of columns ago),  were elected to the board. Both are  interested in community happen-  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Goast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  Phone 24 hrs  Vancouver  885-2456     669-3022  Wednesday  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted1 no more than one month prior to the event  "Celebration of birds in music,, myth and literature." Nov. 4th at 7:30  p.m.. at-^St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt. Speaker is Katie Angermeyer.  \\   X ��� ���        > , :       ���  The Elves. Club meeting Nov. 5/83, 8 p.m, at the Harding's house (5th  house on'right, Fircrest St.. Gibsons).  Christmas Sale, Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary, Friday, Nov. 18/83-9:30  a.m., Sunnycrest Mall. ������������-���  St. Mary's Auxiliary Early Bird Bazaar, Nov. 5. 12-2:30 p.m., Roberts .  Creek Community Hall. Free admission. Refreshments, "home cooking" ", raffle, prizes. Come for lunch.  All Candidates Meeting Tues   Nov 8 8pm   Gibsons Legion Hall  Sponsored by Elphinstone Electors Assoc  1 -~ -    I.   -  ��� '\'(~yf;.x ', .^^uto;%fci^;L.,/;^v';^'0  PLEASEINCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.-  x':-"X '���  ��� Monday ������������������  Monday;. O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month -2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Wi'r cer Hours,  10 a.m.-4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular mon! .ly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-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  Roberts Creek Legion.      ���  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.':  Volunteers���men and women needed.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Tuesday  Duplicate Bridge. Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club. EveryTues-  ' day. beginning October 4. 7:25 p.m. For information phone: 886-9785.  Pendar Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is-held in Harmony  HaH.'ori Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rdTuesday. Lunch  served, information phone 886-9774:or 886-9567.: *  Sunshine Coast-Arts Councilregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at .7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adians Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 885-9059 or 886-9041. .  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall. Gibsbns.  New recruits welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  Gym. 8 ��� 10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 (or info-  Wednesday .O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday. 1 p.m., at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. ";  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Rail. 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. :  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  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. New  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  for information.  Thursday -O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo. .._���',X���,;:..,;���, v. ������',.��. .y"-,.-'  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gitisw ���'.���.'���    '      '  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird! Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday aftnrnoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Al-Anon 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 prri Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412. '������"':'������"  Gibsons, & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm. Marine Room. :  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information call 886-7378.'        _.'���..  .  .   ..'   ..,  :, .Friday ������. ���..:.'" ;;:. :  Friday O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nite  >.��"/ f;.<Jav .i': ' .'��� t�� '���.. P.;: LiZ-K f.i ;>  per last Friday or every momr, a< u r..n- i, '���'try.-n:/ Hoil'dw.-jKr..  Story House/Coffoe Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall. 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.   .  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  Sechelt Totel 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.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.1 :,  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Call 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m.. Cards - 3 for 50 cents per game. Sunshine Alano Club (across from Elphinstone High School). Gibsons.  A person who has familiarized  himself with all facets of disaster,  Professor Joe Scanlon, a disaster  investigator, was the final speaker  at the seminar, and was excellent.  Anyone taking this course should  stay with the PEP for one year  after to pass on information gained.  Co-ordinator Art McPhee spoke  on the. area co-ordinator's  workshop held in the Marine  Room at Gibsons on Saturday, October 22. The aim of this workshop  was to enhance emergency  preparedness in each municipality.  Taking part in the workshop  were: Lower Mainland regional  manager Frank Clegg, assistant  manager Ross Mclntyre, regional  training officer Ian Young, coordinators Pat O'Neil from Powell  River and Marcel Andric of Lions  Bay, Art McPhee local coordinator and his alternate Doug  Dickson, and public relations officer Peggy Connor. Mayor Lorraine Goddard welcomed the  members of the workshop and  stayed to watch ihe film shown by  Ian Young.  "Will You Be Ready" is the title  of the video tape filmed and narrated and in parts acted by Ian  Young. A variety of disaster potentials were shown, pointing out  some of the immediate complications that could develop and asking  some very pertinent questions,  such, as; what and who has the  authority to act, what decisions to  make and what resources are  available? A disaster "plan and actions during a disaster cannot be  found wanting, there must be  proven response procedure; Ar>*>,J  McPhee requested the film .'lot;,,,/  showing to the regional hoa^dV^  directors as it is of most interest-to'-^  them and municipal officers.        *~&;l  This week Dr. Pet/old is off'to^i.  Arnprior for a health and welfare '^J  course. Roy Morris is first on i"lje,^  list  for the^ next course and Jim ^  Johnstone goes to Victoria for^a^n  disaster orientation course. -~~'  The Joint Emergency Prourain'^l  has spent $2(X).(XX) on conimiinii.'if-^1"--"!  . tions. This is largely federal money-"*6]  for base and mobile equipment .ttid'"''^!  only awaits a federal audit befo'tj.- *T  distribution. We should be hcarmg.^1  about that in the near future.   .,'-. .��...%^|  /  V  Wtye Gpoxx/f]  Salon  itigs. It's always good to have some  new energy. Thanks fellas, glad to  have you with us;  With the co-operation of Joe,  the bartender, a Mcar Draw will be  happening on Sunday afternoons,  al the Backeddy. This coming Sunday, November 6, will be our trial  run; come and join the confusion.:  The proceeds go to the Egmoiii  community club.  "Pegasus" lias been the live  entertainment at the Backeddy.  They are locals and they are good.  They seem to really enjoy playing  and singing, have lots of energy  ancl good vibes. Joe. ihe bartender,  says they will be back soon.  SCHOOL NKWS  Hustle and husile at school this  week. Decorating tlie hall . for  Hallowe'en, /making costumes*,  plus-keeping up on school work;  has made one busy week. Donna  Bernt/en. ihe sub-teacher that  everyone likes, was in for a day.  Erin Team had a birthday party  and Bathgate's store has all this  neat Hallowe'en stuff.  School days are happy days.  Happy belated birthday wishes  lo C oleen Silvey and Helen .!:  P.S. Doris and Ken from North  I akc. where are vou?   '.'."��� :  ��&iella'& Skwcate  /Ms moM'd to j not lwr Unction:  At thv ( orncr of  P.wnv Rd. & H\\\.   101 j  in the  Perry Building  \*'��>*��i\  .���f;^Cfej  tSf)  |,|' ...vp4-:.f  i-.J..T.?:A2  ���t;i-3!!.  V ^T9,:|  *-fll|  ���rxm  y g^l  I' 2>oc*i'!j  >�� Xi%&\  'o.'.-y.��p|  ()u r     new      premises <i re  Urii-htfr,     hinder     .ind     air-  conditioned tor \our summer  i onveniem e. \\ e are kee|)ini4  our same phone number  886-9744  .\nd our same triendk people.  Di'idre  1 ���-* v..  ��� ".���.'>  \0VC^y  p".iA  Fall Engine  Tune-Up Special  $40*5     $549* $5995  4 cyl. 6 cyl. 8 cyl.  We will replace spark plugs; adjust idle and CO emmissions: adjust  ignition and timing; check air and fuel filters; check points and condenser iii models with breakerless ignition. Genuine Ford spark  plugs and labour included.  Additional parts extra.  SOUTH COAST FORD  ���������������������������������Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.�������������������� ���.  I  V-1  *M  i :.  *���"  i  i  ,',M  v;X  I  Fall Exhaust  System Checl  We will inspect exhaust system for leaks and wear. Muffl s with  lifetime warranty available for most models and years. Genuine  Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts.  SOUTH COAST FORD  ���t   -**,>r��  II  'r'���":.  I     I  I  J  J  ���   YmZ  ��� ��� ��� Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.���- ��� .��� J^'n  Fall Cooling ;  System Check  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 antifreeze to the manufacturer's specifications. In addition, we will  check the heater and defroster for proper operation, test and report  on the water pump and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.  Additional anti-freeze $.1.80 per litre.  SOUTH COAST FORD  ,.-.*.  ������������.���-.���������.������Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written....-������.-..���____.  i ���-  Dealer ��336  ,SECHELT  885-3281 ���18,-  Coast News, October 31,1983  ^Activity playground is under construction at Gibsons Elementary. Story adjacent.  %)n amalgamatiori study  ���John Burnside photo   t  to question director  ��������'���'Sechelt council has. written to  IJyir.p ^eff McKelvie, executive director' of the Union of B.C.  (Municipalities, inviting him to visit  jthe Sunshine Coast and accepting  jhis" offer to speak to council  '>members on the implications of the  Amendments proposed to the  sMitnicipal Act by the provincial  ^government's Bill 19.  xt, In /addition council will have  jiiuestions for him prompted by the  (receipt of letters from the Advisory  iPJanning Commissions of both  ��area& B and C.  ,v> ^ Baft'letters asked the village for  Jiisisupport in requesting funding  "which the Department of Municipal Affairs is apparently making  ^available for "Feasibility Studies",  ij'btit each group has a different pur-  tpose in mind for its study.  \X. Area B's concern is with the for-  <.'mat ion of its own community plan,  ::{andthe effect which the "possible  (future expansion of the village of  ^.Sechelt'' might have on that plan.  ? While acknowledging that expan-  ^siori'does not seem to be an im-  i ^mediate  concern   of the  village  X council, Area "B" APC chairman  b'^ndrew Steele suggested to the  ' ;<C6ast;News that it seems inevitable  (-.that to-survive financially, Sechelt  ���will have to expand someday, in  ; 'Order to increase its industrial and  ^commercial tax base.  ;j:iWpuld  West  Sechelt,   for  in-  -'stance, then remain a part of Area  ,^'B" or not? It is such possibilities  *lhat the APC would-like to take in-  Toconsideration when drawing up  4t�� community plan, and in looking  td; the future it feels the need of  .^orc   information   in   order   to  S%r3rovide. for the best interests of  H>uf area residents."  ^Therefore the APC is requesting  that the Ministry of Municipal Af-  -���fairs-'pfund  conduct  a  feasibility  ��� ��t\t'dy to investigate "the future ex-  . jp&n)>jori of the village of Sechelt  ; aitd the implications, thereof."  y-iffiffiX''!!!:''   APC   has   been  y --discussing the question of restruc-  ;   furi'ijg^sbrrie areas in the regional  ^istrict^.Svith a view to municipal  //administration.-'  j.;. Chairman Frank Gibson told the  Coast News that "there is money  X cVvajiable for feasibility studies, and  * it* should be put to use. We're just u  i  iQoJcing   at   it   (municipal   ad-  X miiiistration), but we need figures,  X we, have nothing to go on yet."  | r,}H��noted that the general feeling  I; among Area "C" members was  j; that joining the village of Sechelt  I. and adopting a municipal system  See  Special  Hurjtil Nov. 15th  Vx 12' CARPET  mm  cleaned by  "METHOD  S  27  W-i,  t  BEELINE &8$~9038  JI'The ONLY Safe System  ���-BJHe  ONLY  System that  - .guarantees no shrinkage or  -split seams.  ; fh e  0 N LY  system  that  'does not leave behind oily,  i-Jac.ky shampoo residue  ^PROTECT your Carpet in-  :��� vestment���   recommended t  v'by' Major Carpet, man ufac-'  - turers as The Best!  H  Bee Carpet Care  ;���'���;>"   &      ICpfioLleAtj.  '".;.',' We've, been tuM- w km.  of government "might have advantages for everyone", although the  village hasn't been too enthusiastic  about the idea. Hopefully a  feasibility study would examine the  viability of such an arrangementp ,  Parents and teachers of Gibsons  Elementary School have been  working together to construct an  activity playground for our community and school. It is located on  the school, grounds, visible from  the highway and school office. It js  in its early stages of construction  and should be completed by mid-  Novemberi  An activity playground is more  than just a lot of fun; it is useful in  the development-of gross motor  control. It ��� will be used by  classrooms' throughout the school  day for muscle development.  Many V'thank yous" are required to i people and business  throughout the community, for  physical and financial support.  There will be work parties on the  weekends of November 5 "and  November 12 to complete the  playground. Anyone interested in-  helping could contact Kathy  Morem, 886-8228, or show up at  the school on those weekends.  I  Windshields  for trucks and cars Mjrrorir  ��� custom work for home, business  ELeatf i3��4ieg  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359    Wm..\  *mmmmmmmmmm. i>*xmmi9>M, mmmrm msmmmmMmMmiMm  KS* ^^zs4mfei*fM  &���*.  }<Jn  Choose from  the Largest Video  Selection on the CoasC  *%  over  Titles  Available'  ***!&& 9a  *>:  Sylvania  V.C R. SPECIAL!  \,  T$ "> ?  tf>*  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner,  2 heads, auto rewind,  1 programmable - two weeks,   ^  4 function remote, J  led display ^  ��� Includes pne year  Video Club membership  RECLINERS  An ideal Christmas Gift starting at  Restonic - Queen Size  MATTRESS  BOXSPRING  312 coil, Health Line Anniversary  set.  in ��  r^H,  it    S��  \  ���<"    *~ ~  wra  m  SS^  Jri  �� I  BUi  ���y-SK f.  *-3  Admiral  All-Refrigerator  If you already have a freezer and  need to add to your refrigerator  storage space, here's the answer:  15.5 cu. ft. of all-refrigerator storage!  .152.4 x 76.2 x 73.7 cm (60"H x 30"W  x 29"D). Available in White or Almond.  Right or Left Hand Door.  i��  ��!  as  .'���Admtrai  . 4^�� ��� ����^Sp'  Admiral Laundry Pair  Model WA440082 Washer  Model DE840082 Dryer  White only, ^^ ^^^ ^^^  add $16 for Almond      ^*%W ^& Wmw    set  Admiral Dishwasher  Full-featured 8-pushbutton model DU041800  ��� Thorough two-level high pressure wash system'  ��� Special cycle for China/Crystal/Delicate  ��� Rinse/Hold button  ��� High temperature wash option  ��� Deluxe removable silverware basket has a ..  special compartment for lightweight objects.  meii n  Titesr- Thurs: 9 arrii - 5x30p,hi.  fri. &x Sat,[3.Va.rn. - 9pxhix  Sunday'12p.iri: ^4p.m.  Monday r Closed  Senvipw Place,  Gibsons  886-9733  MORII  FURNISHINGS  *- mM*.  (  ."i--  ���/  . -'4*. issftaaaS  ���1&V  Coast News, October 31,1983  ���^���'T^w'-'v ��e  ^Activity playground is under construction at Gibsons Elementary. Story adjacent.  xOn amalgamation study  to question director  ���John Burnside pholo  ���sp'Sechelt council has.written to  rfyir.p :feff McKelvie, executive director' of the;.. Union of B.C.  ^Municipalities, inviting him to visit  <the Sunshine Coast and accepting  ?h{s' offer to speak to council  '���members on the implications of the  ���amendments proposed to the  sMunicipal Act by the provincial  ^government's Bill 19.  ti In addition council will have  |c*uestions for him prompted by the  {receipt of letters from the Advisory  tPlanhing Commissions of both  Jareai B and C.  ,v> ^ Boih letters asked the village for  Jilsisupport in requesting funding  "which the Department of Municipal Affairs is apparently making  1'available for "Feasibility Studies'',  ��biit each group has a different purpose in mind for its study.  {X. Area B's concern is with the for-  i mat ion of its own community plan,  yand the effect which the "possible  (future expansion of the village of  ^Sechelt'' might have on that plan.  ? While acknowledging that expansion'does not seem to be an im-  L mediate  concern   of the  village  f>", council, Area "B" APC chairman  ?;'[ /Vndrew  Steele suggested  to the  [; Coast News that it seems inevitable  [ -that to-survive financially, Sechelt  ���will have to expand someday in  ; > order to increase its industrial and  ^commercial tax base.  ;^fWpuld  West  Sechelt,   for  in-  ���" stance, then remain a part of Area  ,^B" or not? It is such possibilities  'that the APC would-like to take in-  to'consideration when drawing up  "jts" community plan, and in looking  to; the future it feels the need of  .Tmprc   in formation   in   order   to  ^provide, for the best interests of  'our area residents."  C./VjHerefore the APC is requesting  that the Ministry of Municipal Affairs; fund  conduct  a  feasibility  ��MJdy to investigate "the future ex-  .������ pansiori of the village of Sechelt  /���."and the implications, thereof."  ;v^^a^*C''   APC   has   been  > -p'discu.sSing the question of restruc-  ;   t'uriij^some areas in the regional  .,''.d'i^nct^.With-a view to municipal  ., administration/'  '.:.y Chairman Frank Gibson told the  ��� Coasl News that "there is money  X ayaiiable for feasibility studies, and  | 'it*;should be put to use. We're just u  f iqoj-ing at it (municipal ad-  X .ministration), but we need figures,  X we have nothing to go on yet."  fcr,}Hanoted that the general feeling  ! among Area "C" members was  t; that joining the village of Sechelt  ������ and adopting a municipal system  See  Special  Hurjtil Nov. 15th  9'x 12' CARPET  mm  cleaned by  METHOD  };  REELINE l*$��9038  3^'The ONLY Safe System  'lire ONLY System that  guarantees no shrinkage or  split seams.  The ONLY system that  "does not leave behind oily,  ���tacky shampoo residue  PROTECT your Carpet investment���   recommended  vby Major Carpet, man ufac-'  a hirers as The Best!  I  Bee Carpet Care  ', We've been 6umj w bm.  of government "might have advantages for everyone", although the  village hasn't been too enthusiastic  about the idea. Hopefully a  feasibility study would examine the  viability, of such an arrangementp  Parents and teachers of Gibsons  Elementary School have been  working together to construct an  activity playground for our community and school. It is located on  the school, grounds, visible from  the highway and school office. It js  in its eariy stages of construction  and should be completed by mid-  November.  An activity playground is more  than just a'lot of fun; it is useful in  the development-of gross motor  control. It - will be used by  classrooms1 throughout the school  day for muscle development.  Many ''thank yous" are required to | people and business  throughout the community, for  . physical and financial support.  There will be work parties on the  weekends of November 5 -and  November 12 to complete the  playground. Anyone interested in-  helping could contact Kathy  Morem, 886-8228, or show up at  the school on those weekends.  Windshields  for trucks and cars m���org  ��� custom work for home, business  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  ���;������-"���������:������   -    p    ---'.^v:;��p;, + *jVvj-"!*��.'       sTi^lS^A;S#IS��  �����*>  &*?: ^  *<fe��  <//>  Choose from  the Largest Video  Selection on the Coast7  scfc  over  Titles  Available'  ���<?0  ���*,"���'& "���-?��.  A,  t>.i*r-'��.  Sylvama  V.C R. SPECIAL!  }*-*��� i  ltd  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner,  2 heads, auto rewind,  1 programmable - two weeks,   ^  4 function remote, J  led display ^P  ��� Includes one year  Video Club membership  RECLINERS  Ah ideal Christmas Gift starting at  Restonic - Queen Size  MATTRESS  BOXSPRING  312 coil, Health Line Anniversary  set  & i -.���  it  s�� \ ��*   r* ~  p-^<p.  wra  ,** >-*<?,  ���**   &.  >thk-  ii.:  \1XX\  i \-  54  Admiral  All-Refrigerator  If you already have a freezer and  need to add to your refrigerator  storage space, here's the answer:  15.5 cu. ft. of all-refrigerator storage!  152.4 x 76.2 x 73.7 cm (60"H x 30"W  x 29"D). Available in White or Almond.  Right or Left Hand Door.  4p  Admiral Laundry Pair  Model WA440082 Washer  Model DE840082 Dryer  White only,  add $16 for Almond  set  ..-Admiral  Admiral Dishwasher  Full-featured 8-pushbutfon model DU041800  ��� Thorough two-level high pressure wash system'  ��� Special cycle for China/Crystal/Delicate  ��� Rinse/Hold button  ��� High temperature wash option  ��� Deluxe removable silverware basket has a  special compartment for lightweight objects.  TuesX- Thurs: 9 arrii - 5:30prhi  Pri. fir Sat, 9 arn."- 9 phi.  Sunday 12p,my   4 pzrfi.  Mondayr Closed  Secivipw Place,  Gibsons  8869733  HOWIE  FURNISHIHGS  (  4. I  'st  ���l  -M  "Deadline looms  Teachers ready to go  V  'Picket^dufy isn't always grim. There was lime for conversation and laughter with passers-by in Sechelt  ���MM WCCK. v�� i j - p.   - AlattoBunftMrpKoio  \  *y Pv>-'rV -^ -;; -, ->���%  -*-    -**,>  fJ*^  A possibly unprecedented slate  of candidates is running for office  in thcmunicipaPelections 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.  byVeneParneU  *    \.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. -  r>ySaturday, 'the   local   CUPE  ;, luhion, 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  Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association", and   principal   of   Sechelt  - Eleinentary School, issued a press  s stitement Friday to explain the  - position of local teachers.  ' "Teachers dojn't strike. \\ rocs  .J] agOTBkiOur-gram to -walk otit:;J[n  ���' ^^r&ur<op^*N0n7��m*<1s a political pro-*-  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 terms 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 ~.  jo aVoid any injury or damage  ���s '  "I 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 I 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  mayor 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  td;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  the town and 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 new'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  t  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- >.  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 a( work next week."  ���*~be6ause> the-safety-of chUdren-re'-^^sr 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 all over."  Butcher   said   the .BCTF  and"  Solidarity have pledged "their sup^  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 councilT  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,M 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 desctibed 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 \Xi\.  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.  *.-���  ��� v pV  3  'i *  w  .1  t  i  4"  t  w  r  i  V  It  ;*���  (V  M  M

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