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Sunshine Coast News Nov 12, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buiidinas  VICTORIA, b;c.  V8V 1X4  85.4  o  ;     .       .     ��� ;�����������  . .' 1  .        <            '         '    f 1  I**  ���    3 ���%,��� -   -:- >:\  fsfc >  <<     ..        . 1  ~                <         '            1  '-"��������      j  '           *                I  !���'  \  & -  -T       .  ,  / .  *  -  __l__9K_i.  1P*W  -  i  _^__^_M_-fl___l__��__^__Bk  '  Irene Lugsdin, Russell Crum, and Barry Wilbee were all smiles last week as they contemplated the sue  cess of their efforts to get funding for an employment study for the Coast. See adjoining story.  "   , ���John Banuide phot��  Patient and persevering effort  has paid off for the Ad-Hoc  Economic Committee which  has been pursuing an employment development strategy for  the Sunshine Coast for the past  several months. .  �� The committee, comprised of  ��� Irene Lugsdin of the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) and Barry Wilbee, acting  president of the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development  Society (SCEDS) and SCEDS  member Judy Gates learned last  week that Minister of Manpower and Immigration, Flora  Macdonald, has approved a  $50,385 LEAD grant to explore  possible job creating sectors of  the local economy.  Originally SCEDS, under the  presidency of Richard Tomkies,  had made application for  several millions of dollars to  fund an investment corporation.  "The spokesman for Manpower and Immigration who  talked to us when that application was turned down," Barry  Wilbee told the Coast News,  "said that we would have to get  ourselves a track record before  we could expect that kind of  funding. An application for the  smaller planning grant may be  what he had in mind."  : Wilbee took over as acting  president of SCEDS when  Tomkies suddenly resigned in  May of this year.  "Judy Gates, and alderman  Ron Neilson and I were meeting  to see what could be done out of  the ashes of the investment corporation proposal. It occurred  to us that we had been applying  for the wrong grant at our stage  ' of development."  EDC chairman Russell  Crum, who reviewed the latest  and successful application along  with SCRD chairman Jim  Gurney, pays tribute to the  rapidity with which the Ad-Hoc  Committee responded after they  realized they were on the wrong  track.  "They cranked out a successful 50-page application in a  month and a half to meet the  deadline after they realized they  were on the wrong track. The  work done during the summer  by Judy Gates and Irene  Lugsdin supervising two summer student researchers in producing an inventory of existing  business, population distribution, and tourist interests was a  most important first step Tor-  ward," said Crum.  When the SCEDS group  discovered they had been on the  wrong track they also  discovered that much of the  preparatory work they needed  for the planning grant had  already been done by Lugsdin  and Gates and the summer,  researchers. ;  Preferred sectors of employ-'  ment development identified by  the initial research work done  during the summer are: fish far-;  ming - including processing and.  fish food production; forestry,;  including manufacturing, processing, and silvaculture;  tourism;   the   retirement   in-;  Please turn to page 18  New dock sought  Sechelt gets a surprise  Representatives of the Royal Canadian Legion and the Legion Ladies' Auxiliary together laid a wreath  and paid their respects to fallen comrades at the Remembrance Day Ceremony at the Gibsons Cenotaph.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  Grant of $350,000  Pender gets golf funds  The Pender Harbour Golf  Society has received a Local  Employment Assistance and  Development (LEAD) grant in  the amount of $350,000 to further work on the nine-hole  Render Harbour Golf Course.  M Golf Society spokesman Andy Tapio told the Coast News  that the grant is the full amount  for which the society applied,  and covers both labour and  materials for the development  of the golf course arid some of  its buildings for the period  November 1, 1984, to April 30,  1985. It is expected to provide  approximately 15 labour jobs as  well as work for skilled workers  such as chainsaw and backhoe  operators, plus salaries for  management and supervisory  positions.  In addition to the funds provided by the grant, the Golf  Society has the obligation to  coyer Heavy duty equipment expanses to a minimum amount of  S^OiOOQ. The society already has  the^ necessary funds, held in  es^dy4pfrom the sale of 153  charter memberships for $500  eachrM \:<X---  "ThisMis one of the better  things that's happened to the  whole Sunshine Coast," said  ��� Tapio. "Itfs'agood project with  Mfull co-operation between the  federal,   local   arid  provincial  governments and the citizens of  Pender Harbdur.;'  The provincial  government  M    granted  1001 acres of Crown  land fpr-the gplf course to the  ���Sunshine   Coast. Regional  ;���   l District,, which in turn leased it  to the Pender Harbour Golf  ��   Society. Approximately 45 acres  are currently being developed  for the nine-hole course, and  the extension to 18 holes will be  undertaken ."as fast as  possible", said Tapio.  "This is a good project that's  very labour intensive," Tapio  continued. "There will be a lot  of hand work needed, picking  small bits of wood from the site,  burning and raking. Some land  is already cleared, with some access roads in place, and more  clearing will begin immediately.  By the end of the grant it is expected that all heavy clearing  and most hand clearing will be  completed, the site will be cleaned and levelled and some fill will  have been added. Plans are to  seed the site in the summer of  1985 and to celebrate its official  opening in the summer of 1986.  "The Pender Harbour Golf  Course will be a major plus for  the whole Sunshine Coast,"  said Tapio. "It will enhance the  area's attractiveness as a retirement area for seniors, and will  serve as an added attraction for  tourists. We intend to make it a  first-class facility, - why settle  for anything less?"  Kick habit  On Monday, November 19 at  7 p.m. plan to attend the very  successful 5-Day Plan to Stop  Smoking. The program runs for  five consecutive evenings, 7:30  to 9:30 p.m., at Chatelech high  school in Sechelt.  Why not make 1984 the year  you kicked the habit? To pre-  register call 885-9813 or register  at 7 p.m. Monday, November  19, at Chatelech.  The course will have two  natural streams running  through; it, and two reservoir  lakes will be built, so there will  be ample water for maintaining  the fairways* and greens.  Seventy-five per cent of the land  already has excellent natural  drainage. Both a professional  engineer and a golf consultant  are working with the golf society to plan the best golf course  possible.  Life memberships to the golf  course are now being offered  for $750. For more information, please call 883-9083.  Members of Sechelt council  were surprised to receive a  report from Richard Tomkies,  president of the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association/ExpOasis  Committee, >vhich included the  information ��� that one of the  association'sMhrusts was for "a  new government dock on the  Trail Bay site of Sechelt", and  that both federal and provincial  'authbfities^ere being approached on the matter.  X:XYhe report envisaged that  cruise ships would stop at the  dock bringing visitors to attend  a World Mariculture Showcase  being planned for the Sunshine  Coast during the run of Expo  '86. It asked for council's written support of the wharf proposal "to validate our initiatives" in the eyes of government authorities.  Council members were  somewhat miffed to learn that  this project was being promoted  to other governments before  they had even been consulted on  it. Sechelt village owns the  waterfront lease of the land  along Trail Bay, and is the body  that would have to apply for a  government wharf.  "We can't support this proposal until we know where  we're involved in it," said  Alderman Ken Short. "There  are still far too many questions  to be asked for me to put rny  name to anything."  "It's disheartening when it's  mentioned in Tomkies' Ex-  pOasis report and council  knows nothing about it," said  Mayor Joyce Kolibas.  "It's total infringement of  council's jurisdiction," added  Alderman Harvey Bist.  Council decided to request a  meeting with the SCTA/Ex-  pOasis committee to learn more  details of the proposed project.  "This could affect our decision  on the seawall project," noted  Alderman Short.  Economic Development  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo,  who devised the wharf project  idea along with Tomkies, told  the Coast News that the idea  was a new one and there had  not been much time yet to  discuss the matter with anyone.  He*I^ mentldned it ^dtte of  the items on his "shopping list"  while recently in Ottawa  because  the  opportunity  was  there to bring it to federal attention.  "This could be an ideal opportunity to get a wharf in  Sechelt - if council wants one,"  said Vedo. "The village used to  have a wharf, in fact it was built  around one. It would be good  for the whole Sunshine Coast."  Clerk Malcolm Shanks, to  whom the matter had been rais-  -edM>ri_fly, said Tomkies ,w��s>  waiting until he had more  details to bring the matter up  with council.  By-pass pursued  Both Gibsons council and the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District have received a letter  from Alex Fraser, minister of  transportation and highways. In  both letters he notes that the  Gibsons by-pass project would  be most cost-effective, but that  it is not in his current construction program, although remaining high on his list of program  priorities.  Gibsons council agreed to  send a letter to the minister urging the project's inclusion in the  1985 budget, pointing out the  great need for a suitable road to  handle   ferry   traffic,   which  presently goes from four lanes  into one at Langdale.  The council also agreed to  send letters to inform and ask  for support, to the Sechelt  council, SCRD, Power River  Regional District, the town of  Powell River, and the MLA,  Don Lockstead.  The SCRD was informed of.  these decisions and agreed to  write similar letters pressing for  the inclusion of the by-pass in  the 1985 budget, and thanking  the minister for his courtesy. It  is felt that it is important to  keep this matter alive and in  front of the minister.  L  Gibsons gets  good news  Gibsons Planner, Rob Buchan had some welcome news at  the November 7 Committee of the Whole meeting. The  Downtown Revitalization Plan agreement has been signed by  the minister of municipal affairs, funding is available and  preparatory work is already underway on the project.  Sketches of various improvements have been made and as  work progresses reports will be made to the clerk-treasurer R.  Lorraine Goddard, and to council. The first phase of the  revitalization plan will be undertaken throughout the winter  months, with 12 to 30 items to be completed by the spring, "a  welcome sign of improvement to those returning for their  summer activities," said Planner Buchan.  Steinbrunners  celebrate  Herb and Dorothy Steinbrunner will be celebrating their  fiftieth wedding anniversary on Saturday, November 17.  A gathering of friends and family will meet to celebrate the  event at the United Church Hall between 2 and 6 p.m.  Those wishing to share this wonderful event with them will  be welcome.  The Roberts Creek pumper truck arrived back at the firehall last:  Thursday night, fully repaired after being stolen and damaged by  vandals on Thanksgiving Monday. Volunteer firemen spent the.  evening reloading it with gear and hoses which had been transferred  to a truck loaned to them by the Gibsons Department. Two fill  hoses, two nozzles and two lamps still need to be replaced. Three  persons have been charged in the theft; their trial has been postponed for two weeks. ���FranBumsidephoto 2. Coast News, November 12,1984  Vi "f*-*f?'.  f  -Vira-fiTfi -rirnrinfy^ffrr  rjBj/����r��m&r>.  :5W>f  Tories take  wrong road  There wps some reason to hope that Brian Mulroney would  make a better prime minister than his predecessor and such  hope still exists. Mulroney's emphasis on consultation and  - courtesy is welcome in a land accustomed to the confrontation and arrogance of Trudeau.  None of the hope expressed, at least in this quarter, was  based on policies that could be reasonably expected from the  Progressive Conservatives on the Canadian economy and last  week's economic statement by Michael Wilson reminded us  of that fact.  During the election Mulroney spoke of the compelling need  to create Canadian jobs. Today the party he leads seems as  obsessed with the deficit as were the Liberals. His stated position appears to be that by reducing the deficit the Tories left  will restore business confidence and thereby create jobs.  Unfortunately the two old-line parties in this country think  only of big business when they speak of business confidence.  Statistics Canada has told us that for the past four or five  years all of the new jobs created in this country have been  created by small business, that there has actually been a net  loss of jobs provided by the giant corporations due to their intensive efforts to automate.    *  So far the Tories are proposing to increase a variety, of  taxes of their own while allowing those proposed by the  Liberals to proceed. The result will be further billions of  dollars taken out of circulation within the Canadian society.  Small, business, .thejob creation engine, is hard pressed and  under the Topes is likely to become more so.  Mulroney's conciliatory manner will mean that the kind of  absolute loss of consumer confidence that we are experiencing in B.C. will not be as severely felt in the rest of the country, Bennett he isn't. But the solutions proposed so far will  have their harshest effect on Canadian companies working  within Canada creating jobs. The breaks and benefits will go,  as always, to multi-nationals who have no particular loyalty  to the well-being of Canada or its people.  The steps being taken by the Conservatives are well-  meaningi they are introduced in a conciliatory fashion, but  they are again and as ever in the wrbng direction. The country  is showing no sign of escaping from its mental strait jacket.  5 YEARS AGO  The first public meeting on the controversial Gibsons  Marina proposal draws 200 residents of Gibsons and  vicinity,to the Royal Canadian Legion Hall.  The village office continues to press'the claim for  damages in the Cavalcade dynamite caper; about 20 property owners are claiming a total of $3,000.  Alderman Trainor, chairman of the Airport Committee  points out that in time there will be a gold mine in  revenues for the two villages to share as the, airport use  develops.   'XX M.a.M'  10 YEARS AGO  Hospital administrator Mrs. Elllen E. Bragg reports  that St. Mary's Hospital  has received a three year'  hospital accreditation for the first time in its history.  The new Gibsons cenotaph is dedicated by the  Reverend David Brown to those who died in war.  15 YEARS AGO  An era came to an end in Port Mellon when the last of  the stucco houses which formed the Stucco Townsite  was bulldozed out of existence. The new site of Port  Mellon sits on the hill above the town.  Alderman Morgan Thompson resigns his aldermanic  seat to oppose incumbent Sechelt mayor William Swain.  20 YEARS AGO  Honourable   Eric  Martin,   Minister  of  Health  and  Hospital Insurance will officially open the new St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt on Sunday, November 29.  What appears to be a young coyote has been a frequent visitor at the George Chapman farm on the Sunshine Coast Highway just pass the S-turn. It shows up  now and again and plays with the goats and lately has  been less wary of people.  25 YEARS AGO  Thomas Hansen of Pender Harbour narrowly escaped  death when his gill-netter listed on the grid at Art Dun- ���-���  can's Marine Weighs and burst into flames when oil spilled and ignited.  The number of telephones on the Sunshine Coast has  reached 1,854 - a far cry from the 80 telephones listed in  the 1947 telephone book..  30 YEARS AGO  Dr. R. Alan Swan has been named as the second doctor for St. Mary's Hospital in Pender Harbour.  Gus Mahon of Gibsons is putting the finishing touches  to the 45 foot ketch Zita which is gradually being completed in Gibsons harbour. ,  35 YEARS AGO  Don Howell and Ed Lutz were plucked from their half-  submerged raft which was drifting out to sea at Davis  Bay, by Davis Bay resident Mr. Charles Brookman.  Three fish boats and their owners have been missing  since a recent big storm off the Sunshine Coast. Missing  are William Harris of Pender Harbour and Red Hamilton  and Jimmy Nelson.  The Sunshine  ����SV CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  '���'���^^g^Burfisfcle M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan  EDITORIAL Jane McOuat  ,    ���'"��� Dianne Evans-   ��� TYPESETTING  a&y-h-.' Zandra Jackson  Anne TJiom��en  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll,  .���F?ariBuiftsi<ie  Pat Tripp-  , ..Mfi*8��*M  ������: vM'I^^^M-  "  ��� '' M. fff&iilijfe-Conway  : The SunshinBrGoasf, Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  : newspaper/p^li^R^on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Mpnday  ; by Glassford Press JlttQ Box 460, Gibsons, B.p. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622:or 88648t^;,Si*cond Class Mail Registration Np. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast N,e$s>( is protected by copyright and reproduction of,any part of it by'^yMriMosJ.s prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  ; copyright.  $-&���  Subscription Rates: Canada;^cyear^S30; 6 months $18;  \ Foreign: i year $35^v ^  The steam tug Lome was 151 feet in length, built in 1889 of Douglas  fir planks on hewn Douglas fir beams. Her engine arid triple expansion boilers were built in Victoria by the Albion Iron Works. The  borne was brought into service as transcontinental rail terminals  were placing increasing demands on ocean transport. She towed sailing ships into ports from the open Pacific and back out again. She  A veteran's viewpoint  towed ore and log barges, Davis rafts, and flat booms. Retired from  service in 1937, the hull reportedly sank at its moomings in Centre  Bay, Gambier Island. A framed photo of the Lome and her original  complement was presented in 1944 by John and Charles Cates to the  Higgs families' Nanaimo Towing. It is reproduced here courtesy of  the Captain William York Higgs collection. L.R. Peterson  A change is needed  by Bill Edney  As a veteran of WWII, serving from September 1939 to  August 1945, I have my  memories of the horrors of war,  and of the good times, too.  There were times when fear  gripped one's vital organs to the  point of nausea, but the  "togetherness" of trained  groups from sections, platoons,  companies, battalions,, brigades  and divisions made for a feeling  of strength, security - and above  all - comradeship. Men actually  cared for each other, * and  without hesitation died for each  other.  Before WWII we had been  through nine years of economic  depression. I was fortunate to  be working as a wholesale  drapery salesman. Many of us  quit our jobs to join up; others  being out of work, for the  security of food, clothing,  shelter and a bit of pocket  money; and of course, a lot of  men joined for adventure.  , I will not be able to share the  memories of those who served  in the air, on the sea or in the  Korean or other theatres of war,  except by way of distant observation by film or the written  word.  History is a record of that  which transpired for the benefit  of generations that follow. If  history is well learned it should  give us an insight into the  predictable actions of people  when under pressure or given  certain opportunities.  Tyner Talk  The harsh reparations imposed on the people of Germany by  the victorious Allies in 1918-19  eventually led to the support of  a leader who would lead them  out of their morass. While  Hitler built up a powerful war  machine, and put people to  work, our British and French  allies, from a position of bare-  bones weakness and a hungry  populace, tried to negotiate for  peaeei-We allrrk-now the result.  Arid yet, there are those who today try to, countermand that  hard learned lesson. We all  want peace,���how we best  achieve it,���is the vital question.  After WWII the Allies were  particularly magnanimous as  victors. They aided the defeated  enemies with capital and industrial material and know-  how. The lessons of the period  after WWI had been well learned.  People, literally all over the  world were busy rebuilding.  From utter ruins, the people of  Europe worked to rebuild their  demolished villages, towns and  cities. There was little strife.  Everyone was busy and happy  that fear of instant deatR or  other personal tragedy was  over.  Back home again, families  were tearfully and joyfully reunited. The youth of our lands,  after years of pause, were able  to build homes, and raise  families. The baby-boom was  upon us, people who today are  approaching middle age.  We have enjoyed the longest  era of prosperity the world has  ever known. We have been to  the moon and back many times.  Our scientific achievements are  astronomical, but we seem to  have lost sight of some important financial lessons; those being the pressures that brought  on inflation in the 20's to financial collapse in 1929.  The nature of man is such  that when- a need or want is  satisfied another" takes its place.  Whereas during the struggle for  survival we worked and fought  together sacrificing personal  needs and wants, we have now  lost that desire or capability. We  have once again fallen back on  the same paths that : led to  poverty, war and destruction.  In the interests of the common good, we n<*ed to set aside  political and workplace differences. We need to jointly  define and pursue goals that will  lead to useful and peaceful occupations forr all. We need to  work together in a spirit of cooperation. I dread to think of  our future if we fail to change, s  I  The Road Not Taken  Two roads diverged in a yellow wood,  And sorry I could not travel both  And he one traveler, long I stood  And looked down one as far as I could  Ta where it bent in the undergrowth;  Then took the other, as just as fair,  And having perhaps the better claim.  Because it was grassy and wanted wear;  Though as for that the passing there  Had worn them really about the same,  And both that morning equally lay  In leaves no step had trodden black.  Oh, I kept the first for another day!  Yet knowing how way leads on to way,  I doubted if I should ever come back.  I shall be telling this with a sigh  Somewhere ages and ages hence:  Two roads diverged in a wood, and I���  I took the one less traveled by,  And that has made all the difference.  ^>��v^ft G***&0^ ��"^_><^T*>  Robert Frost  <r******\  Cold War must be stopped  by James H. Tyner  The people of the peace  movement are doing the job we  all should be doing���protesting  the build-up of nuclear arms,  protesting the threat of war and  protesting the danger of the  complete destruction of our life  on earth. a.  For one reason or another  many of us do not take part in  the peace movement. Some of  us seem to think that nuclear  war will never happen; others  believe that in the event of war  we will get our licks in first and  nothing serious will happen to  us; some think it should be left  to the rulers believing that they  know best; others seem afraid  of taking a stand as it might  displease the rulers; or they  listen to the armaments people  and their deluded followers who  maintain that to take a stand for  peace is playing into the hands  of the enemy; then, there are  those among us who think it is  high time the human race was  destroyed; others believe that  with divine intervention they  will be saved; and there are  those who do not act for fear of  criticism from their peers.  The peace movement faces  grave difficulties and if it is to  succeed we must participate in  the struggle. It must succeed if  we are to survive.  Probably the most serious  obstacle faced is the nature of  the U.S. economy���it is an  economy geared for war and  dependent upon progressive  arms build-up.  After the Second World War  many people and their governments were fearful of the return  to the depression economy of  the pre-war days. They wished  to stay in the existing state of  high activity. The high industrial activity was maintained  in two ways; by restructuring of  the war torn areas of the world  and by launching the Cold War.  These two programs maintained  an extremely high and profitable level of industrial activity. After the restructuring was  completed the Cold War was intensified and the arms race was  elevated to a still higher plain.  With the intensification of  the Cold War came suspicion,  hatred   and   misunderstanding  until now even athletic events  with Soviet participation have  become political events���nay  almost military events where  victory must be achieved. To attend a Soviet cultural event is  shameful and to suggest that the  Soviet Union might be right  upon occasion is little short of  treason.  It is in this way that economic  development has been maintained and expanded���times have .  been very good and the people  have, prospered. But now industry has improved its  methods, it has increased its  productivity while eliminating  its competitors and reducing its  work force, nor have governments been .able to take up the  slack.  The situation has become  serious���the war economy is in  full swing and yet it cannot  employ its people and the prospect of war increases. War  must be avoided if humanity is  to survive���the Cold War must mm  be   stopped���peace   must   be  restored. . , -   To stop the Cold War wilf^be *e  difficult, certainly neveH withMM  the present  administration,in. ,,.  Washington. They are the i  greatest threat to the peace of 3  the world. They seem beht ohM;  the destruction of all who differ :'  with them���calling theijn all j  enemies of freedom and feeing M  evil in all progressive activity, i  They embrace all of the new ;'  gadgetry of war. They are ���;  suspicious of all forms of $  government other than their J  own brand of democracy QisI  outright military dictatorship.  They are determined tot b.rjjrigt r  down all other forms bfj^yem^  ment either by subvepjoh or'|  outright military intery|r|fion. f&  There is little hope without a |g  more far seeing administra-j>g  tion���one that can seethe diree^W  tion in which they areigpingand''f>  can turn it in the direction of^  peace, ahMadministration ,Jthat||  can seeij that the industrially  machine jean be used for peace,'f  that life dan be improved on th*p;||  planet and that true pfbsperityf|  Mean be obtained. mj\\ , $  i-.q-vlhe Cold War mustl^stop-||  ped and the arms race discon-f��  vMinued. The people can compel^  ?> their governments to listen andj|  Mtcrstop this nonsens6 by^suppoiMM*;  ting the peace movement. ,...#��  ' ���"<������ :XX:r.i:3^txte.^'-f .:rM: '':xtmv.  *-��*>.  ^>'M"  latneiits what's  Editor's Note: A "copy of the  following Mwas received for  publicaUoriiM  Mr.Rap^piy, MP  Gomo$$|#ell River  v .w Avenue  Poweif River, B.C.  V8A 3B6  The name Skelly was omnipresent in the Coast News last  I week as energetic Ray Skelly,  U federal MP for the Coast riding,  published his concern regarding  the shipment of. toxic waste  along our shoreline. Brother  Bob Skelly, provincial NDP  leader, continued to demonstrate his ability to handle the  reins, spurring the dark horse of  opposition, champion against  Socred and Conservative  policies effecting the imminent  failure of our social-economic  system.  The actions of the 'Slammin'  Skellys' should provide comfort  but not apathy to their constituents who, being held back by  fear, are still uncommitted to  the bandwagon of self-help  through group action, unaware  of the power of political channels entrusted to our MPs.  Their efforts help to protect  even the cynics among us who  choose not to defend themselves  against the issues which are  destructive to our environment  and our economy.  During last week's meeting in  Sechelt, Bob Skelly slammed >  the dismal performance of Mr.  Bennett's government on a  number of current issues including unemployment, stating,  "there are young people with no  prospect of jobs in their  lifetime". This is a question of  education as well as employment, in a progressive technology the two are good company.  A number of programs  established for youth groups  receive financial aid in the form  of living allowance and fee  assistance for vocational  schools, but with student loans  for higher institutions being  slashed, with courses being cut  and teachers being axed, where  will our Mehgirieers;' scientists,  doctors   arid   teachers   come  from, where will our politicians  come from?  There are even some of us  'old' people, with no prospect  of working in our remaining  years of productivity, without  the opportunity to upgrade thes  skills of our chosen profession,  or to retrain for work with a  more secure future.  In September I lost my jdb as  a fisherman and had considered  the option of returning to  academic studies, since employment opportunities are virtually  non-existent. However, I have  outlived the savings set aside for  this purpose, looking from  some sign of pulse from the  Unemployment Insurance office.  The prohibitive costs of attending vocational or academic  institutions are staggering; tuition and textbooks are the tip of  the.iceberg of education, frozen  in a sea of cutbacks made necessary to mega-finance; the campaign claims of the right wing  Tories. The Socreds are betting  the success of their projects, and  they will be a 'success' at our expense, will support, their  weakening platform.  If Mr. Bennett wishes to  stand on these planks (read  pranks), citing B.C. Place,  ALRT, and Expo '86 and say  'look what I've given you',  perhaps when he snips the ribbon to open the floodgates, we  should remind him 'look what  you've taken away'.  Ken Young  Gibsons, B.C.  Kinsmen seek heart monitor  Editor:  The Kinsemen Club of Gibsons will be running their very  popular Shop-A-Rama project  again this year. For the first  time we will be offering an expanded project. In addition to  the usual first prize of a three  minute shopping spree in Super  Valu, there will be a second  prize of a Super Valu gift certificate worth $100, and a third  prize of a dinner for two. As an  extra bonus to these prizes,  there is the added chance of  winning an instant prize when  your ticket is purchased. Tickets  will be on sale November 16 at  Sunnycrest Mall or from any  Kinsman.  As has been previously announced, the Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons is channeling most of  its fund raising efforts this year  to raise the needed $9*300 to  purchase a much desired heart  monitor/defibrulator for the  Gibsons area.  Up to now, the closest heart  monitor/defibrulator to the  Gibsons area is located at St.  Mary's   Hospital   in   Sechelt.  Ideals reflected  Editor:  Simon Fraser University is on  a campaign to raise $1,000,000  to establish the J.S.  Woodsworth Endowment Fund  in the Humanities. The endowment will provide funding in  perpetuity. The intent is not just  to honour a man who spent his  life in the struggle for peace, the  rights of workers and underprivileged, but to provide the  resources for humanitarian  research.  The endowment fund will be  the cornerstone of SFU's new  Humanities Institute. In addition to research and study, the  institute will be conducting  seminars and workshops which  will benefit' diverse community  groups including trade unions  and co-operatives. This new initiative will greatly assist those  ^groups who wish to be of service  to people and their community.  The financial appeal is a national one and is unique in that  it will be directed to community  based organizations and to people generally. The federal  government has comitted  $100,000 and a number of individuals have already contributed amounts ranging from  $20 to $1,000. This is an opportunity for you to aid in the  establishment of a program that  reflects the ideals we,value and  honours a man we all admire.  This tax deductible gift will keep  on giving. With your help we  can do it.  Please send donations to:  Simon Fraser University,  Development Office, Thomas  Berger, Chairman, Burnaby,  B.C. V5A 1S6.  ���3- ���   Thomas Berger, Chairman  When a heart attack strikes, or  an electrocution accidentally occurs, minutes can mean the difference of life or death. Getting  the victim to the Gibsons Clinic  and a doctor will not help much  if that doctor does not have the  proper equipment to deal with  the crisis as is now the situation.  We, the Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons, feel that this.project is  very worthy of the many hours  of time that we are putting in to  raise the necessary funds. We  know that at sometime, we, or  our loved ones, may need this  equipment. We ask the public to  support us in our goal to have  this equipment installed in Gibsons by the end of February.  Please purchase Shop-A-Rama  tickets and help to save a life.  Direct donations may be  made to the Kinsmen Heart  Monitor Fund, Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Rick Simpkins  Kinsmen Shop-A-Rama  Chairman '84  Oops!  Editor:  With regard to Betty and  Perry Keller's column of  November 5 on Christmas  books please note that (bottom  of first column) the author of  Harvest of Salmon is Zoe Lan-  dale not Caldwell.  Zoe Landale  Sechelt, B.C.  Editors's    Note:    Sincere  apologies! s ;i i; ,    .^  m  Ken Michael wants to...  Maintain EMPLOYMENT Levels  Improve TRANSPORTATION  Provide BOAT-LAUNCH  ���and is FOR���  REGIONAL DIST. Cooperation  COMMUNITY CENTER  PEACE INITIATIVE  For Gibsons Alderman  VOTE���NOV. 17��� VOTE  Ken Michael  Remember: It only takes a few minutes to  vote���But it takes two years of regret that  you didn't.  Polling Station - Marine Room [beneath Library]  For Transportation Call: 886-9478  UNICEF campaigns  Editor:  1984 marks the thirty-fifth  year that UNICEF has been  {helping to make life better for  the world's most needy children  through the sale of greeting  cards. We in Canada become  partners in UNICEF's extraordinary work through the purchase of UNICEF cards and  gifts.  Last year in Canada alone,  the revenue from the sale of  UNICEF cards, gifts, calendars  arid stationery exceeded , $3  million. The proceeds directly  benefit UNICEF's projects in  115 developing countries that  bring nutritious food, clean  water, health care and basic  education to millions of  children.  This holiday season,  UNICEF products are available  throughout British Columbia in  NOVEMBER 17, 1984  ELECT  MARIE-BELLE BULMER  for  SCHOOL BOARD  Marie-Belle will work for:  ��� QUALITY EDUCATION  ��� FUNDING TO MEET  OUR NEEDS  MANAGEABLE CLASS SIZES  COMMUNITY ADVISORY  COMMITTEE  :*&&���  ELECTION '84  Many years of community service  leads me to run for Alderman.  NOV. 17 PLEASE VOTE  Wr  NORM PETERSON X ALDERMAN  // you elect me as Alderman November 17,1 will work with the other council  )    mhmbers to fulfil the promise of Gibsons as a people place for both residents  '"'���'"'. and visitors.  '.!���*/>  For your view of town needs or transportation  to the polls please call: Home - 886-2607 or Office - 886-3107.  many locations. For information, please contact UNICEF  B.C., 435 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver, 687-9096. For a free  colour brochure please call toll-  free 112-800-268-6384.  There is no single cause more  important than saving the life of  a child. Your readers have been  most generous during past  UNICEF campaigns and I am  confident that our community  will once again show its support.  Susan Pecho (Mrs.)  Chairman  Marketing Committee  UNICEF, British Columbia  Kuehn  to speak  Editor:  Pat Clark, president of the  B.C. Teachers' Federation  recently warned, "Our whole  education system is at risk. We  are close to seeing the entire  system collapse."  What has been happening in  education?  School is a very different  place this year for B.C.'s  children who face larger classes,  less opportunity for individual  attention, greater risk of accident and illness, less help for  those children with special  needs, and fewer course offerings. What must trustees,  teachers and parents do to  change the direction the government has taken for education?  Solidarity Coalition invites  members of the community to  hear Larry Kuehn speak on  "What's Happening in Education?" on Thursday, November  15 at 7:30 p.m. in the  Elphinstone cafeteria. There  will be a panel of people involved in local education to react to  Mr. Kuehn's remarks.  Mr. Kuehn is a past-president  of the B.C. Teachers' Federation and led that organization  during the Solidarity actions in  response to the government's  major cut-backs announced in  1983. He is a secondary school  teacher on leave from  Kamloops school district and is  currently working as a staff person for Solidarity.  Doris Fuller  Solidarity Coalition  (Sunshine Coast)  CoastisJews, November 12,1984  ^M^BJiiii&^MWMWM^M^^  Any published photo orypwr:  <^%m��m  3 s   4-30-  choice from the 'contact sheets    zL  GARRY COTTER, licensed denturist  has now joined  The Gibsons Denture Clinic  New office hours: Mon., Wed., arid Fri., 8:30 - 4  For appointment please call 886-2712  GIBSONS DENTURE CLINIC  207 Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  ,!i|j��?**^iQ^'?^  PARLIAMENTARY PROCEDURE  Seminar and Workshop  Sunday, November 25th 9 am - 3 pm  Aero Club, Field Rd., Wilson Creek  COST:$15 per person and/or $10 for each additional person from  some organization. (Includes coffee and lunch).  TICKETS: available at UNICORN PETS & PLANTS. PENINSULA  INSURANCE AGENCIES, Secheit. BANK OF MONTREAL, Gibsons  or phone Donna evenings 885-3742.  SPONSORED BY THE SUNSHINE COAST  BUSINESS & PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S CLUB  Centennial '86 Society  GENERAL MEETING  November 22nd 7:30 pm  in Marine Room  SPEAKER:  R. Thorburn, Architect  Everybody Welcome!  V  COALITION  PRESENTS  We pay for education. Are our kids  getting our money's worth?  LARRY KUEHN  Past-President BCTF  "WHAT'S HAPPENING  in EDUCATION"  Thursday November 15 - 7:30 pm  Elphinstone Lunchroom  Can Skookum  be your broker?  ft1   ��k  Mark Guignard says...  let the professionals at Skookum  Auto be your agent to buy a fine  late model car...just look at the  super buys we can arrange for you.  EXAMPLE: 1934 OLDSMOBILE 2DR.  CUTLASS SUPREME BROUGHAM  loaded with power options, including air conditioning 2-tone paint  approximately 34,000 km.  YOUR SUPER SKOOKUM DEAL $11,500  EXAMPLE: 1983 FORD MUSTANG 2 DR.  automatic, 6 cyl., power steering, power brakes, radio, 2-tone  paint, approximately 30,000 km. '  YOUR SUPER SKOOKUM DEAL $7,300  ANY MODEL ANY MAKE-ACT NOW  WHILE A VAILABILITY IS GOOD!  MORRIS MINOR  4 cyl., std. trans., Michelin tires,  reconditioned   engine,   economy  transportation.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL       $700  1977 AMC PACER D/L  STATION WAGON  6 cyl.. automatic, power steering,  power brakes.' AM/FM radio, radial  tires. 63.900 miles..  SKOOKUM DEAL $1,035  SKOOKUM AUTO  ...the fast growing little dealer!  Hotline 886-7512 Dealer 7381 4.  Coast News, November>1_v1984  \  by Robert Foxall  ���(Gibsons Marina managing director Art McGinnis, left, shakes hands with Seaspeed Canada Ltd. president Jim Yates on the spot where the hovermarine will dock when it begins regular runs between Gibsons  ^ind Vancouver next spring. Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo points to the proposed  "Site of a trial net pen to be stocked with "U Catch-em" coho salmon, hoped to be operational next spr-  |ng.  .ii*  ���Fran Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  progress  ^STUDENTS PROGRESS  p* Anne Parker of Hopkins,  $iow in her second year of  ^languages at the University of  ^Victoria, was awarded the J.  3-Beattie���Maclean scholarship  ������for her high standing last year.  ��She was also awarded a book  Sjprize presented by the West  iGerman government.  Anne's mother says her  daughter is very grateful to the  Sunshine Coast Loan and Bursary Society for the bursary they  have given to assist her in the second year of university. Anne is  hopeful that she will be chosen  for a work-study program this  summer in Germany.  ;." Andy Maragos of Gibsons is  now enrolled in first year commerce at the University of  Windsor. Andy had just completed two years of a marketing  course at Capilano College and  chose Windsor where he can  lodge with"',his .-'brother, Costa,  who works on a CBC regional  talk show there along with some  private work in television advertising.  Now with the law firm of  Jones and McCloyn in Vancouver, Bruce Goddard of Abbs  Road was called to the bar  September 11. A member of  MENSA, Bruce was admitted  to law school before completing  the usual requirement of a  bachelor's degree. Members of  MENSA are chosen from the  top six per cent of university  students in the country.  Dean Goddard is now enrolled in the John F. Kennedy  school of Economics in Harvard in a three year course  leading to the, Ph.D. degree.  Last year Dean, who attended  the University of British Columbia, received his master's degree  in economics at the London  (England) school of Economics.  AN EVANS BOOK  A Hubert Evans' story  published in 1928 has just come  to hand. The book came from  Braiitford ^wheije Hubert Evans  has been revered as a native son  since the publication'of his O  Time In Your Flight. This one is  a dog story, always a popular  theme, even in this time of space  '&?"?'-'* ft *%*< "f  f is  f  ^"  Dave Richardson, Britt Varcoe and Lea Davidson attended a simple, neighD^uri^; ceremony at the Roberts Creek Legion pn Remem  brance DayiMfe  -Dianne Evans photo  INFORMATIONAL MEETING  An opportunity.existsXo.;move handicapped persons out of  institutions into cdmmunifies. Dot Ewan from BCMHP will be  in Gibsons on November 13 in this regard and will hold an  informational meeting  IN THE SUNSHINE ACHIEVEMENT CENTRE  AT7:80PWi^v  adventure. Derry...Airedale of  the Frontier, shortened to suit  today's impatient youngster,  could well appeal to readers in  schools. Hubert Evans' story  leaps to life from the printed'  page, and could well be considered for a reprinting.  Remembrance Day reminded  those   who   know   him   that  Hubert, now in his 90's is a  veteran  of Vimy  Ridge  and  ���  other battles of World War I.   :  ARMY CADETS  The weekend of November 3  and 4, the Sunshine Coast Army cadet corps set out on a  .search and rescue exercise in the  general area of Mount Elphinstone.  Because of snow and fog the  exercise did not cover all the  ground planned, but with  Sergeant Vercheres of the Comox Search and Rescue team as  instructor a great deal of know-  how in emergency evacuation of  victims was absorbed by the  cadets.-"   f  The   corps,   now   affiliated  with the Seafprth regiment in  Vancouver  enrols 44 youths,  both boys and girls, at present: f  Eligible ages are 13 to 19. The ,  officer  commanding,  Captain ' X  Bob   Sommer field,   served   in   .  Korea and served also in the  permanent force in the PPCLI,   '  part    bf   that    time   as   a  paratrooper. Wife Shirley is the  second in command of the unit  and Ron Briggs of Branch 140,  Royal Canadian Legion which  is  the  sponsor  of the  cadet  corps, is the liaison officer between the branch and the,cadet  corps.  I want to start this report with  my sincere apblogies to my  readers, to the 69'ers, and to all  the artists who appeared and  performed in the concert held a  week ago. I hear it was a great  success but unfortunately I was  not present having fallen victim  to "La Grippe" the day before.  My spies tell me that once  agajn great credit must be given  to all the performers but we  must not forget the marvellous  efforts and devotion of Connie  Wilson, accompanist, and stage  manager; Nikki Weber but I  had better not try to name too  many individuals but say that  true co-operation was shown  with the result that an excellent  performance was given.  The executive met November  6 and were advised that at the  moment the membership stands  at 591 (and people ask me why  we are looking for a new hall).  We acknowledge with hearty  thanks a generous donation to  our building fund from the  Canadian Legion.  I would remind the many new  members that we have need for  volunteers. Won't someone step  forward to act as chairman of  the bingo committee. There's a  little work involved but a lot of  fun also results.  You are reminded of the  monthly meeting to be held  November 15 that will give you  an opportunity to put your  name in for the bus trip to Vancouver on November 21.  You will hear at this meeting  that our Christmas dinner will  be held December 13 and have  an opportunity to get your  name on the list. I hope that at  that time we will be able to announce that we are able to get  going on the new hall.  AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD.  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE  GIBSONS. B.C. VON 1V0     ....  OFFICE: 886-2277 RES: 886-7134  ELPHINSTONE     x   \  ELECTORS ASSOCIATION  MEEtlk^  Wednesday, November 14th, 1984  Cedar Grove School - 7:30 pm  AGENDA  ��� Proposed Boundary Expansion  Guests: Gibsons Council & Planner,  SCRD Director & Planner ' ������ .  ��� Choosing name for new park from  submissions of students from  Cedar Grove School  ��� Candidates in coming election will  be there to tinswer questions  ADMISSION  Donation to Food Bank (i.e. tins of food).  All proceeds from 'yummy' door prizes, book & magazine sales  will also go to Food Bank. ';'  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  i  VCR RENTALS!  'XX'?"X$%*X::$x;-':  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  ���yv&i^fyfffir^xx-iiteKXte.vvtM **��-S*#,  I       LARGEST  m MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  |    KERN'S  ^ HOME  3   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  ITTTTI 111 1X1.  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  (5)  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  (3)  ��*_.o^%*?9^i  "S  }S^  s_  -#&  WOOD FINISHING  *^_W^K_^*/_i__^me*/^ _m__ m^m_ _tt_t iflf^Mi_Mk ifliB _M__ _M_k _M_l W*V" "  v&mon siraiionsi i  ff  8 a  ill   dig  _*     *CV��  _? S o  j*^**^  l__----l  FLECTO  WOOD FINISHES FOR YOUR HOME  vi  >j* rwi M  Let our Flecto representative show you how easy wood  refinishing can be! The Flecto line includes Danish Oil,  XBD Stain, Flecto Refinisher.colours in plastic and more!  CIRCA  1850  REFINISHING  ^iHuJS&h  tCHMTTItB  KEIIMttUJ*.  f-fttv vS"W  You too can be an  expert with the help of  Circa 1850  refinishing products!  {ih������i'JSW\   fM5'  Tt'irn JKK  'ft tat JSJC i  mm.  (*)       >$���� "***JfcvX"w!*%:  The Circa ..  j    fXX^XSXXi  representative ^ff:~^^Xx%  will demonstrate '^^Xxx-X-^  the "How-To's" of furniture finish restoration.  iti  gtm  -_  2  _k  a  3  >>  <  _>  t>  __  3  o  <  V-  m  8  S  3  99  r*  m  b  33  __>  o  ����  3  H  .o  X  Gibsons 686-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  fe?^M>'MiM~?M'"  -v^jratf'  sM n?    ,  :-; noon \U'< ���  OPEN Moil-Sat 8 am-'5,0^.,.  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am -4 prji,  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  !   \Yi\  ���-tM:V-HH  TWO LOC A TIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin secheuii T-^-l-f���jf" *r; -f.-l-i;^^.'.;�� r"��-.--.-,  Coast News; November 12,1984  Mr. & Mrs. Ron Kirkman, both long time volunteer firefighters ar-  P#ed in suitable style at their November 10 wedding reception, at  Roberts Otek Community Halt. ~��� -���  ���Dianne Evsns pholo  Roberts    Creek  Block Parents  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Other areas have already set  up Block Parent Programs but  the Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary has not had much luck  recruiting volunteers from its  membership. It is felt that the  program could make a difference in neighborhoods where  people can keep an eye on  what's happening.  'X' There;is a meeting at Davis  Bay' Scihool on Tuesday,  November 13 at 7:30 p.m. to  discuss (getting a district coordinator for the Block Parents  Progranj. Anybody in Roberts  Creek interested in being a  Block Parent is requested to attend th&t meeting, including  older pepple.  FAIRE FULL  Tabids for the Roberts Creek  Crafts [Faire have been fully  booked for weeks so there  should "��e lots of goodies. Plan  on doirg at least some of your  Christrrjas shopping then.  The 7aire will be held at the  Robert; Creek Community Hall  on Sunday, November 25, from  10 a.m to 4 p.m. Craftspeople  will be allowed in an hour early  WINE CONTEST  The Hall Committee is again  sponsoring a Homemade Wine  and Beir Contest in conjunction  with the Craft Faire, but it will  behelc Saturday, November 24,  at the Roberts Creek Legion.  The judging will start shortly  after 3 p.m. m ..,.���., ,'. .,��� ��� ,.,'..  ? Wirjes will be dlvidedMntored  and wfrite and possibly dry and  sweet J depending upon the  number of entries. Bring a full  750 nil. bottle, clearly labelled  to identify the owner and type  of wine, and chilled if white.  Home brewers are to submit  three bottles of beer for tasting,  also [labelled, and chilled if it  will Enhance the taste. There is a  ltry fee for both wine and  I to cover costs,  jsides the prestige of win-  the prizes are good,  re's a Super Valu voucher,  baskets from the Landing  Gejieral Store, a meal at the  Cedar's Inn, and a prize from  The   Gibsons   Trading   Company.  LEGION GENERAL  Legion members arc reminded of the general meeting at  Branch 219 this Wednesday at 8  p.m. Remember, if you don't  like the way things are done (or  not done), that's the place to  make changes.  G.G.'S RETURN  Nikki Weber and The G.G.'s  are returning to the Roberts  Creek .Legion, Friday,  November 23. They always provide a good evening of music  and entertainment, especially  appreciated by the older folk. It  would be nice to see more of  them come out.  ANNUAL BINGO  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department's annual bingo  will be held Saturday,  December 1, at the Community  Hall. Grand prize is $1000 and  tickets are $5 from firemen and  Seaview Market.  SHORTS  Don't forget: Crib Night,  Thursdays at 8 p.m. at the  Roberts Creek Legion; Teen  Night at 6:30 Tuesdays at the  legion; the Legion Auxiliary's  Christmas raffle for a  tablecloth, tape recorder, and  sweaters; and the Regal cards  and Pakistan embroideries at  St. Aidan's Hall, Saturdays  from 11 a.m. until mid-  afternoon.  RAFFLE WINNERS  TneS��*are the "Winners <?f the  draw that took place November  3, 1984 at the Roberts Creek  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary held at Roberts Creek  Community Hall.  Large Raffle Winners: 1st  Prize, rug - L. Hughes; 2nd  Prize, electric saw - B. Kilah;  3rd Prize, dressed doll - L.  Shupe.  Small Raffle: bear, E.  Horner; Christmas cake, M.  Richter; grocery hamper, H.  Kilbride; sewing machine cover,  J. Rinalds; Kodack disc camera,  G. Winram; stuffed toy toad,  ticket no. 1267389.  i-'-i'TM;**^  Area    C    Soundings  'all Fling Flung  >y Jean Robinson, 885-2954  LL FLING  fThe Fall Fling has been flung  lid what a party! Definitely it  las up to previous standards of  ie Parents Advisory Group to  tetyis Bay elementary school.  Everyone knows, (or has been  tpld) they had a good time.  RUMMAGE SALE  I The Rummage Sale set for  November 24 from 10 a;m. until., p.m. needs more donations.  H&ve you taken a good look at  ypur.hall closet or basement  lately? Do you really need to  keep ��11 that old stuff? How  many 'M'dust collectors" have  been  on  the  windowsill  too  long? come on people, phone  Susan These, 885-3897 and get  her to, "Take 'em away!"  BITS ��f PIECES  MDon^t   forget   the   Block  Parents meeting at the school  frS:  rX  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  In Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  ���     "A Frl��ndlrRli<M!H�� Mae*"  November 13 at 7:30 p.m.  Principal Stuart Hercus says  report cards will be out on  November 23 and parent conferences will be after school  from November 26 to 29 with  the children being dismissed at 2  p.m. those days.  The Christmas Concert will  be December 12 at 7 p.m. and  will last about an hour. Come  and relive your youth. Last day  of school for this year is  December 21.  CHILI BAKE-OFF  Now it can be told! The  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club will  be holding their Chili Bake-Off  on November 17.  There are nearly 20 entrants  already. Men, get your entries  to the clubhouse by 5 p.m. then  enjoy Happy Hour from 5 to 7  p.m.  The Powell River club has  been invited. There will likely be  a Turkey Shoot on November  17 as well. Check with George  Leech at 886-2006 or Marty  Clarke at 885-9858.  Lee Leech is striving to  organize a Trivia Night so you  people in the Gun Club phone  her at 886-2006 if you are interested.  v A#REN McKIBBIN  MaiWuNTANT   '"'���'���'-"  II  m  m  w  JE&8&6136  I0foi��ibbih Accounting Services Ltd.  f^kclalizinginSnial^Business  ^faW^eturnsXTax Mvictand Estates at Reasonable Cost.  ?;_"**_$ #Xx   ���       -X:   XX        SMM  *M;.   v      .--^ ,.M Box823  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  *��|Srd;Flo6r Teredo Sq.  QUALITY MEATS  Boneless Grade m   Beef ^J     Ctfi        ^%  inside round roast *9D-09 ��,.__  4  Boneless Grade 0*   Beef  strip loin steak in..    .  or roast /1U.04 ��,4  Smoked - Bone In - Whole or Shank Portion -I       ^9 Mm  pork picnic shoulder *, I./4 ��,  Previously Frozen *m     [�� d|           A  pork back ribs *9 / .91    O  Medium gf%     W* 4j           4  ground beef g J.U I lb. 1  js^-'Wii'/"  <M ���    M  GROCERY VALUE  h %? K-  *<����>��� 1  ^X x  HXXfS'X^ oSjm��7  four,   ;*        - - n I* Bdw? v vv wwiitfii ip^ * mcS, _-_ _w.  <���* -        x\fx��s  **, m j    'liu-t^ *; *-��� '/* - ��� ^��-t    .���M/1m,\^|v;^>  >^-* \  Foremost * ��   \  3��KBtN9fftl'..��..,. -v^t &tm ctn.  tN0ef  potato  -A,       r        X~    ^   ^    ^  .Vi*.  M   <- j-< **  1 <.V  t"f.:-Vt?>>M'3Sii  meat pies  _.���^\ .mm, %fw v#S fIfv *fPS  irvM __Sn_^;'-  m^-^M   ... Mr/-*    - ,* ** C    "M/m^^m:  I  i 1*^8  t*'  i?V^  i*"C  ���''^K^  !- ���-�� ���Bi��awiniiisii_e:iMMM!^  5 k >*��  ���it. "%''    ���*- *���  ?  *��..  eep brown  **&L ?.s- 'f*   "4, *"j-vL  Coke^ofSprite'-f%im-m^,-.   v.,-m  1 ^** J   ,   ^M * 6.  Coast News, November 12,1984  The "Harbour Harmonics" is not their official name, but it could'  be! The mouth organ band of Andy Tapio, left, Evelyn Tapio on  tambourine, Andy.Hayes and Jack Heidema entertained residents  of St. Mary's Extended Care Unit last Thursday with a wide selection of lively tunes. Off in the hills hunting and missing from the  group were Chuck Williams and Ralph Hargin. -f����� BumsMe photo  ft  Halfrhpon  Bay Happenings  Auxiliaries meet  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  At the November meeting of  the   Halfmoon   Bay   Hospital  ���-Auxiliary chairman Bertie Hull  was    pleased    to   give   a  breakdown of the funds raised  from this year's bazaar. It was  :one   of  the   most   successful  events, due in great part to the  ; wonderful donation of the boat  by Buccaneer Marine.  ',  December's meeting will be a  ; social  occasion  as  the  short  ^meeting and installation of of-  ^ficers will be followed by lunch  "at Pebbles Restaurant. Date is  'December 3, time to be announced. It was decided that  'Ihusbands be included this year  ��and Lorna Huggins is the lady  'lo   call   for   reservations   at  f_85-3842.  �� Members are reminded of the  "*annual general meeting of all  -Auxiliaries on November 19 at  MGreene Court at 1:30 p.m. It is  -���hoped that a good representa-  :iion will be there from our  [group.   The  hospital  will  be  decorated   for   Christmas   on  December 14 starting at around  10   in   the   morning   and  volunteers will be welcome to  help with this task.  BIG DAY FOR  BROWNIES  It was an exciting day for the  ���Halfmoon Bay Brownie pack  :Jast Tuesday when seven little  ^tweenies were enrolled as real  ;;Brownies. Each little gifl was  ;.ceremoniously walked through  :.a pathway of leaves prior to beting presented with her pin, then  "included in the Brownie ring.  They had worked hard to earn  this honour and were congratulated by District Commissioner Joan Wilson.  The brand new Brownies are  Lissa Amberg, Amie Campbell,  Aurea Flynn, Eliza Kenny, Dar-  cy McAllister, Keya White, and  Kara Pinkster.  Four Brownies earned their  Hostess Badges by helping bake  delicious goodies and serving  them with tea to the visiting  mums and guests. These  gracious little hostesses were  Shanna Cocking, Kaila Brand,  Julia Chung and Corrina  Copeman.  WRITERS' FORGE  A reminder to members and  prospective members of the  Suncoast Writers' Forge that  newsletters are now in the book  shop and that the next meeting  will he on Wednesday, November 14, 7:30 at the Arts Centre.  The meeting will start with a  talk by Yvonne Klan who  teaches at Simon Fraser and  who is a published 'writer.  Yvonne will be discussing  research for writing and a lively  question period is expected.  The business part of the  meeting will follow and should  take less time than on the last  few meetings. It is hoped that  some members who have been  absent from some recent  meetings will attend as this  promises to be a stimulating and  productive evening.  Anyone who is interested in  writing would be made most  welcome ~ ,..  '--.'���' '--;-.'.V.'Vv :���������������-_'" '.'?���,.  ���/.-'...:������ " -fX.X-.X. -������'*"'��� .���':...���'������ ��� h?i "-'.. ' L '": ���':��� ���"."-.. -���"" . V--/.-S "-' VM-. *������."* i ��� > ���.-.'���'���  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  BIG PROGRESS '������ ': -:^  The Pender Harbour Golf  Course is on its way even faster  now. A LEAD grant has been  obtained which will enable the  society to hire 15 people for the  labour intensive phase which  will begin shortly.  Management committee  chairman John Willcock reports  that Darryl Lewis Contracting  will start clearing fairways for  100 days. Two weeks after he  starts, the labour intensive crew  headed by the Harbour's Steve  Boyd, will begin following and  cleaning everything the machine  leaves. What a job!  A limited number of Golf  Society memberships which  may be passed on once, have .  been opened again at a cost of  $750. To obtain more information on memberships or tp buy  the new Pender Harbour golf  caps available call Kathy at  883-9083.  When over 75 people turn out  to a meeting in this Harbour,  they're usually angry or enthusiastic. Either way it's a rarity and in this case the Golf  Society has a very enthusiastic  and energetic following. Onwards!  SEALS COLLECT  Another group that definitely  has enthusiasm is the Pender  Harbour Seals Swim Club. Last  Saturday they completed their  swim-a-thon and I icnow a lot ot  parents were amazed at how far  their children could really go.  Now get ready for the pledge  collection. I'm expecting David  and Tara O'Coffey to hit me up  at the gas station any day now.  BOARD DIRECTORS  More action at the Aquatic  Centre. A board of directors for  1984 has been announced. They  are John Willcock as chairman,  Merle Hately as secretary/  treasurer, Karen Adamson,  Harold Lennox, Jack Crabb,  Peg Lawrenuk, Sheila and Bob  Adkin, Ron Fearn, Sylvia  Thurlwell and Faye Williamson.  Robi Petraschuk is the aquatic  director.  One item coming out of their  meeting *was that they would  like   to   increase   the   society  membership and also receive as  much input as possible about  the operation of the pool and  fitness facilities.  The annual memberhip fee, is  $3 single, or $5 per family. Call  the pool at 883-2616 for information.  REPORT CARDS  Martyn Wilson called to say  that report cards will be out this  Friday and that any parents  wishing interviews should by all  means call the school at  883-2727.  GET OUT AND VOTE  To the best of my knowledge  there will be a candidates  meeting for school trustee in  area "A" at 7:30 p.m. Monday,  November 12 at Madeira Park  elementary. Running for office  are incumbent Marlene  Hillhouse and Don FairT  weather. Look for posters to  confirm this time. Voting day is  Saturday, November 17.  The Roberts Creek s,, )\  Volunteer Fire Department V  thank the following who directlyg^tnhuted  to the success of the Fireworks display tM0t%ber31  : X   ... '������-'���.        '     ^VX'^XXX ���:.;..  I :.���������..��������� vS��';'.vMMM ��� ���    ���  Sunshine Coast Golf & Country ei��itiMM^s|MM  ������'���.���._��� -.   j Masonic Hall ':;. ^MM^��MSMM  '.  Department of HighwaysM-|m vXtfXXftX'X  Elphinstone Recreation Croup ': !:.MM.M^Ms|M  .    'Bingo Kitchen Ladies        'X'\X%y-xiM  ''������..        '. Seaview Market '        [. ir|;M: -m2��  Roberts Creek Legion "%M|l /     XX.  '       Gibsons Building Supplies 'XX'-"  Ail the people who made donations at ]X. V  the store and the Legion. M   V  Mi'       COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  Any publtehed photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x   4-3"  5x   7-5"  8x10,-8"  HARBOUR  VIDEO  COMPARE  THESE PRICES  Cblecovision   Adam Computers.  $159  $649  MITSUBISHI  CONSUMER ELECTRONICS  ��  Video Recorder  Model HS-305.  Video Recorder  Model HS-306.  $699  $599  *_  20" Colour Monitor  $779  TWO MOVIES FOR   THE PRICE OF ONE  to  BIRTHDAY   KIDS!  mop ****3MMwf,"  j      LOADING     RAMP  TRAFFIC     HOLDING    AREA  LOADING    RAMP  TRAFFIC    HOLDING    AREA  '- "J1,1   MJ ��*v '        -v''m' ["l'"i L'M-    ^'it'fgf^'a^y"!  The Regional District's Transportation Committee  is interested in your opinion on the layout ot the  LangdaleFerryr Terminalfancl has prepared  an alternate layout for consideration  Please indicate ypur preference for  Proposal   "A '' or ; B'X and include  anyXoihierqompietits you cfkein  apprdpHate*  I PREFER PROPOSAL  ri-i-Mis  Comments:   Return to:  ��� �����������*  ���  ���������*�����  .�����������������������  *������������*�����������.��  Chairman/Transportation Committee  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. Box8Q0  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 Coast News, November 12,1984  There were bargains galore and a large crowd to enjoy the -hopping  and !heJscrtii^Dfk>us afternoon tea at the St. Mary's Hospital Aux-  t Hiary, Secheit Branchy Bazaar on November 10. -wmmt*��mptioto  Egmont    Mews  Calling B.C. Tel  by Ann Cook, 883,9167  Hey Mij. $.C. Tel., Ted, Bob  and Click now that you are  finished making Gibsons a better plaice to live by setting up  WANT TO CRUSH I  SMOKING HABIT?  far easier than you  X thought pots/b/e?  PRESENTING ...  tduk to popular intorts'  THE 5-DAY PLAN  TO STOP SMOKING  :-J     %XXsMtm*X._..-,������.   .���,.?::,  7 pm Mon. Nov. IS  Chattriech Ste. Sch.  SECHELT  Fee:  $15.  Information,  PHONE   885-9313  custom calling features that  mean "speed calling", "calling  forward", "call alert", "faster  call completion", "computerized, utilized, synchronized, latest  digital service" which you say  has taken you thousands of  hours'and three million dollars,  could one of you just take a  minute and switch the thing-a-  ma-jig that stops the do-dad  that makes Egmont to Gibsons  a long distance call, and I'll  forgive you for telling us awhile  back that we would go on direct  long distance dialing.  We still get asked "Your  number?",-���not that nice old  singsong voice "Your number  please?"���when we make a  long distance call. When you  call me long distance from Gibsons to explain, be prepared to  answer why I get instant service  when I'm being charged but  when I call the number for  repair, as a favor to my  neighbour, to report their  phone not working I get  answered by a record that must  put me in as a "call backward".  I put the kettle on to boil and  made the call. 1 listened to  soothing music as I waited, and  waited and waited.  The kettle boiled, and boiled.  You said, "Don't hang up it  will be faster to wait," but the  music isn't soothing when the  kettle's splashing water all over  the stove so I hung up.  Tried again in 20 minutes, no  luck. Maybe it was me still on  "hold   backwards"... Another  Waterfront Cottage  FOR RENT  1 bedroom with skylight, windows face sunrise and'  sunset. Wood/elec. heat, W/W, fridge, stove, laundry.  Moorage nearby. Spectacular view. Pets welcome..  Phone 883-9342  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual  INGO  Saturday, Dec. 1st, 8 p.m.  I,   Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m.     a  Ticket.: $5.00 each        $tfl&te ��?^  , Includes 3 cards %      Win&xO<  Extra cards $1.00 each       "^ fiaVt        1  !     "BONANZA"  WS&iX$W^X0B&t$tSW  arjf eiecti>  95r   mmt -_������   tBw^Br      ^d^HD'   _9f HV  by Peggy Conndr, 8854)347  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  ANNUAL MEETING  The second annua] meeting  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will take place on Monday, November 39 starting at  1:30 p.m. at Greene Court  Recreational Hall on Medusa  Street in Sechelt.  All members of the six branches to St. Mary's Auxiliary are  expected to attend.  At the meeting there will be  the election of president, vice-  president, second vice-  . president, secretary, corresponding secretary, treasurer and  publicity director. The executive  is made up of these elected  members plus two representatives from each of the six  branches, chairman for thrift  shop, gift shop and volunteer  director.  This is an important meeting,  for the auxiliary so please attend  asks the president Edith Simmons.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  Sechelt Senior Citizens  Branch #69 Christinas Bazaar  will be on Saturday, November  17 starting at 1:30 p.m. at their  hall on Mermaid Street.  Busy hands have been at  work making appropriate  Christmas gifts, baking, and all  the other goodies that make up  a bazaar. Tea will be available  and   there   is   no   admission  SLIDES FOR  BUILDING FUND  An evening of slides of quality by Mary Pellatt will be held  at St. Hilda's Church Hall on  Friday, November 16 starting at  7:30 p.m. Refreshments will be  provided. No admission charge,  20 minutes and I got a real voice  that sounded pleasant. (Betcha  she'd just had a good cup of  tea.)  Anyway if you can do Egmont a little favour I'll take  down that "Nuclear Free  Zone" sign and put up your little blurb about "state-of-the-  art" service.  ...>.,-...Xofi^Me. noWti-fintering^fig-  mont where we have state-of-  the-art service. It's always been,.,  a better place to live.  GOODBYE  Goodbye Egmont, hello  Stuart Island.  The Walker family, Wayne,  Karlene, Angela and Darin left  Egmont this week in their commercial fish boat towing their  house boat behind them, to  make their new home on Stuart ,  Island  We'll miss Karlene as she's a  shaker and a mover and has put  a lot of good energy into the  community club activities plus  worked at the Backeddy, kept  Wayne on his toes, and the kids  in line. I heard her say "Goodbye, we'll be back."  FISHING EGGS  Another move also to do with  fishing, involves 57,000 chum  salmon eggs, which have been  moved from Anderson Creek to  the incubation boxes near Lions  Park, to be hatched and ready  for their journey next spring.  Hatching fish eggs is  something new to me; all 1 have  ever known people to do with  them is put them in a cloth  sugar sack with a lot of salt,  hang it outside the wood shed to  drip dry for the winter. Come  Spring you, have a delicious  treat to eat with a wild plant  called saskies.  LOVE NOTES  Love is what makes the world  go around, with proof positive  last week, by the beaming smiles  of Ruth and Frank Campbell���the newlyweds of Maderia  Park.  More newlyweds are Sandy  and Bonnie Jones from Kleindale. ���/    '  Congratulations and happy  marriages folks.  donations at the door to St.  Hilda's Church building fund.  Mary will take you on a canal  trip in Britain, travel through  South Wales, Jersey and'Scandinavia.  Everybody  is   welcome  to  come and enjoy.  B & P MEETING  Meeting on Tuesday,  November 20 will be at the  Golden City Restaurant in  Sechelt starting at 6:30 p.m. for  the Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club. New members or guests  are welcome. Phone Enid at  885-9320.  PARLIAMENTARY  PROCEDURE  DATE CHANGE  The workshop on parliamentary procedure sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club has  been changed from Sunday,  November 18 to Sunday,  November 25 at the Aero Club  top of Field Road.  The fee is $15 with other considerations for organizations  and couples.  Phone   Donna   Perry   at  885-3742 to register or for information. It is open to everyone,  men and women.  JUNIOR VOLUNTEERS  AWARDS  The Junior Volunteers that  work at St. Mary's Hospital bring a lot of joy and pleasure to  the patients at St. Mary's. On  Wednesday, October 31, the  hospital expressed its thanks  with a dinner for the young  volunteers.  Administrator Nick Vucurevich presented a letter to each  active member and to the three  with over 100 hours a certificate. These were Tamara  Haugen, Stacey Kirkbride, and  Sheri Jennens.  Special pins for 200 hours  were awarded to Cindy Ingham  and Susan Middleton. Dinner  was followed by a volunteer  film.  Present also were the junior  advisors Bobbi Lister and Diane  Quade, volunteer director Mary  Macdonald and Lillian Peters,  activity aide.  . Then it was upstairs to the  patients for judging the costume  winners by Emma Ward,  Marsden Baird and Jim  Hamilton. Winners were Shan-x  non Home, Lance Caldwell and  Tamara Haugen as the best  costumed.  Congratulations to these fine  young people who, while doing  an excellent job of bringing a  helping hand to the patients, are  learning about hospital care and  by so doing may be deciding on  their future occupations.  O  G.  O  O  0  o  3  O  O  o  o  o  o  o  o  O I  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey Association  SECHELT LEGION, WHARF HD. SECHELT  Saturday, November I7ih, 7:30 to 12 p.m.  DOOR PRIZE  o  o  o.  o  o  o"  o  o  o  G  o  o  Xl  'A  .COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact theets  Si 4-3"  5* 7-5"  8xio- r  END OF SUMMER SALE  %?$  30 - 50%  OFF MOST  HANDWOVEN  GARMENTS  By JACQUILINE BROWN  Friday & Saturday  November 16 & 17  ORIGINAL DESIGNS  -COMMISSIONS  886-8881  IN   THF  MALL  Open  House  Trl. Sot. 16 7 ��� 9 pm  MODEMS  WITH DR. JOHM r AUM  Modems allow you and your  computer access to an entire  world of information, data fc  personal communication.  Join us Friday evening for  discussion & demonstration.  conrxBfexxA  will mx pao*rn>_D  _VMTOH-I WSLGOMSI  rvj>. ���' j  DOWMTOWH SBC-tEL-  888-80  Vancouver Price*  I EV1SI0N ���  ANGOALE TO  CBIBEBS  xx 59 50  December 1. 1984  $10.50  !.MMMi;];i  ) U ��� i . I ���  ���-: Mnrv'r.-.  Coast Gable Vision I-tik Coast N8WSrNove>mte|J??19S^  'TIL6P.  Fridays 'til 7 pjn.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p,m.  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  V  Gower Point RcL, Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  PKODlMii  Diicy  Better Buy  margarine  Crisco - Golden  shortening  .69  454 gm  3.19  1.36 kg  Our Own Freshly Baked - Large  wheat  rOllSMM.M...:...   ..12J6r 1  Our Own Freshly Baked  pecan  tarts 6jbr1  ���'i ;���  Red Delicious, Macintosh, Golden Delicious :j_^_^M^^^  APPLES ^_^RxstiimuMemi  I    in ��BiM   ..(kg.88) 3 lb. Bag ea.  I ��� I 51   ���^���fe"*  Florida - Pink or White ���     _mg%  GRAPEFRUIT 3/1.00  Washington ..������_���  JUMBO ONIONS Y.g 55 4 6S 1 -  Local Gem _      - ^  POTATOES ,5 W. Baa. ea. 1 -49  (kg.33)  California - Lunch Box Size _     ****  NAVEL ORANGES        rt3 55,^1.00  .69  99  Carpet &  ExmAemw^YSS^  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus Gleaning solution  Phone 886-225740 reserve it.  Powdered Detergent ^        , ^   ** *%  ABC       '..-..i2./ftreD��!f9.  Christie's  snacks  Mott's  clamato  juice  .. .....150gm awPw  Cheddees & Flings  .1.36 litre  1.99  The  PoP  Sl^pe  ��� *  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 t Deposit  "Yuk!" shesaid.  It's not the sort of remark I usually get when Pm checking  out my groceries. I looked up in surprise. Her face was turning green or perhaps it was a reflection from the tints in her  hair! I glanced at the object of disgust. She held a lovely juicy  tongue in her hand. I confessed to her that I was forced to  serve it up in disguise at home. Sometimes it's "ham" and  sometimes "veal". A rose is not necessarily a rose in culinary;  language! ,  What to do with a Tongue  1. Rinse in cold water.  2. Place in a saucepan and cover with cold water. Add a teaspoon of salt, a small onion, a bay leaf, >/z teaspoon sage,  Vz teaspoon thyme, a sprig of parsley and bring to a boil.  Skim.  3. Simmer covered for 3-4 hours until tender. Drain.  Christie's  crackers 250 sm 1.19  Sociables, Veg. Thins, Wheat Thins,  Ritz, Bits 'n Bites  Facial Tissues  Scotties  Orange Crystals  Tang  ...200's  A/92 gm  1.09  1.75  Viva  paper  towels  .2 Roll  1.09  ...90gm*t/ 1 bUU  Cashmere Bouquet  hand  soap  Bick's  dill  PiCkleS 1 litre  w/gdrlic & Polskie  2.19  Cold Tongue  1. Curl the tongue up and push" sideways into a small tin or  mould.  2. Make up a glaze using 1 cup of the water in which you  boiled the tongue and 1 teaspoon of gelatine. Dissolve the  gelatine in the water until quite clear and pour over the  tongue.  3. Place a plate over the tongue with a weight of some sort  on top and refrigerate overnight. Use for sandwiches,  salads, Christmas buffets!  Hot Tongue  Cut the tongue Into thin slices and serve with sauces such  as creamy curry, parsley or piquante.  Plquante Sauce  i tablespoon flour  1 Vi cups tongue stock  !4 cup chopped carrot  1/8 teaspoon celery seed  1/8 cup mushrooms, chopped  i tablespoon tomato paste  Fther  Mm  v|% .When the tongue has cooled 'Slightly, peel off the skin.  *Hl��eep your tender teenager away while you do this - he  become gross! Then -  You will notice thatlfiere seem" to be�� million ingredients.  If, however, you have a cup and a half of left over thickened  gravy you can Just add the last four ingredients and read step  number 4.  1 tablespoon butter 1 teaspoon dill pickle, chopped  Va cup onion, minced 1 teaspoon paisley, chopped.  1 bay leaf  f sprig of panley  Vi teaspoon thyme  6 black peppercorns  Vi teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons vinegar  1 teaspoon capers, chopped  l.Melt butter until browned. Add onions and stir unth"  golden. Add flour and stir for a couple of minutes - do not  burn!  2. Remove from heat and gradually stir in stock. Return to  heat and boil for 5 minutes.  3. Add other ingredients except for last four and simmer for  20 minutes. Stir occasionally. If you want a smooth sauce  strain or zap it at this stage.  4. In a separate small saucepan simmer vinegar, onion, caper  and pickle until tender. Combine the two mixtures and add  the parsley. Serve with hot tongue, mashed potatoes, a  few vegies - perfect for a cold wet night - and cheap too.  Happy eating. ' Nest Lewis  TIER Boohstprc  886-7744.  tanw of SctMd ft  Gower Print Rotds  Other People's  Monfejr ���  The Banks, the Government  ..     &OOME  only$4v9f  MonX-Frl., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-41  Kitchen or  bathroom  ffaucets  not working?  Call nil.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  >,,: ,886.7017  T��4Jfe&the  CANDY ST0HE  886-7522  OPEN  for  GOODies  Between the Hunter  Gallery and the  NDP Bookstore  on Gower Pt. Rd.  ; 10:30-5, 7 days a week  L^*L��K����.t.^.^��.'��L-..  Flowers  & Gifts  Send  flowers to  those  shut-ins  who are  ' lonely.  Medical  Clinic* |  Hvn-101  B86-231'6J  "REAL WIN"  # ^  a*,-  rtz*  ^  1,   Fill Out & Clip  i  Attach Your Sales Slip J  ^e^' 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dcrlji_r  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Ctrpcery flra^ Ertt^j G^Uji^ - -,-������* j-'-y-  Coast;Newst November 12,1934  ���on flour  ongue stock  ipped carrot  on celery seed  ���shrooms, chopped  on tomato paste  ���'  ons and stir until  of minutes - do not  in stock. Return to  aur and simmer for  int a smooth sauce  legar, onion, caper  o mixtures and add  ashed potatoes, a  it - and cheap too.  ' : Nest Lewis  x%x?~  x * K-y* f *�� *���& v *����"*;  t*"  ft -**   S*  ���*>  a^^lrlyH  <xti^^*%m?^*  JBann__Mhn-_M-tl    i "ir-���    _3_��2LjifrioA**.  *_pp  . V;'i��'  ���'Xi  ^%M__  Wffim  A  Canada Grade JTk Beef  I "DUNE or Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN STEAKS ,v,   3.99  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.-  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  Medium  GROUND BEEF           ,(kg3.51)lb.   I bD9  Fresh  SHRIMP MEAT  ... (kg 17.61) lb. / i99  Bulk  PEPPERONI ENDS  2qq   i        iv9   V  ^flS-__E_-__E  CI  Fresh - Segments  FRYING CHICKEN  Wings   w. 1.49  kg 3.29  Drumsticks w. 2.29   itg 5.05  Breasts or  Thighs h>.2.59     ^.kg 5.71  Backs &  Necks /b .49    ...kg 1.08  Savarin ]  meat  pies  Highliner  cod  fillets  .226 gm  .69   ...454 gm  2.49  Scott - Family  napkins s.89  Grape Drink  Welchade    ,,r 1.19  Nalley's  chip dip  .225 gm  .99  Pinetree ���  peanuts       ( 2.49  Pinetree V.P.  mixed  nuts  Golden Harvest  sultana  raisins  .350 gm  99  .375 gm  Diet or Regular  Coke, Fresca  Ginger Ale 2/1.49  750 ml - Plus Deposit  Christie's  cookies  .450 gm   I -09  Chips Ahoy, Oreo  tiCliSlzWAElzS  HOME n HOBBY PADS  by Scotch-Brite  Steel wool substitute. For all round  cleaning & finishing.  Regular price $1.59.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  2/99  Nalley's  potato    ���  9Q   ...___.,...   . *P  Libby's        ���  deep browned  beans        .39*���--75  STEAK KNIVES  by Master Chef  Pack of 2. Diamond, hard, super  sharp,   stainless   steel,   hollow  ground,   contour   grip.  Regular price $2.99 per set.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1 69  per set.  sue*?, talk;  About Coffee  by BUI Edney  I feel certain that with Its repetition everyone has by now  'seen the TV commercial where the. man with a long stick  > sweeps so many beans off the table because they were grown  itoo low on the mountainside, or too high on the mountain-  i side, or not fit for one reason or another. The same man used  to stack the packages five high just to impress us���  remember.  We've got a story to tell about our Ken's Lucky Dollar cof-  'fee. It too, is very carefully selected, arid roasted to bring out  ,that delicious flavour and aroma.  Back about 10 years ago I made up my mind to obtain a  really good coffee, at a moderate price, even if we had to  sacrifice profit. You may well ask why would we do such a  thing?  The answer is that I knew there were better coffees to be  had. I knew also that fresh ground coffee was superior to the  pre-ground packaged stuff. One never knew how long it had  been sitting around. Now, of course, they do have better  packaging. It took me two years to find what I wanted, and in  the process I learned quite a lot about coffee.  I was determined to get a coffee under our own private  label tha* would be consistently good, - so good that people  would come to us to get it. Today many people do just that.  They buy no other kind but Ken's Lucky Dollar in the red]  package and grind It fresh in our grinder. It has numerous settings so it can be ground from coarse to extra fine.  Our coffee is stiil packed Sn the full one pound size of 454]  grams, and sells for $3.99, NOT $3.89 or $3.99 for 3691  grams, as are most other brands. My handy litle pocket computer tells me that the saving is 16.6% at $3.89 and 18.7% j  at $3.99.    .  Another good reason to come to Ken's and precisely whyj  we do things better.        m  "REALWIN"  ���7 yr'-'v&r*7*  >"#Mi  ft*  a*  mAw  igibso-*?s|  tFISH]   MAKIiE'  i  K.L.D. Winner  #220  Helene Meurer  Gibsons  Grocery Wm Winder  Lobster  Tails  frozen  $37.95 kg  $17.25 lb.  Open 7 days a week  l886-78��8i  Show Piece  Frames  -Custom Framing-  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Matting  Papier Tole - Photographs  Posters - Reproductions  & Original Fine Art.  Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of Gower Pt & School Rd.  886-9213  Girl  S Guys  H<��rr   S.iloiv  886-2120  Forget the Rest  Come to the Best  For quality hair and nail  care at a fair price.  Come give us a try.  Varirp  Deli and Health  Jfoofes  Get Your  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 - V'- J'---.  10.  Coast News, Nioverg'^efji^1984  Undercover  First-d*ss ctofmtag astks tickled stodMrts st Roberts Greek  ; elementary last Friday ��t "Bodo" and "Umo" ran the gamut of  their trkks. The sparkling and polished performances of David  Karmazyn (sitting!) and Chris Cat-row were an absolute delight,  and definitely hover near the professional level! -**- *"*** �����*<>-��  Fashion lecture  Ivan Sayrs, the well known  authority on the history of  costume and ardent collector of  period clothes is making a  return visit to the Coast. He will  lecture on a most fascinating  subject, Fashionable and Unfashionable Costume for  Women 1990 to Now.  To illustrate his lecture,  models will display authentic  period   costumes*   fully   ac  cessorized, from curator Ivan  Sayrs* private collection.  The lecture/show will be held  on Sunday, November 18 at 2  p.m. at the Arts Centre, frail  and Medusa, Sechelt. Tickets  are $3 at the door. No advance  sales..   .. i. ��� i.  "   '  People are advised to come in  good time as we do not want to  start the lecture late. ..  LARRY BRflNSEN  8:00, Tues. Nov. 20th  Branch #109, General Meeting  Bingo Every Monday - 8:00 p.m.  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib& Meat  Draw  legion Kitchen is now open from  12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.  Legion  Hall  Rentals  xxx>-    886-2411  Phone Joke at 886-2417 for  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  ^mg  by Betty & Perry Keller  "Oh, the cedar tree!'* writes  artist Bill Reid in the foreword  to Hilary Stewart's new book,  Cedar. "If mankind in his infancy had prayed for the perfect  substance for ail material and  aesthetic needs, an indulgent  god could have provided  nothing better. It will make  houses and boats and boxes and  cooking pots. Its bark will make  mats, even clothing. With a few  bits of sharpened stone and  antler, with some beaver teeth,  and a lot of time' with later on a  bit of iron, you can build from  the cedar tree the exterior trappings of one of the world's great  cultures." And that's exactly  what the peoples of the northwest coast accomplished.  Stewart's excellent book  begins with the living cedar trees  and then, with literally hundreds of illustrations, goes on to  show step by step how those  cedars become canoes, houses,  baskets and clothing, and how  these things were used by the  native peoples. Even if you are  already thoroughly impressed'  with the quality of the culture  and art of the northwest coast  peoples, Stewart's careful  research and explicit line drawings will reveal a whole new  aspect of that culture.  She shows exactly how the  giant cedars were felled with  neither axe nor saw, how they  were transported up to several  miles across land, how planks  were split and smoothed, how  boats were ' hollowed, then  shaped by steaming, how bark  was shredded and pounded until  it was soft enough to make  clothing and blankets.  The pictures and diagrams  would be worth the price of the  book by themselves, but the  reader gets Stewart's clear, informative text as  well���although we must admit  that a little more detachment  would help her prose style.  This book should be of  special interest to people on the  Sunshine Coast as part six  (basket making) pays special  tribute to Mary Jackson of  Sechelt who acted as the  author's principal resource person for this art form. We also  recommend the book for young  people interested in native  culture or in conservation. But  we feel very strongly that this  book must be placed in every  school library and be part of the  private collection of every  teacher in this province. At a  time when Canadians are  belatedly waking up to the fact  that their forest resources are  not inexhaustible, we have a lot  to learn from these people of  the cedar tree culture.  Cedar: Tree of life to the  Northwest Coast Indians by  Hilary Stewart, Douglas and  Mclntyre, $26.95.  Fan in front row  books, tapes and albums, a  M.J. doll, glitter gloves and  socks, T-shirts, buttons and key  chains. Best of all she has a  front row ticket to the Victory  Concert in Vancouver on  November 17.  Said Norma, "When I phoned in and put my tickets on my  parents charge card (with their  permission) I told the agent I  wanted to be as close to Michael  as possible. I never dreamed I  would be this lucky."  Norma-Jean picked up her  ticket at B.C. Place last week  , and to her delight discovered  they had sold her a seat ih the  first row right in front of the  stage. This fan from Gibsons  says, "You can't Beat It."  Seventeen year old Norma-  Jean McLean is a Michael  Jackson fan. She has 4S7  posters and news clippings, 16  At the Arts Centre  Weiv art show  Paintings and drawings by  Janet Brant and Brenda  Straight will be exhibited at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt, from  Wednesday, November 14.  Janet Brant, who exhibited  recently at the Civic Centre in  North Vancouver, uses acrylic,  pencil crayon, oil and pastel for  her stylized flowers, landscapes,  portrait and figure studies.  Brenda Straight has exhibited  at the Hunter Gallery and the  Shadow Baux Gallery. She too  uses a wide range of media. Her  subjects in this show include a  series of paintings of volcanoes,  still lifes, portraits and figures in  landscapes.  A reception to meet these two  talented young artists will be  held on Saturday, November 17  from 2 to 4 p.m. The public is  cordially invited to attend;  Pinter movie  Betrayal is the 1983 British  production from playwright  and screenwriter Harold Pinter.  It is the story of a series of encounters between a publisher,  Robert (Ben Kingsley), his best  friend Jerry (Jeremy Irons), and  Robert's wife (Patricia Hodge)  who has a seven year affair with  Jerry.  Betrayal is a crystal prism  through Which we view three  people moving, as if in a dance,  from guilt and wishful disillusionment to innocence and  hope.  Betrayal will be shown  November 14, 8 p.m. at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt. Adults  S3.50, seniors and students  $2.50.  At Hunter Gallery  The Hunter Gallery in lower  Gibsons is exhibiting paintings  of the local coastline by Diane  Starbuck starting November 15  and lasting until the end of the  month.  Their art rental, always held  from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. on the  last ��� Monday of each month,  continues to offer a wonderful  selection of paintings and prints  at a very low rate (two per cent  of the price of the work per  month). There is always a need  for more work for this collection however, so this is a plea to  artists to spare one or two  works for the art rental - it  might lead to a sale.  Forth* 0*af in Bntmrtmlnmmnt  ALL  WEEK  Pippa  DARTS - Tuesday night. Also, we need to have our  registration in this week in order to qualify for the "No. 7  Darts Classic", so let's get it together. Everyone welcome,  details at the pub.  MOUNTAIN FM recording session at the Cedars/Monday, Nov. 19th. Ali musicians walcome as this session will  be broadcast on Mountain FM.  SPECIALTY BAR - Friday & Saturday night.  MONDAY NIGHTS  ��� Free snack & much more  for sports fans.  ENTERTAINMENT  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ROBIN  BELL  14TH IS  DEADLINE FOR  VOTING  ON  MURALS   AND   MICHAEL   JACKSON  POSTER CONTEST  Across from Molly's Reach  886-8215  *���������*  ���   ���   ���  ���   ���  ���   ���  is  i   i  ���   bii  i  i  is  "Fattest Qua!  Sechelt  SELECTION  Of  IFftflmiS & ITJflTSl  Film Service"  J565-2S62  ahv'BMa;  ��������������� mim*-:*  :.iM:._vv*M* M; Sechelt mayor Joyce Kolibas had the pleasure last Wednesday of  ";jassiting Administrator Howard Webster in cutting Shorncliffe Intermediate Care Home's first anniversary cake, baked by the  home's head chef, Kurt Kukelka. ���Fran Bun^de photo  ��� Mark Johnson drew the name of lucky Pat Cromie of Hanbury  v- Road in Roberts Creek elementary's raffle for two Michael  X:; Jackson tickets. Teachers, Mrs. Sharon Wood and Miss Diane Lim  *:;.; set up the raffle to raise money for books and reading materials for  'M their grade one classes. -Fran Burmidephoto  1 'Touch of Brass'  ��� '*��� Tickets are now on sale for A  Touch of Brass, the quintet  ..which will be playing at the  ^Twilight Theatre, Gibsons on  ^'Sunday, December 2.  H Now entering its fifth year of  �� "existence, A Touch of Brass has  .' "rapidly become one of Canada's  *'premier chamber ensembles.  !*The quintet performs over 100  "^concerts each year, for more  ^than 40,000 children and adults  j��and in 1983/84 embarked on  *>their first national tour of  ^Canada.  *;' The quintet has been invited  }Zto perform at the New York Ci-  ��ty Brass Conference in 1984,  <and is touring the Yukon this  %honth. They won first place in  v'the Canadian National Music  '^Competition in 1979 arid releas-  *;ed their first record album in  ^1982. They have also recorded  ^two programs for the CBC. The  ���^quintet also operates its own  ^���publishing company for the  r^many arrangements and com-  ^ positions they perform.  Playing a program which  ranges from Bach to Tuxedo  Junction, this fine quintet composed of horn, trombone; tuba,  and two trumpets should please  all tastes and raise the roof at  the Twilight Theatre.  Tickets are $10 and are obtainable at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt (885-5412) or at the  door.  Christian testament  Coast News, November 12,1984  11.  by Rich Mennie  As recently as the summer of  1981, I would spend Sunday  morning golfing with the guys  and sharing a few beer after. I  would go to church at  Christinas and Easter but at no  other time. 1 was raised in a loving caring family and we went,  to a mainline church. I attended  church with them when requested but stopped attending  as soon as I was old enough to  form my own opinion. I felt no  anger towards the church but  rather felt the services were boring and meaningless to me.  In the summer of 1982 my  family and I attended a week  long conference at an interdenominational church camp  in Bellingham. This was at the  request of some friends in Vernon. At that time my wife was  mired in serious alcoholism,  combined with depression. Our  marriage was in trouble and my  ���> world seemed to be falling  apart. The message from the  guest speaker on the Wednesday  evening was so comforting that,  entirely on my own in the courtyard, I asked God to forgive  me, accepted Jesus Christ and  became a "Born Again Christian".  Our friends from Vernon  noticed a difference in me at  breakfast the next morning and  commented to that effect,  although I had said nothing to  them. We returned home and  within one month we were given  the opportunity to move to Gibsons. My wife's alcohol  counsellor had had no success in  treating my wife's alcoholism.  When he heard we were moving  he registered her in a treatment  centre. He had not done so  previously because he felt the  Channel Ten  **'����� ���  Wednesday and Thursday  November 14 & 15  7:00 p.m.  Coast Currents, our weekly  magazine show is produced by  Maryanne West and involves  many community persons and  local issues. "Taped at  Elphinstone secondary school  by community broadcasting  students with week we present:  Part 1: Coast Cable Vision  president and general manager,  John Thomas, discusses with  Maryanne West the effects on  the local cable system should  CKVU receive Channel 10 VHF  as applied for. Please note that  Coast 10 invited CKVU  representatives to participate in  this show but they could not attend.  Part 2: Election ' '84. Coast  Municipal Elections Coverage,  a) Sechelt candidates talk with  host Angela Kroning; b) Gibsons candidates talk with Mrs.  Joan Mahlman; c) school  district candidates talk with  Francis Fleming.  treatment centre was the last  hope. Had we not been moving  to a small town where there was  no alcohol counselling he would  not have registered her for the  treatment centre at that time.  We nearly refused the transfer to Gibsons due to a problem  finding suitable, affordable  housing, but a peace came over  me that Sunday morning in  Church. The next morning I  was advised of a new housing  package through my employer  that made housing costs  manageable. I believe I was the  first employee in B.C. to benefit  from the package.  My  wife  had  been  in  the  hospital twice from overdoses  of   alcohol   and   prescription  drugs. I vividly recall riding in a  speeding ambulance, red lights  flashing  and  siren  blaring.   I  thought my wife was dying. The  long wait in the hospital was the  most agonizing time of my life.  My wife is now a recovering  alcoholic.   She   has   had   no  serious  depression  in  over  a  year. The love of our friends  from Vernon was essential in  our   attendance   at   the   conference in Bellingham. Our attendance at the conference was  the catalyst that drew me to a  personal relationship with God.  The love and support of our  friends in our church in Gibsons  had helped me and my family  through a difficult time of readjustment in our personal lives.  None of the people in our  church are perfect. If we view  others  in  a judgemental way  then we will be disappointed.  Nevertheless    many   of   our  friends are dedicated to a life of  love and compassion for others.  1 recognize this is not confined  to those of religious persuasion  as many people of no specific  spiritual belief are also very fine  concerned individuals. My faith  in God, however, together with  the real support of my Christian  friends has helped me through  some   very   difficult   times.   I  believe that without God's love  and the love and support of my  Christian friends, that my life  would now be in a shambles.  I no longer drink alcohol  because of the damage it has  done to our family and because  I believe it helps my wife in her  struggles with alcohol. I still enjoy a good game of golf with  the guys. However, my faith in  God is the foundation upon  which 1 now build my life.  Women and Relai  Guest Spe_ker  DR. NADIA HYDE  Thursday, Nov. 22nd  6-10 Chatelech  School  COST  $8.  PRE-REGISTER  AND PRE-PAY  BEFORE  NOV. 21  \ CALL 886-8841  OR  885-7871  ex<i(kvut  WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS A SPECIAL NIGHT  ROCK VIDEOS FROM  Mon. - Sat.  Tuesdays  Every Tuesday Starting  Nov. 27th is Trivia Night  with Powell River's  Music Man Jerry Solovan  Thursdays  Every Thursday is  Ladies' Night this week  featuring "Crazy Kent" with  his hilarious et. show  Friday & Saturday  Let's Party!  OPEN  MON.  THRU  SAT.  7 p.m.    2 p.m.  Next to the Omega Restaurant  886-3336  Jade Palace  Restaurant  THIS WEEK FAMILY DINNER SPECIALS  Monday to Thursday  DINNER for 2 $11.00  Won Ton Soup  Sweet - Soul Boneless Pork  Beef Chop Suey  Chicken Chow Mein  DINNER for 3 $16.50  Won Ton Soup  Sweet & Sour Sparerlbs  Almond Gai Ding  Mushroom Egg Foo Yong  Chicken Chow Meln  DINNER for 4 $22.00  Won Ton Soup  Special Hot Pot  Pork Fried Rice  Sweet & Sour Boneless Pork  Chicken Chow Meln  Almond Qal Ding  EVERY SA TURD A Y  5 p.m. - 8 p.m.  CHIHESE SMORGASBORD  Adults $6.95  Senior Citizens $3.95  Open 7 days  886-2433  Hwy 101, Gibsons  s  i  -V  i"  <i"  t>-  t>-  .-"*"'  ���if ���  ** '"  "I'M  ��� "'S.'L  ".�����'���> ���"  M&t~" .  ..ft-.:;  ''it    ���  '   1M,M  >>��� ~'w ���  Jfi.  ��� .'.  * ;iv*.  X, '���' '  .** '.'���- '  '         -, ��� -a-  '..*'-'  r         M  ?.    ''-'.  'A M  w '��� ���  "jt:  :'���    .        M  -TV  ���>.*  ,'���*  XX  ># - ������  -*v  l:i/>   V  ,vf>'   "  "MM  I'.X  If you've got  a bright idea,  there's still  time to make  it happen.  November 16 is the deadline for  applications to Canada Works, the 250  million dollar program designed to  provide 47,000 people with immediate  employment this winter. But we need  the bright ideas of businesses, individuals,  organizations and municipalities to  make it happen.  Canada Works projects employ three  or more workers full time for up to 52  weeks to be eligible for federal financial  support.  To make your ideas happen, pick up an  application and guide at your local  Canada Employment Centre or Employment Development Branch Office  today. If you have any questions, or need  help working out your proposal,  program officers will be pleased to help  you. But don't delay, Even the best  ideas can run out of time.  Employment  Immigration  Emploi  Immig  _+i Coast News, NevefUfe��M^8*^984  'Entertaining;Rugby  by Jay Pomfret  inning of the school year, janitors at Sechelt elemen-  jary have chosen Mr. Johnson's grade six classroom "cleanest of  'the week" more times than any other. As a reward for such  tidiness, students' parents drove the class to Gibsons Pool for a  $wim during lunch hour last Friday, and the slide proved one of the  |prime attractions. ���Fr��nBumsidephoio  Strikes &  Last Saturday at Elphinstone  field the Gibsons rugby team  fought an attacking North  Shore Capilano side to a 13-7  victory. Both teams showed a  rain-sopped sideline crowd an  entertaining game of rugby.  Scoring first for Gibsons was  scrum half Dave Rainer off a  On the  Rocks  by Judy Frampton  The Men's Open Bonspiel is  fast approaching. Set aside the  dates of November 16 to 18 to  come to the club and watch  some great curling. Over 20 out-  of-town teams have registered.  Volunteers are needed again  for bar and kitchen duty, cleaning ice and generally helping  around the club. If you are new  to the club we encourage you to  come out and lend a hand, it's a  great way to get involved in the  club and meet people. Sigh up  sheets are posted in the lobby,  so add your name.  There was a great turnout for  the Junior Curling Clinic last  Sunday. Over 20 children are  participating in our junior program, many of them first year  curlers. Enthusiasm abounds"5  they have now been put on  teams and will start playing  games next week.  A reminder that the first half  of your curling fees were due on  November 1.  field goal kick from the 30 yard  line. The first try of the game  came off a Capilano penalty  when Rainer fed his attacking  scrum who rushed for another  30 yard scoring drive/Slipping  the ball from one scrummer to  another the pack drove her  home with Dennis Stevenson  adding the finishing touches on  a well deserved try.  Capilano pressed midway  through the second half by kicking a field goal and scoring a try  off a five yard scrum.  Pressure hit the Gibsons side  and a strong comeback by a  surging three-line saved the  game. Outside centre Freeman  Smith started the winning attack by picking up a loose ball  and feeding his outside men  Quin Kelly, Grieg Sylte and  finally winger Brian Lymer.  Lymer narrowly eluded his  opposing winger and put the  after burners on for the final 20  yards. An exciting win for the  hometown pigs.  ENTREPRENEUR "4AGAZINE has ranked  DIET CENTER as the^lM/Veight Contra!  Franchise in N. America 4'^^ire in a row!!  If you are interested in GOQ^H^rarW^PVE  investigate this unique opportunity. .'X%j$ij0^J$$h  Our outstanding franchise program off ereImijriegiifS* ^  cash flow, excellent profits & return on investmerft^J ^M  unlimited earning potential. "-. *    '  CALL  (403) 283-0200  TODAY  ���**S��  ,   DIET^  (center,  MINIMUM  INV.REQD.  $20,000  Used Furniture  and What Have You  mt USED  FUWIITUtt  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  UK\  IfcifeV ^^e STANDARD QP-&@EUJS8M  IN HOME  _4S___  Come m and see our  complete line of  Inqttm  PRODUCTS.  ��� STOVES ��� RANGES  ��� OVENS ��� WASHERS  ��� DRYERS  ��� REFRIGERATORS  and ��� DISHWASHERS  '-M'M^k'M " "* "*  -t^-:'-''M--'  ' "Xt^XrkX'^i'. A  kT*'W*<*^^ M M^'       < 'M  WE CARRY PARTS FOR ALL MAKES  ���*.  by Bud Mulcaster  We had an eight game singles  tournament with bowlers from  Old Orchard Lanes last Saturday and Old Orchard bowlers  |pok most of the money this  time. Betty Jarvis and Pat  Lawlor of Old Orchard took  0rst and second place and Old  Orchard took six out of eight  fiigh singles.  �� Out of our bowlers, Arman  ;>Wold took third place, Phyllis  Francis fifth, and Sue Whiting  sixth.   High   singles  went   to  iphyllis Francis with a 374 and  ���Pam Lumsden with a 364. We  ���will have a return match at Old  Orchard next March 31.  ^ In   league   action,   in   the  iClassic, Ralph Roth rolled a 301  single and an 860 four game  :(btalf Bob McConnell 312-853,  freeman   Reynolds   294-1023  and Gwen Edmonds 338-1068.  t In the Tuesday Coffee league  Jocelyne  Boyce  took   a  303  single and 646 triple and Sue  ^vTiiting a 316 single and 774 triple. Carol Tetzlaff had a 300  #ngle and a 739 triple in the  Slough-off league and in the  Ball and Chain Gerry Martin a  301 single and an 815 total for  tiie highest triple of the week.  I Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Bonnie McConnell 254-909  )   EdRiddoch 245-886  TUESDAY COFFEE:  ,   Michele Solinsky  .   Nora Solinsky  SWINGERS:  Mary Lambert  Belva Haura  Art Smith  Jim Gilchrist  GIBSONS ��A':  Vi Slack  Pat Prest  Lome Christie  MiltWilhelms  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Susan Edmonds  Kitty Casey  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Irene Rottluff  Bev Drombolis  Bonnie McConnell  BALL AND CHAIN:  Pam Lumsden  Gloria Tourigny  Arman Wold  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Leslie EUlison  Pat Prest  Bob Fletcher  MJim Gilchrist  LEGION:  Randy McLean  Sue Harding  Linda Peters  SECHELT GrA.'S:  Florence Turner  Mary Lambert  Jens Tolborg ���,,.,,  Charlie HumnK ��� '  BUCKSKINS:  Rob EstabrofX^XXX^.''  AS CLASS SIZES CLIMB .  .Wi,  No parents want their  just another  ^i^*v   _.-*^i  Wi  Doreen Dixon  Elaine August    '"������'���  Y.B.C. .-  "'"'JE^EEWEES:v-    .  Jemijfer Bursey  . Jennifer McHeffey  Tova Skytte  ��� BArWAM&ji-  Tara Rezansoff-Mv  Michele Casey      ;-  Jordy Jones  JUNIORS:  Julie Reeves    '  Craig Kincaid  Trevor Anderson  S-MMv  271-668  279-781  208-558  246-654  203-538  235-628  253-634  236-649  272-706  260-730  j  254-658  244-713  258-660  290*75  272-766  259-652  270-656  266-741  230*30  266-669  231-657  286-741  233-583-  241-618  284-683  221-589  257-599  199-553  217-553  255-568  207-593  250*05  *  102X34 ������   ���  xi4i$m-,x ���  :^��g|,.M.  ^170^I||&,M'  ���m^4W:X0m^^.  ..      ' ' '".'  f^'M-rM 'fl  '��  '238*40 -M'r  .-l*?:  227*08 X       -'  261*96  ... and neither do teachers  In a typical British Columbia classropni| children are  excited, curious and eager to learn. iTeachers are  working hard to answer every child's question-. But  with larger classes resulting from more and more  cutbacks, many questions will go unanswered.  Teachers are concerned that educational opportunities for your children are being limited.  M"  >] 'if'  li brt/  ?A  As parents you have always shown an interest in your  child's education. Your help is needed now morefhiin  ever. .���-.������,., , ,,,_.,  By working together, parents and teachers can ;h_lp  public schools look forward to a brigh|i| fii.ture,  On  November   17th,   vote  for.^t^l^odboard^  candidates who will work for������smatKe1aises?r  A MESSAGE FROM YOUR LOCAL TEACHER'S ASSOCIA  c\ -ik  ...line a-- ������ a  gnFM'K'iv ���. ?.l ]._  v Aa'MMmLsfMb  iiar:> .insula-y  ir. ���; w iiji'ir ,0  '      , ,'3v   '��-/��;   ''.��'  :'  xr -if. "��� ;.'\?  tuvxtriV'. Xib  ���:>:.'���'!::.Mi'v ������  fi'S  ic/f ���!���'���.��� xp<nv  ;urvO M won  ;i\\ :':. :?!'i."ib  l-'n.-   -vx.\t3te  1 ,-  '"����� b-'-';_  .;   ':'."> vain Fire Commission meets  CoastHewsi November 12,1984  The November 5 Fire Commission meeting saw the provisional 1985 budget come up for  discussion, as well as projections for a five year plan. One  of the most important items on  the budget is new turn-out gear  for the firemen; the gear now in  use is in very poor condition  and a real safety hazard to the  wearers.  The regional district is pro  viding $9,000 towards the  $22,500 cost of the gear and  another $9,000 is coming from a  statutory reserve fund put aside  for purposes such as this.  A big concern for the fire  department, as it is for other  departments on the coast, is the  lack of an adequate communications system. A letter  has been sent to PEP on this  matter, but, as fire chief Mel  Herbicide appeal  Gibsoits Fire Chief Mel Buckmaster was on hand last week to show  the sad state of the turn-out gear which is soon to be replaced.  ���Dienne Evans pholo  The Pesticide Appeal Board  will this week hear an appeal by  the Sunshine Coast Environment Protection Project  (SCEPP) against a permit  allowing spraying of the herbicide Roundup on 99hectaresof  land in the Brittain River area  by the B.C. Forest Service.    *-  Open to the public for observation but not participation, the  appeal will be held in the Driftwood Inn in Sechelt at 9 a.m.  this Wednesday, November 14.  A spokesperson for SCEPP  told the Coast News that the  group's basic concern is that  Brittain River is a spawning  river for coho, chum and pink  salmon and steelhead trout. The-  effects of Roundup on salmon  species has never been tested.  "It's not enough to observe  the immediate effects on the  fish of the application of  Roundup," the spokesperson  said. "What are the effects on  the organisms which maintain  the, whole food chain that supports the salmon? Roundup  needs to be tested for its long-  term effects before its use is  allowed."  SCEPP invites as many  members of the public as possible to be present at the appeal  hearing.  re&ssn*  Buckmaster put it, "We can't  seem to get off the ground with  communications."  Ron Neilson reported that  Art McPhee of PEP has asked  if the fire deparement had investigated dispatch in the  Sechelt Fire Department; this  had been done, and it had been  found wanting. McPhee is now  trying to get funding for communications for the entire coast  and hopefully this will include  the various fire departments.  It was generally agreed that,  13.  '������]  *  *  in chairman's. Sheila Kitson's.  words, "having a good fire:;  department helps save horrie|  owners money on house in-*  surance. The department: _U|  valuable, not just for fires but in;;  other areas as well (accidents,"  etc.)". :^,M  The budget is riovvMbeing]:  presented to both the ^Gibsons {;  council and to the SCRIP,; fori;  their approval. It asks forj-ap-ji  proximately $160,000, inducting];  a contribution to a statutory ������  reserve fund such as is helping;;  pay for the new turn-out gear. ':>  LADIES' AUXILIARY TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEQIQN  #109 GIBSONS  ANNUAL CHRISTMAS  BAZAAR  at  Legion Hall, December 1st 1 - 3 pm  Baking, Crafts & White Elephant  Raffles drawn at 3 pm  ��.  Response  \ to CKVU  r. ���������.������-'���   ���      .    .'  J Some 60 people attended the  \ meeting Friday night to discuss  with Coast Cable Vision general  manager, John Thomas the  status of Channel 9, PBS and  how to answer the CRTC's request for a response to the options outlined at the October  meeting in Victoria.  Thomas explained the  technical reasons for the loss to  Sunshine Coast subscribers of  signals broadcast on VHF frequencies 9 and 11 if CKVU is  given a licence to broadcast on  VFH 10 from a transmitter  located on Saltspring Island,  and the costs which will accrue  to subscribers to bring in the  lost off-air signals by  microwave.  The feeling of the meeting  was that it should be made clear  to the CRTC by all means at  our disposal that Coast television subscribers do not accept  the premise that they should pay  for the realignments to the  system caused by CKVU's  understandable wish to increase  their equity by changing to a  VHF frequency.  We should again write letters  and sign petitions to try to persuade the CRTC of our belief  that if CKVU is not willing to  accept alternative sites for their  transmitter which will causeless  disruption to the system which  has been in place for so many  years, then they (CKVU) should  rightly pay the costs resulting  from their action.  Suncoast' Television Society  will again . make petitions  available and with help from the  cable company undertake to see  that all letters are copied and  mailed according to CRTC  rules. It was agreed to send  copies also to MP Ray Skelly  and Communications Minister  Marcel Masse and that we  should consider an appeal to the  Privy Council if the CRTC decision is unfavourable.  A meeting has been arranged  with MP Skelly to discuss the  issue which will affect other  parts of his riding as well, .and  the society will seek support  from the people in Victoria and  other Island communities which  will share our problems.  Petitions will be available at  the Coast Cable office and the  newspaper offices by Wednesday, where letters can also be  left. Deadline is Friday,  November 23 so that mailing  may be completed by the  CRTC's November 28 deadline.  ���e WORKWEN?  /IKWORLD  Vow Merry Christmas Store  7 Days Only!  Nov. 15 thru  Nov. 21 Only!  HT OF CHRISTMAS SALE  THE LEGENDARY  GIFT AT AN  INCREDIBLE PRICE!  Levis  OUR GIFT TO YOU!  with any purchase of  Levis 2497 Sale Jeans  we'll give you ONE  of these  record albums  at NO  CHARGE!  MEN'S 1ST QUALITY  SADDLEMAN BOOT CUT  JEANS $  ��� Prewashed 617's  ��� Waists 28-40  Arena  STRAIGHT LEG BOOT CUT  STONEWASHED 2ND'S  JEANS  news  At the Sunshine Coast arena  _1 is working ^well except the  lehumidifier, wjhich Alderman  3raham Craig? told Sechelt  "ouncil would have to be replac-  :d next year. '*And it's expen-  iive," he warned. v I'JQM  -Arena staff is t presently  liscussing possible summer programs which could be developed  vithout causing iiHidue financial  train. *j'''.     ,' ���;,.,,.,,  Technical staff in chafgie of  rowd control at the arena will'  low be recognized by their new  lark blue jackets. "Much  heaper" than the coveralls they  ised to wear, reported Alder-  nan Craig.    .     .' ikv.v^.,-:;;.^  #W��RKVVEN?  MVVtiRLD  Supplies of complimentary  record albums are  limited ��� so hurry!  ��� LIMIT 1 PER CUSTOMER  ��� ONLY WHILE SUPPLIES LAST  ��� APPROXIMATELY 75 PER STORE  Cowrie St;  [MailwCord I  Sfchelt Coast News, HovembstrA21984  : MARLENE HILLHOUSE  }.  r; Mrs.  Marlene Hillhouse of  Render Harbour is running for  a second two-year term as  trustee for school district area  A.  "During the last two years  I've really enjoyed finding out  how the system works," she  said. "I've learned a lot���I  jfcnow it's only the tip of the  "iceberg���and I have the time to  $io more."  j| Mrs. Hillhouse sees as the  vjgoal of the school board to  ^maintain   the  highest   quality  education possible with the  diminished funds and resources  available.  "We have no control over  how, much money we get���we  still don't even know how much  it will be���so we need to use  every resource available," she  said.  This district does well in attaining educational standards,  Mrs. Hillhouse feels, but she is  concerned whether our educational system in general teaches  "assessment of information or  just facts".  Mrs. Hillhouse, 46, has lived  on the Sunshine Coast for eight  years, working as a supervisor  for the Bank of Montreal, front  desk manager at several resorts,  receptionist at the Pender Harbour Health Clinic, and parent  volunteer in the public school  system. She and her husband  Barry have one daughter, -in,  grade 12 at Pender Harbour  secondary.  MARIE-BELLE BULMER  Marie Belle Bulmer, who is  seeking election to the school  board, has lived on the Coast  since 1971. Holding a Masters  degree in social work from UBC  she has worked for most of the  past 13 years for the ministry of  human resources. She is currently non-practising, a situation which has given her the  time and energy to seek office.  Mrs. Bulmer sees several  issues of concern. "What we  need," she explained in an interview with the Coast News,  I  |    DON FAIRWEATHER  % Donald Fairweather, who is  ^running for a position on the  ^school board against incumbent  ��;Marlene Hillhouse, brings with  him a great deal of experience  with children of all ages, both as  a teacher and as an administrator. He has taught at  various levels, and also served  on a school board in Ontario.  "I think I have a lot of experience in related fields and in  education itself, to bring to bear  on the job as trustee,'* said Mr.  Fairweather in a conversation  with the Coast News. "Education is a priority with me; I have  a son in high school and a  daughter in elementary school. I  r|  ANNUAL CHRISTMAS   BAZAAR  ;|   ST. MARY'S HALL, GIBSONS  SATURDAY, NOV. 24TH  10 AM - 3 PM  Baking, crafts, white  elephant and lots more...  Mothers bring your kids,  we will have lots of fun  for them at the jungle house.  x  X  t  Services  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  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  .Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "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  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a. m.  Evening Fellowship       6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  , Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship ' -   7:30 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- 7:30 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. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  SI. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  ..X   10:00 a.m.  Rev. XElfip.binson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday^ Every Month  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sunday: Sechelt Elem. School  9:45 a.m.: Sunday School  11 a.m.: "Studies in Genesis"  7:30 p.m. Home Meetings  "Studies in Matthew"  Wednesday:  8:00 p.m. Chatelech Sec. School  Oct. 17th to Nov. 21st  ''Holiness of God " by R.C. Sproul  Video tapes which formed basis  of Charles Colson's Best Seller  "Loving God"  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor 885-7488|  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREWS'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrew's Anglican.  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.    Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau      885-5019  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  ... Wednesday    -   7:30p.m.  MMM") United Church Building  1    MM/.       Davis Bay  M'f 885^2506 or 886-7882  think the position (trustee) is an  important job and I have both  the desire and'experience to try  to do it well."  "On the Sunshine Coast we  have a somewhat unique area.  It's a very nice place to live and  we have many people who have  a lotto offer. In view bf the experienced people here there is  no reason why we can't have a  high quality education system,  one which the children can be  proud of and one which will  serve them well, no matter  where they may eventually go."  "The trustee should be  available to the people," said  Mr. Fairweather. "I will try to  seek out what the people see as  the issues and be available to the  parents. I think that's very important.  Mr.  Fairweather is a lawyer  with Eastwood and Company  and has lived on the Sunshine1  Coast since the spring of 1980.  TIM FRIZZELL  Tim Frizzell, currently working as the Community Services  Placement Program Officer,  has lived on the Sunshine Coast  since 1969 and has been closely  involved with educators in  several different capacities  throughout that time. He is running for election to the school  board.  "I feel I have a lot to offer,"  said Mr. Frizzell, "including my  previous experience on the  school board. My work on the.  board, on the Group Home  (now the Family Centre) Committee and as. Community  Hours Officer has given me a  reason to want to continue in  the school district.  "The drop in funding," he  went pn, "has meant that  schools and the board have to  operate with less money than  they did three years ago. Victoria has asked us to deal with  the same pupil-teacher ratio as  in 1976 without taking into consideration the rate of inflation,  the special programs needed  now, the high divorce rate  which has. given lis a lot of  students in the classroom who  have serious emotional problems; kids with these kinds of  problems are frequently disruptive in the classroom and the  teacher is forced to deal with  this.  "1 like the work on the school  board, the friendships and camaraderie with teachers and  senior staff who have very hard  jobs to do. There's a responsibly to everyone paying taxes;  these are difficult times and we  are all doing our bit to help.  "When I was on the board  before, it was during the, good  times; it's' much more difficult  to hold back and 1 want to be in  on that, I want to be in on the  bad times.  Mr. Frizzell, who is 44, has  three children, one in his third  year at UBC, and the other two  in grades 11 and 12 at Chatelech  high school. He lives in Sechelt.  Hours;  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday   .  Saturday  c library  J-30.4p.m.  10:30- 4 p.m  1.30- 4 p.m.  7;00-9p.m.  I;3��-4p.m.  "are schools which provide an  all-round education. People  who specialize too much tend  not to be able to see beyond  their own narrow horizons and  don't do as well as the more  well-rounded student."  "1 also think we have to provide the ministry of education  with a budget that reflects our  real needs; now we have to accept their, formula and often it  doesn't answer our needs. For  example, although seven to  eight per cent of the budget goes  towards bussing we still don't  have seatbelts on the school  buses.  "How our societv erows and  develops is determined by our  education system. Let's try to  develop citizens who have, a  sense of respect for themselves  and for their fellow human beings."  Mrs. Buhner and her husband live in Roberts Creek and  have two teenaged children,  both of whom, attend  Elphinstone.  PAT TINHAM  My name is Pat Tinham, f  live on Bowen Island, in School  District No. 46, Area B, and I  am seeking your support for my  intention to run for school  trustee November 17, 1984.  I am married, with two  children (eight and 10) who attend Bowen Island Community  School, and: have lived on  Bowen Island for almost four  years.  I have served two years on the  executive of the B.C. Community School Association as  well as in a volunteer capacity in  the school. Before coming to  Bowen 1 was a member of the  executive of Maplewood Parent  Participation Pre-School and  then a volunteer and member of  Maplewood Community School  Association in North Vancouver.  Education has hit a critical  patch iii its history in B.C., and  how educators and administrators learn to deal with  restraint is of. vital importance  f toh outmost?Valuabte resource^  \ (our children). '  '%-****  vyx?  MAKE YOUR  CHRISTMAS WISHES  COME TRUE!!  If you nee nomething at Kitchen  Cnrnital thai you would like for- ���'���.  Chrixinian. jum write your withe* in ;  our   CHRISTMAS   REGISTRY,  then tell your family and friends.  WHY NOT DROP BY  TODAY AND SEE OVR  LATEST ARRIVALS?  A Gallery of Kitchen  Gadsets and Accessories  Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-3611    CANKER SORES  A typical canker sore is a small ulceralia in the mouth that  lasts from 7 to 10 days. General measures to treat cankers are  rinse the mouth with warm water and avoid chewing gum,  citrus fruits, spices, tomatoes, nuts and candy.  There are many over-the-counter products to ease the pain.  However, they do not cure. The product I seem to recommend  the most is Teljel�� .It is good for all ages, from kid's teething  to denture pain.  Hydrogen peroxide may be used to cleanse the affected  area. It should not be used for a long period of time as the  acidity will decalsify the teeth.  Some ointments may contain camphor or methyl salicylate.  Fatalities have occurred due to ingestion. Keep these products away from children.  Remember, please contact your doctor if a canker sore does  hot heat within two weeks.  >  ��  M  ���0  a.  Howe Sound Pharmacy  846-3305   24 Hr. Emtrg. 899-7740  *  _   f ^ k      ���* mil.  ilvl  --w^i^-mattr ���������* -������������  M9838  ��� Portable Audiomate*  Component System  ��� AM/FM Stereo  Radio/Cassette Recorder  ��� Detachable 2-Way Speakers  ��� LEDVU Meter   ��� AC/DC  $2***?       $169.95  M6900  M9802  ��.  ���. AM/FM Stereo Cassette  ��� 2-Way, 4-Speaker System  ��� One Touch Recording  ��� Variable Monitoring System  ��� Pause Control  i3J4h*r        $99^95  ��� Mini AM/FM Radio Cassette  ��� One-Touch Recording  ��� Auto Stop :  ��� Pause Control     .  ��� Variable Monitoring  jmxwr        $98.95  M9811  CIS  I Portable Audiomate�� Mini  Component System  I AM/FM Stereo Radio/  Cassette Recorder  1' 5-Band Graphic. Equalizer  I Detachable 2-Way Speakers  I :5-Stage LED Vu/Sound Meter  i_2i*#r      $198.95  ��� AM/FM Stereo Cassette  ��� 2-Way, 4-Speaker System  ��� 5-LED VU Sound Level Meter  ��� Built-in Loudness Control  ��� ALC Recording  ��� Cue & Review  iusa^r      $124.95  >-����� -t*L  n  C30  ��� Portable Audiomate��  Mini-Component System  ��� Dolby Noise Reduction  ��� Cue & Review Function  ��� 5-Band Graphic Equalizer  ��� Detachable 2-Way, 4-  Speaker System  $2*��&!r       $239.95  M7130  ��� Slim-line Stereo Radio  Cassette  ��� AC/DC Operation with  Built-in AC Transformer  ��� Multiband Reception  M_ Multivoltage     ��� Soft Eject  RS 2-Way 4-Speaker System  Sm&r      $149.95  MW1  ��� AM/FM Double Cassette Deck  ��� 2-Way Speakers  ��� Pause Control  ��� Variable Monitoring System  ��� Auto Stop     ^  $m&r      $149.95  C55  -::."i  H Portable Audiomate��  Minii  Component Double  Cassette System      "::;';"������������'"������'''  ��� Synchronized Dubbing M  ��� Continuous Playback  H 5-Band Graphic'Equalizer  ��� Dolby Noise^ Reduction :  ��� Detachable 2-Way Speakers <  336��*r      $329^95  SEECOAST V!DEO   (HH  SALES & RENTAL  Cowrie Street  Sechelt, Coast News, November 12,1984  15.  ^Walt of Walt's Automotive, lying on the ground, had to take a  'chainsaw to free this car from the stump of the telephone pole it  sheered off on the Highway 101 hill in Gibsons last week. The  driver lOOkS OH. ��� John Burnside pholo  Economics and phone  rates concern Gibsons  l. There were several items up  [for discussion at the November  r 6 Gibsons council meeting and  r November 7 Committee of the  ; Whole meeting, including a  ; report on the Economic  [Development Commission,  'reaction to proposed B.C. Tel  i increases, a UBCM survey on li-  f quor licensing, and a discrepancy in payments made for dredg-  ��� ing at the marina site.  Alderman Ron Neilson made  a report on the recent Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) meeting in which the  preliminary budget was discussed. The EDC 1985 budget is based on the 1984 budget, but there  are some problems, because at  the end of April the provincial  grants towards the EDC will be  ending, and to keep the office  operating it may mean increases  in local taxes. This problem will  be further discussed, said Alderman Neilson, at a meeting between the SCRD and the EDC.  Alderman Bill Edney said, "I  am interested in the EDC, hav  ing served on it. Sometimes you  put a lot of money into it, and it  is hard to measure results. Can  we ask, how much will it cost,  and what are the potential  gains?"  Alderman Neilson responded  that he has asked for a report on  the EDC's actual achievement,  and that the projected budget is  approximately $115,000. A  report will be forthcoming after  further discussion with the  SCRD and the EDC.  The 15 per cent rate increase  proposed by B.C. Tel was  brought to council's attention  by Alderman Neilson, who said  that this has outraged a lot of  people in the light of the current  inflation rate, that that people  are asking, how can I comment?  Alderman Neilson suggested  council send a letter to the  chairman of the CRTC and to  B.C. Tel expressing council's  extreme opposition to this increase.  The marsh's beavers and the  proposed seawall took top.billing at Sechelt council's regular  meeting last Wednesday, but  council also dealt with several  rezoning issues and some  ��� general housekeeping matters as  well.  Feeling strongly their responsibility to keep all drainage -itches clear to minimize any risk  of flooding, council  unanimously ratified the recommendation of its planning committee that the local conservation officer be asked to remove  the beaver pair from the marsh  as soon as possible.  "What's the point of paying  an engineering firm to come and  make a professional report on  the situation if we're going to  listen to the Marsh Society and  overrule it?" asked retiring  Alderman Harvey Bist. "We  know we have drainage problems even without beaver dams  in our ditches." He stressed that  the village must ensure that such  ditches are maintained free of  debris and vegetation, including  the ditches in the marsh.  "In view of the engineer's  report, I don't think we have  any choice," concluded Alderman Graham Craig.  Council will write to the  Marsh Society explaining its  concerns and decision, noting  that it is considering building a  weir to help control water levels  and silt build-up in the marsh,  and that marsh ditches must be  kept clear. The Marsh Society  has preferred to do the  maintenance work at the marsh  Council members are all having second thoughts on moving  too hastily into a major seawall  project, and have voted to table  the matter for one month until  the next planning meeting while  they gather more information  and advice.  The issue has stirred up much  interest and controversy within  the village, and many people  have given councillors their  comments  and  advice.  "1 don't know anything  about engineering or about  what's happening out there in  ; the water," said Alderman Bist.  "I'm not prepared to proceed  with a seawall because I'm not  sure a seawall is what we need."  Discussion raised past reports  and studies dealing with the ero-  sion of the foreshore;  possibilities such as seawalls, retaining walls, sand and shingle;  and past attempts which have  failed.  "Engineers' reports have all  said there is nothing we could  build which could be  guaranteed not to break  down," noted Mayor Joyce  Kolibas.  Alderman Short suggested  that local engineer Doug Roy is  probably better informed on  local conditions than other  engineers, and if chosen as  engineer should be asked to  review all proposals and  reports.  In rezoning matters, council  passed zoning amendment Bylaw 239, which will change zoning on the property north of  Trail and Medusa on which the  proposed new senior citizens'  complex will be built from  Residential 1 to Public  Assembly 1. Also passed was  Community Plan Bylaw  amendment 284, which will  change the community plan to  reflect the above-noted zoning  change, and Bylaw 286, which  grants tax exempt status for a  period of one year to the same  property.  73X  We can  move       ppp*.  you  ANYWHERE  Member of  j&y  THE  'ALLIED. Il  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving^  8882664   j  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  Notice Board  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  SPONSORED BY:  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  (?04tu*tfy ��uwfo  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 8867817  Holjy Tea and Bazaar Gibsons United Church Hall. December 1,2 to 3:30  p.m.  Baha'i Open .House Saturday, November 17th, 7:30 p.m., King Road.  Speaker Mr. David Deboscobi. Topic: Science & Religion. 886-7329.  Gibsons Garden Club meeting Thursday, Nov. 15 at 7 p.m . in the Marine  Room, lower Gibsons. Guest Speaker: Alice Murray. Topic: Landscaping.  New members welcome.  The Scouting people & friends on the Sunshine Coast will hold their annual  meeting on Monday, Nov. 19 at 7 p.m. in Sheena Lodge at Camp Byng.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ��� RENTALS ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ! m& ��  V 885-46AO  CAR RENEW  ��� Boats ��� Cars 'Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE  TOOL  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial   ..  Gibsons  ^Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  r m .  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Eves  885-5617  COLLINS SECURITY   '��� Serving the Sunshine Coast -~>>  On Call 24 Hours ' i  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services *  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems _      _ ���        -5  ��� CCTV Estimates ��   , Ken Collins       885-4515*i  r  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  gaittigftfUC AUTOMOTIVE  r  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy '01. Gibsons  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  x ���������:,;.���& contractingmOtd.:;;  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck )oe &. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON I VO       886-9453        Bellerive  J.F.UI. EKCAUATINQ LTD.  ��� seotic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  ��������������(! H<l.  ('ibsitns  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST   e  TRACTOR & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                                  Mirrors - *"  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   r*.  fCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  _���  CHAINSAW LTD.  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  Tl RE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE,  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  5- '  ^  r  885-9973  886-29387  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  886-2510  DONE YOURS LATELY?  �� CONTRACTING*  6 ft  5JJ_  ppeninguia <@lag#  WINDOWS & GLASS LTD.  Residental & Commercial  >    \ Glazing Contractors  |od or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  " Full,Line 01 Iqtyipr^Exterlar Do"rs   Hwy 101 Sechelt B.C.  Bus. - 885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Front;  ��� Green Houses &  Skylite Systems  f*  BCFGRRI6S  Schedule  ���__*&.-���,,  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  T  WINTER 1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am   5:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15  * 3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am 4:30 pm ��12  *8:45 6:30        ���*" ~* *  12:30 pm    8:20  2:30  Ul  * o  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am *5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  (MINI-BUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00a.m. "10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ' 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  M:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  ���'1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  ' 9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1.00 FM AN0 RETURN TRIP AT 130 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  '<">���  wmmm^mmmmm  IWIWB  w'rx,'"- v, y  .'M*M'^;~> >'</"/  ���   s- ���"   *       IS'  V, < '  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. lOf  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't.  K.  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-8240 j)  t     CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING %  Specializing in Small Businesses '  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls \  Income Tax, Management ....  Consultants 009'_olU  y_ (Cowrie St., next to MacLeod's) \  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Nlarv Volen    886-9597  i  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call 886-731 I  Service  ���sour  if-^^/rX] only  business  \nv  OISINIEBR00K INDUSTRIES LTD.  ;��� CdncVfete Septic t jinks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ��� ��� rjrir^st Tr3n|& Pads ��*<Septic Tank Pumping  Ntt  ��� PrjrtableTbiletltenftal �� Crane Service Highflift  ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  _���  i__.  mr  ..,,J-x:i>4-.i\  J  ^  KEN DE VRIES U SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  ������,,.., Steam Cleanln��� __W,  886-71!2 Hwuini  rihcnnc     "A-lWWv  Hwy 101, Gibsons  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  ^  Res. 886-9949  M%;  ���cr  Wm  ca_!$qj WwlJP* .^ _  FoigRR��Wi*#otopti|& Gravel  i      ��* hj w \ ~5R|rmod Concrete FramicTs  one 885 9666 ��� 885-5333 J  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ti.'-��"!Vil*,'  ��_���  J  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soflits & fascias "���> i.' ���' ���  ��� Built-in vacuum systems j-^i  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  ,**. ��� ��85-3681  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut..  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  n  i CANADIAN |  _A1_  885-2360  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3X 4 - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10- e����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets 16.  J*.  ���s  %  ik  '���r  '*������  it-  *  ft.  ���*-  Hi  &.  ,*'  Co��?t News, Movember 12,1984  i.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8;  9.  10.  ���1.1.  12.  13.  14.  IS.  16.  Horim U. rio^crt*'  Births  Obituaries  fn Memertam  TtanfcYou  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets &. Livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  17. Barter X Trede  18. For Sale  19. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. Bed &. Breakfast  26. For Rent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. Business  Opportunities  31. Legal  32. B.C. &. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  FIRST  j  ^M'f-   m'mHbm es;  ^%Xrfc.Tx6p��ri}/:  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'  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  _������^ IN HALFMOON BAY �����������  B& J Store  885-9435  ���^"���^������m.SICHUT mmmmmmm  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  "���R08ERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  ��������������� |N GIBSONS"������  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Villn**  Coast News  886-2622  For sale by owner: Vk storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt., FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt. Rd. $69,500. Eves. & wknds.  886-8500. #47  Under the Rent Distress Act:  Part, built log cabin. For info  phone 886-7700. #46  Lease to purchase Ig. 2 bdrm.  home. Urge lot, FP, carport,  elec. heat. On Southwood Road.  112-321-0880. #46  New 3 bdrm., 2 storey home in  Sandy Hook. Spectacular view  -lots of extras. Must be seen.  Sloping lot. Dave, 885-4546. #47  If you have $16,500 make your  down payment on this large family home situated on Vz acre lot in  Roberts Creek assumable  $55,000 mortgage at 12V2%  885-7563. #47  TRADE  Mature prof.-cpl. would be in-  teres. to trade 2 bdrm. luxury  apt. on Capilano River w/exec.  amenities for a WF or view home  w/min. 2 bdrm., 1200 sq. ft.  Area Langdale ta Sechelt. For  details: Elaine Biggan, Western  Realty, 922-6166 (24 hrs.) or  922-4932 (res.). ��� #48  Water view 3 bdrm. home on  fenced third acre on Lower Rd. in  Roberts Creek for sale or will rent  for $550/mo. Heatilator fireplace  and skylights. 534-2723 eves.  #48  Obituaries  THarik^YQii  WICKSTRAND: Matt Edwin  Wickstrand passed away  peacefully on Nov. 5 at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt. Born  Feb. 14, 1908 in Jacobstad,  Finland. Survived by his loving  wife Olga, her children Edward  and Valerie Pawlik and Jean and  Thomas Korone, and several  grandchildren arid great grandchildren. Also, one son, William  McPhee and his wife Gloria.Two  daughters, Lynn and John Brandys; Dolly and Donald Polak. Five  grandchildren and 3 great grandchildren. One brother Ragner in  Finland. For many years Mr.  Wickstrand was associated with  the logging industry on the B.C.:  coast and resided in Gibsons in  his later years. He will be sadly  missed by family and friends. #46  In Memoriam  We wish .to thank all of our  friends for their help, kindness  and sympathy cards, including  the numerous phone calls during  the recent passing of my father,  Norman Hough. Doreen & Ken  Stewart. #46  We wish to thank friends &  neighbours for their expressions  of kindness & sympathy during  our recent bereavement. Special  thanks to Dr. Petzold & the nursing staff of St. Mary's. The Carr  family.  _ #46  Personal  Before you open up your  door...make sure you know just  what's in store!  180�� brass peepholes, installed  $20.886-7289. #48  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners, etc.  For more info phone 885-5655 or  886-9058. #46  If you're looking for a really good  time have a Watkins Party ask  Nancy at 886-2856 about our  hostess Christmas gift specials.  #47  Announcements  In loving memory of Heidi Wilcox,  who passed away Oct. 26,1982.  We think of you often. Louise.  #46  N.L.P. SEMINAR  Introduction to  "THE MAGIC  OF CHANGE"  Through Personal Growth  SECHELT BOOKSTORE  Sunday, November 1&th  Pre-registration $30 M  Bring Lunch  Phone 885-2527 or 885-5622  Lecturer    i;  Just's R. Chtse, C.T.N.L.P.  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903,  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  Solidarity Coalition Event. Larry  Kuen speaking on B.C. Education  What;Next. Elphinstone cafeteria,  Nov. 15,7:30 p.m. #46  (fORST POTTERY |  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.           Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line "1~". 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 rnoney orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ;   -   JM-_,y-C_��fMMfiM��_JB  I CHRISTMAS  f GIFTWARE  i       Local Handcrafted  "Functional and Decorative  | Stoneware, Porcelain &  : Earthenware  I NEXT DOOR TO  | CHAMBERLAIN  f GARDENS  | Open Almost Anytime  Chamberlain Road  (off North Road)  GIBSONS  886-2543  L�� ����TFORST     4  ���*������������     Weddings  &, Engagements  Please mail to:  "COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��! Qi bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places listed above.'  ::!3:'  |     Minimum;^"* per 3 line Insertion.  i cm im   .--   J  in: "x  : _      a  Sjxie �����������<:_:                         3  l Jl.  . . .  :        in?  Jjz_n-_E      .:  :   :e id  i*E  ID  1 ��ftl         1.    L  : ~Lin  _D  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. Eon,-Sale. For Rent, etc.   ^mBVmtmmt^awmBimfmwmfmtmaBmBKxmimmmKmammmmmami-W  HARDING-FROMAGER, Mr. &  Mrs. Michel Fromager. announce  the marriage of their younger  daughter; Hilary Marie, to Randal  Kenmore Harding, son of Ms  Donna Drummond of Gibsons and.  James Harding of Cranbrook on  November 10th, 1984. The Rev.  Alex G. Reid, Gibsons United  Church officiated. #46  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Wedding rings made to order,  sized & repaired. Silver Sea,  885-2687. #48  2 yr. old neutered male cat,  short-haired, grey with white  markings, in North Road/  Chamberlin area. Answers - to  "Graymond". Call 886-7030.  #46  Fluffy grey & white torn cat, very  friendly, answers to Herve. Lost  Nov. 7 around Chaster & Gower  Pt. Rd. 886-2426. #46  Pair of bi-focal glasses near Gibsons mall. 886-9885. #46  Found  1 Ig. jack-knife and sheath on  Gower Point Rd. near Franklin.  Call 886-2343. #47  Birth certificate, Astra Maris  Panteluk. Pick up at Davis Bay  school or phone 885-9523.    #46  Pets  &  Livestock  for SAle  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295." Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  885-9357  Mulch $2.50  TFN  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  ���SL-Gbi  _nc  For. Sale  ��%  S  Ton Prices  fire Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  air  -OC  i  Come & See Our  COCKATIELS  white & grey  ��� ROSELLAS  ��� RED RUMPS  ��� DOVES  ��� BUDGIES  ��� CANARIES  ��� FINCHES  ��� HAMSTERS  ��� GERBILS  Bird & Small Animal  Supplies  also, Dog & Cat  Grooming by  Joy Walkey at  Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  896-3812  (2 pait'Suffoc ewes just brid.  Gq^ireeder5^15ft--.each,-S^i.  Or "both.. 886-8464: - #46  Purebred -German Shepherd  pups,, females $50; males $70.  Ph. 886-2489; v. #47  5 Persian-cross kittens. $10  each. Call 886-7840. #46  Sm. English saddle & bridle.  $150,886-9662. #46  Music  ���^  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Fender-Rhodes elec. piano.  $600.886-9662. #46  Alynne C. Shinness Piano Studio  Theory and piano lessons. Gospel  music and classical R.C. Exams.  Phone 886-2409 or 886-2660#47  Wanted  VOTES  Swap for  hnrf.l work, cjctiiiine  concern ��r results  JOHN  REYNOLDS  for    ALDERMAN  in Gibsons  886-8344  Trailer for 19' boat. Call  883-2312. #46  Used violin in good condition.  885-9451. #46  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Standing timber, * cedar logs  wanted. Phone 886-8404.    #47  Good recent set of Encyclopedia  Britanica. Phone 886-9742.   #46  3 dogs: I Golden Retriever, 2 mix  - females. 886-3976. #47  Have large treed lot in Gibsons to  exchange for I8V2' mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar. 988-3887 or  929-5269. TFN  TIME TO  SPRUCE UP  YOUR HOME  FOR  CHRISTMAS  Good supply of  * fabrics  * vinyls  if foam and  * upholstery supplies  W.W. Upholstery-  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  1  Sturdy kitchen table & 2 maple  chairs $25; stereo stand $40;  fold down couch, black vinyl  cover $25; gas lawnmower $35.  Moving. 883-9389. .. #46  10% Off. Tulips-30 varieties;  daffodils-15 var.; hyacinth-7  var.; crocus, freesia, paperwhite,  iris, etc. Old Granthams Landing  store, 886-9238. Hours: 9:30 till  3. #46  Oval braided rug; Ig. dog cage;  astroturf. 8x20; highchair;  clothing; plants; old frig.-works.  886-3780. #46  Firewood for sale. Hemlock & fir.  $70 per cord delivered.  886-8050,886-6496. #46  Chest freezer $150; boys ski  boots size 7, 2 pr. $40 ea.  885-5395 after 5. #47  3 beds, washer, wheelbarrow,  chrome table & chairs, sofa &  chair, knick knacks etc. Pratt Rd.  886-7538. #47  ��� Near new Eiectrolux shampooer  $200; girls bike 5 speed $50; 2  pr. girls skates 1V2 & 6, $20.  886-7825. #47  Ladies skates 5V2. Mens skates  10. No pics. 886-7134 #46  Like new: 1. fridge  -22"x19"x19", Norcold, compressor type, 2-way $300; 2. 2  19"x16" van windows, sliding  type w/screens $35 ea; 3. Infant  recliner-rocker $20. Ph.  886-3936  #47  Mixed firewood del. Gibsons area  $80. Approx. 2 cord load.  886-9445 or 886-2617.        #47'  - r-..n r  FIRI  ft'  m  m  ���l  Final  Clearance ���  All Vacs Priced  Low to Move  Out Fast!  KERN'S  i  1  HOME  ��   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  Ig]  tWttTtffJ  Frigidare clothes dryer exc. cond.  $200. Phone 886-2673 after 5  p.m. or 886-2201, ask for Betty.  #46  Junior Encyclopedia Brittannica,  22 vols. $75. 886-9474 after 5.  #46  Mirror, 12" B&W TV, sm. ap-  pliances, wrought iron chairs, 3  burner Coleman stove, Xmas  cards & wrapping paper at a low  price. 5 & 50 gal. aquarium,  vacuum, ironing board, old  typewriter, bed/sofa. 886-7538.  #46  Alder For Sale  Split and stacked since July. $60  per   full   cord   picked   up.  885-7055. #46  Strawberry  Studio  HANDWOVEN  GARMENTS  Friday &. Saturday  November 16th & 17th  Sunnycrest Mall  See our ad on page 3  FURNITURE  FALL SPECTACULAR  NO DOWN PAYMENT  NO PAYMENT TILL  1985  ALSO  ONE YEAR INTEREST  FREE ON PURCHASES  OVER $1000  New sofas, sofa beds,  dining room suites, bedroom  suites, chest of drawers,  box springs & mattress, TVs  & appliances.  Also, good used sofas, chest  of drawers, box springs &  mattresses, TVs &  appliances.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholm Furniture  inltl �������   885 JT13  B & Decker 7Vi" table saw$200;  breaker panel s.ph. 24 circ. $85;  alum. s.g. windows 2-6'x4\  1-corner 4'2"x4' - 4*x2' $20  ea.; 2-3'6"x2' $15 ea.;  D.G.-4'4"x2'4" $40. 4'x3\ 2  bathroom D.L. 2'4"x19" $25  ea.; 19"x2' $25. 886-8201 or  886-7743. #46  Speed Queen wash. mach. Heas.  Operating cond. $50; 3 Colonial  style lamp shades 8"x18"x30".  2 tangerines, 1 brown $15 ea. or  3 for $40. 885-3440. #46  Cheery elec. log fire. Wall  mounted with hood, orange-  black. Cost $200. $95 OBO.  885-7350. #46  Fir & hemlc��;k,"$65>M��rd. Split  & delivered. Calf 885-9512 or  885-7945.      ������';:���      #46  Table saw 8", Vz HP, cast iron  table. Exc. cond. $95.885-2687.  #46  Alder firewood $65 a cord or $40  , pick-up load. 885-9276.      #46  ��� Rifles: Rem Mag 7mm M65 2x x  7x Redfield scope & case $850;  Remmington mdl. 725 270 cal.;  Bushnell sport view wide angle  scope & case $700; Winchester  mdl. 94 30-30 New Haven Conn:  Bushnell Magnum Phanton 2.5x;  scope & case $225; Huscavarna  6.5x55 Weaver k25 scope & case!  $450.883-2312. #46!  Commercial vac. 2 HP Centaur;  ; SL7 wet/dry with heavy duty'  power nozzle. Cost $1,000 sell'  for $600. Phone 883-2312.   #46',  -    1  Wooden stereo cabinet with turn-;  table, AM/FM and colour TV.'  Needs repairs. Offers? 883-9342';  or 883-9427. TFN;  _______��������������������������    l  Regal cards & novelties. Pakistani;  ' embroideries, table linen etc.;  Sponsored by Anglican/United  Churches. Avail. St. Aidan's Hall,  Roberts Creek Saturdays 11-2  p.m. #48  Blue sapphire 14 karat gold ring  surrounded by 8 diamonds. A  real steal! New $350, now $150.  2 thick 10 karat gold wedding  bands, another great steal. $100  for both. 886-2734. #46  QUALITY CEDAR  1x415" lin. ft.  1x 6 21e Min. ft.  1x828"     ,     lin. ft.  1x10 35c lin. ft.  2x 3 20e Hn. ft.  2x 4 25e lin. ft.  2x 6 42c lin. ft.  2x 8 56e lin..ft.  2x10 70e lin. ft.  4x4 56�� Jin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road,  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  Fridge & stove $550; chainsaw  $50; sauna $150; Realistic  speakers $100/pair; 1938 White  sew. mach. $75. Phone  886-9770. #46  Treadle sewing machine $100;  complete set of lge. hockey gear,  no skates $100. 886-9662.   #46  Queen sz. bed, washer/dryer,  dishwasher. Ph. 886-8800.   #46  Satellite System  '8'-$1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  . Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  886-7414  2 650x13 Uniroyal mounted snow  tires. As new $85. 886-2735.#46  Bricks! Approx. 400 new red  bricks & chimney cap. $140.  886-7289-. TFN  1 fridge $75 OBO; 1 dishwasher  $110 OBO; 3 folding doors $10  each. 886-7840. #48  Must sell: Wood burning'Acorn  Ranger wood stove. 886-8750.  #46  Sanyo stereo RP. speakers $50;  complete set of dishes for 7; kitchen items, lamp shades, coffee  table. Top household stuff.  886-3915. #48  Great Xmas gifts: wooden toys,  burl clocks, spoon racks. After 5,  886-2198. #48  r  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  V.  apN*MKiBSi*iMKaja^Mi  Fnug   I  1  I Down  s Quilts i  Bnew exciting patterns��  m NOW IN STOCKU    Mlf  i  m  KERN S  '���/. ���';���'.���  HOME     M  H   FURNISHINGS  S     ' 886-8886   :  gjiiffifyflflii  78 Toyota Landcruiser Power-  Train exc. cond. body fair $5700.  74 Dodge Maxi Van windows all  around $950.885-7601        #47  72 Ford, 4 dr., low mil., 1  owner. Good cond., some rust.  $495; 886-7366. ~      #47  1975 Chev "Belleville** Van. 4  new radial tires, new trans.,  Pioneer AM/FM cassette stereo  system. New removeable bed &  matt., new carpet & panel., new  paint. 7 wks. old Offers or trade  for L.S. boat & cash. 886-9297.  #48  76 Volare. Slant 6, good condition, new muffler, only $2,100.  883-2406...- "        , M   #48  "80 Chev Impala, 2 dr. 56,000  kilometres. Very clean. $3,500.  886-9810. #46  72 Toyota Celica, body & engine  parts $300; 75 Celica, 5 spd.  trans. $300; 13" steel mags with  Goodrich rubber $200 0B0. Ph.  eves. 885-9294. #48  1960 Mercedes Benz. Not running, good for parts. Offers? Ph.  885-3398. #48  '69 Ford PU % ton. V8, incl. 2  snows on rims. $400 OBO.  886-9095. #48  1980 Ford F250 Lariat Supercab  Camper Special. Automatic, air,  PS, PB, cruise, tilt, custom interior, dual tanks, 117,000 km. A  real good buy for $7,700, sold  with or without 1973 8'6"  Vanguard camper stand up, pp.  furnace, etc. $3,500. Call  883-2312. #46  1969 Ford F350 1 Ton w/12* in-  sulated van. 390 automatic,  $2,500; 1983 Pontiac Grand Prix  Brougham 2 DSDN, air, 33,100  km. Many extras, like new.  $12,000. Phone 883-2312.   #46  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  K&C Auto Wrecking  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Winter  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9.00 till 4:30  p.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12. Closed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN  1984 F250 4X4, 13,000 ki. 6.9 0  diesel, automatic. Lots of options.-  886-7837. uTFN  1 - 302 Hotter cam $30; 2 sets of  302   heads  $100;: 307  ChevS  engine $250; '63VWDunebuggy?  $300; new movie screen $40.  886-2951.   ;::.   ::,'/   #46v  71 Chevy Chevell runs well,  good mileage, needs some body  work $600. Phone 885-3557  after6.  : m. ,, :,.-..'#47-  ,EXCHANGEi��|REBUn-T        f  ALTERNATORS 4 STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOdTING 4  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL &  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  ; & MARINE      886-9963 Coast News, November 12,1984  17.  AUTOMOTIVE  ��� <f* * *��� *,M ...���:���  1984 Cutlass Supreme  ,!2-dr. sports coupei.-r;.  1982 Malibu GlassjCB. ,  . ; stri wgn. m,^0mXX:  1982 Rrebirdipirts'Cci'ijjje  ��� - v-6^00xx[: .  'exceptifiWalpcleah;  1982 Vol.kjsy^gon Sirocco -  coupe^jigT'22,000 km.  ;i��i"P*Buick Century  4-tffMV-6. low mileage.   1981 Chevette  ��������� frdr, H/B, coupe, 4-spd.  m       1980 Firebird  <���    Formula sports coupe  T-Top.  1978 Chrysler Le Baron -  .  stn wgn, air.  1978 IWtalibu  4-dr sedan, 50.000 km.  1976 Volkswagon Rabbit  . 4-dr, auto.  1976 Ford Grenada  4-dor sedan, low mileage.  1974 Pinto  stn wgn. 4 cy! auto  Special $779.  TRUCKS  * * # *  1981 Chev  V2-T pick-up diesel.  1980 Chev  %'-T pick-up diesel,  2 to choose from.  1980 Chev Window Van  2 extra seats.  1979 GMC "/�� Ton  Ideal for camper  or trailering.  1976 Ford Bronco  4-wheel drive.  WAWMWW  SUNSHINE  MOTORS  WHARF RD., SECHELT  DL #5792  885-5131  Vane. Direct 784-6924  Campers  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  CENTRE LTD.  6 miles north of Nanaimo, kitty  corner from Woodgrove Shopping  Centre is looking for good, clean  motorhomes, travel trailers, van  conversions, campers, trucks,  cars & boats���anything clean  with a potential for resale. Free,  on-the-spot appraisal & pick up.  Consignment or spot cash. We  have the best highway exposure  on Vancouver Island, approxr  imateiy 25,000 vehicles,, daily*  Ask for Bruce Lloyd or Ken Punt.  Bus. .390-3441. Res. 390-2218.  D.L.#7363. Open 7 days a week.  #47  24 FT. TERRY TRAVEL TRAILER.  Nice bathroom with shower &  bath. Good condtion. $5,500.  883-2583- after 5. 883-2715.  days. #46  Marine  \ 33' superbly crafted off-shore  ; sloop, cedar on oak, full keel,  ��� diesel aux., diesel stove, liferaft,  i dinghy, VHF, D.F., stereo. Exc.  ! cond. $27,500.886-9839.    #48  Sm.. boat trailer $150 OBO..  886-9696. #46  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x56 2 bdrm. Exc. cond. Make  a reas. offer. No. 19 Comeau  Mobile Home Park, North Rd.  886-9581. #47  12x68' Highyvood. Exc. cond. 2  bdrm., bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins. 4 appls., W/W, drapes," oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck, 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pk., near  beach. $16,500. 885-3852. #48  10x45 Travello mobile home  situated #30 SCTP. $6,500. View  wknds. 886-2705. #48  Motorcycles  650sYamaha Maxim 1980. New  tires.rlow mileage*. Runs great.  $!1,600r886-7097. #46  X'-^X' : _  82 v -750 ". Virago  Yamaha A1.  $J4QQ. 885-J5395 after 5.,     #47  "M���Erf^ T-rr :   Movirm must'sell 1981 Honda  C.M.;jLhelmet.   $950.  OBO.  Phone:685-4698;M  #47  l979MSUzUki GS550L, 4 cyl., 6  gears,%front ,& rear discs. Im^  Siaculate-^cofldition. v $925  886-9839  $?'*"*; Mk A  M';#48  :--*4xX X:\  Want^cl to R^nt  Prof. {cple% required. 2/3 ;bdrm.  hopse dn2yr. (or���������longer).;lease.  Pr#. Roberts Ck. to. West Sechelt  1 are^a. jWill pay good rent for right'  hohiej- Phone 885-4466.days.TFN",  'Small T bdrm: cabin. Isolated or  WFi' from now till spring or  longer, for quiet resp. employed  adult. Refs. avail. Please call collect 733-0127 days or 689-9775  eves. #46  Cabin - 500 sq.ft. (approx.) in  Hopkins or Gibsons area for  empl. clean mature man.  Caretaking duties ok (furn or unfurn) 294-3559. Please call collect. #47  For Rent  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH  ����  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1.2&3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  2 bdrm. trailer, 4 appl. Avail,  now. Adults only. $350 month.  885-9276. #46  Lg. clean 2 bdrm. ste. w/view &  sundeck, WW carpets, curtains.  Convenient location between upper '< & lower Gibsons. $300.  886-9326. #48  Rosamund Rd. Gibsons. Small 2  bdrm. duplex, clean and bright.  $295/mo. 886-8548. #48  Sgl. accomod. in Wilson Creek  area. Furn., incl. ht. Refs.  $225/mo. 886-9490. #46  Ritz Motel. Winter rates, daily,  weekly, monthly. Call us now.  886-2401. #46  3 bdrm. house. Sechelt.  $425/mo. 886-3726. #48  Modern 2 bdrm. home on Gower  Pt. Rd. near Bonniebrook. 4 appliances, airtight woodstove.  Avail. Dec. 1. $400/mo.  References please. 836-82'?.  TFN  One bdrm. cottage on 5 acres.  Rbts. Creek. Ph. 886-8295. .  .^._ ,.,..--    i,  #48  2 bdrm. view, full bsmt.,  fireplace, appls. Townhouse,  adults, no pets. $425. 886-7204.  #46  2 bdrm. view, Granthams $350;  1 bdrm. suite $225; 2 bdrm.  W/F $275. 886-7204. #46  New 14x78 mobile home. 2  bdrm., W/D, F/S, W/W carp.  Davis Bay, sorry no kids, no  dogs. $350. 886-8387 aft. 5.  #48  FOR THE .  EXCEPTIONAL PERSON  WF luxury ste: 1 bdrm., loft,  study area. High ceilings & stained glass bay windows. Deck on  the ocean. An elegant apart, with  lots of character. $425-$450.  Granthams. 886-7830. #48.  3 bdrm. furn. WF house. Avail,  till Apr. 1st. Will consider renting  at $250 to resp. person. Close to  ferry. 886-7830. #48  Cabin on view acreage, near  waterfront, lush garden.  Redrooffs. $300. 885-3244/  885-3167.    , #48  View 2 bdrm. mobile home oh lot  in Madeira Pk. $350. Call  883-9050. #47  Unfurn. 1 bdrm. suite in very  clean & quiet bid. Adults only.  Heat & hot water incl. No stairs.  Avail. Nov. 1st. 886-9038.    TFN  2 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric,  no children or pets. Available  Sept. 1/84. $275 per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Ph. 886-9826. TFN  Mobile homes space avail!. Sunshine Coast Mobile Park.  886-9826. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  2 bdrm. house w/garage, North  Rd., Gibsons. $425/mo.  886-9063. #46  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt. FP,  bsmt., $450/mo. Avail, immed.  886-3726. #46  Private studio beach cottage, year  round for one quiet person. No  pets. Granthams. $300.  886-8284. #46  WATERFRONT Pender Harbour.  House, 1 bdrm. with skylight,  windows all around, laundry inc.,  wood/e'ec. heat. Dock closeby.  883:9342MM, '..;���,   #TFN  3 bdrmMpriva^bpme, Orange  Rd., 5 acres;;-horse.paddock,  garden, WDM :,;$450/rno.  885-3621.:: #47  1 bdrm. ste. furn. Port Mellon  Hwy. Util. incl. $190/mo. Stan  Hilstad 885-3211 or 886-2923.  #47  Brand new 2 bdrm. bsmt. home.  harbour    view,    Gibsons,  $575/mo.;  3  bdrm.   1700  sq.ft.  Sechelt  Village $575/mo. 886-8226 or  885-3165. #47  Beat rent expense. Two bsmt.  ste's available $250/mo. Near  Gov. Wharf area.' Also 4 Ddr'rh.  ste. $375/mo. Call 921-7788  after 6 p.m. #47  3 bdrm mobile home with addition.-4 appls. Loc. on private lot  in Gib. 1 blk to school & mall.  886-2998. #47  Commercial bidg. - 2800 sq. ft.  for lease, North Rd. Avail, immed. Ph. 886-9181 after 5 p.m.  #47  2 bdrm. semi furn. trailer $285.  Sorry no kids.or pets. 886-2726.  #47  3 bdrm. duplex in Creekside,  avail immed. Call Barry or Keith at  886-8141   days,   or  886-37721  eves. #48  Gibsons waterfront 1586 Marine.  Lower floor duplex avail Nov. 1  $225. Ref. req'd. Phone Van,  669-1454 days 921-9599 eves.  #47  2 bdrm. fully furn. WF home,  Madeira Park area. Private  beach, dock & floats. $375/mo.  plus hydro & phone. Contact D.  Johnson, 596-1787. #47  Community Hal! for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  2 bdrm. apt., ocean view, furn.  or unfurn. $350/mo. 883-9923.  #46  Cosy 2 bdrm. huge kitchen, 5  appl.. unfurn. home. Large elec.  workshop. Gorgeous garden with  sweeping sundeck. Hydro beater  brass bound fireplace. Bay area,  $450/month. Avail. Dec. 1 or 15.  886-3915. #TFN  Help Wanted  HELP WANTED  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre requires a full time  permanent child care/family  counsellor. Related educational background ���_and_ .experience in child care work  and family counselling is required. Submit resumes by  November 9th to:  Director. WCFC, Box 770,  Sechelt, B.C.  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, appl. letters, comp.  service, typed or typeset; sing, or  multi-copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  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  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.    '    TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Septic Tank Pumping  Portable Toilet Rental  Bonniebrook Ind. 886-7064  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Responsible person looking for  F/T child care. 6 yrs. exp. Good  ref. 886-9495. #46  SMALL MOTOR REPAIRS  Winterize", tune-up or repair your  lawnmowers, rototillers & garden  tractors. Will pick-up & deliver.  Call W. Wells Repairs, 886-9258.  #46  Exp. seamstress will do alterations, repairs quickly, reas., wk.  guar. 886-7289. #46  Experienced   plumber   needs  work, old or new, big or small. .  Reasonable rates; 886-9149. #46  MINOR ALTERATIONS  Fix zippers, hem pants, narrow  slacks, etc. Ph. 886-7274.   #46  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap Iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  BONDED CLEANERS  Available for housecleaning.  886-8571. #46  New construction, repairs or  renovations. No job too small.  886-8393. '    #47  Tree topping, free est. insured,  will haul away or cut for firewood.  886-8393. #47  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATE I  ��� WORKING DRAWINGS J  ��� CONCEPTUAL DESIGN]  886-7858  POMFRET CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of res. or,comm.  construction. Let us help you  estimate your needs. Phone  886-3770. #47  Fill-In-Staff: avail, at short notice  for typing & composing bus. &  priv. letters, tape record., driving  & "odd jobbing". Call 886-2806  or 886-7549. " #47  iL  u.  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  M6-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  ���Additions  % PU for hire. Clean basements.  Remove rubbish. Small moving.  Call 886-8001. #47  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small The Gardener. 886-8242.  #47  Typing, reasonable, resumes,  term papers, financial  statements, expertly completed.  886-3780. #47  JU-       Business  Opportunities  Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs, business for sale.  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0 TFN  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  Notice is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  Grace Georgina Sawyer,  deceased, who died on  September 29, 1984, are  hereby required to send them  to the undersigned Executrix  at P.O. Box 1280, Sechelt,  British Columbia, before the  17th day of December, 1984,  after which date the Executrix  will distribute the said Estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice  Doris Stevens,  Executrix  By: Eastwood & Company  Barristers & Solicitors  Post Office Box 1280  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (885-5831)  Constable Wayne Leatherdale found lots of interest when he set up a Crime Prevention booth in Sunnycrest Mall last week. -John Burnside photo  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  A Gibsons resident reported  the theft of a bag of 30 calibre  bullets and a wallet containing  $40 on November 3. the items  were taken from his car while  parked on Stewart Road at the  dump.  Ten dollars worth of gas was  reported syphoned from a vehicle parked on Chaster Road on  November 4.  On November 6, the rear  licence plate of a vehicle was  stolen while the vehicle was in  the Gibsons area. A mounted  bracket valued at $20 was taken  along with the plate. The licence  plate number is HRT 963.  On November 3, persons  unknown attempted to break  into the premises of Fleetline Industries. Police are still investigating.  A North Fletcher residence  was   reported   entered   on  November 5. A quart of milk  was stolen.  SECHELT RCMP  Gordon Lee of White Rock  reported a break and entry into  his Sandy Hook summer cabin  on November 3. A quantity of  food and beer was taken. Entry  was gained through a bathroom  window.  On November 6, Michael  Beacke reported a break and entry into a cabin located in Narrows Inlet. Items in excess of  $850 were stolen from his cabin.  Taken were a camera, a portable barbecue, binoculars, a  ladder and some fishing equipment.  On November 3, Llyal  Forbes of Garden Bay reported  the theft of a 100 pound propane tank with valve and  regulator from his residence.  The theft totalled $200.  . On November 4, Len Swanson reported the theft of $100  worth of fishing equipment.  Thieves also attempted to  steal fish from a pond attached  to Burnett Creek in the Porpoise Bay area.  On November 7, police  received report of the theft of a  1976 Firebird belonging to  James Peers. Peers and his wife  were visiting friends on War-  nock Road when they noticed  their car had disappeared.  Subsequent search for the vehicle led to its discovery in the  ocean after it rolled down War-  nock Road from its parking  spot. The car had been left in  neutral.  The car sustained $4000  worth' of damages and the  driver was charged under the  motor vehicle act with unsafe  parking.  A meat band saw valued at  $3000 was reported stolen on  November 7 by Doug Pearce  who was working at the time  dismantling a B.C. Hydro camp  in Misery Creek in Salmon Inlet.  On November 3, police gave  chase to a vehicle in the Porpoise Bay Reserve area and  charged the owner of the vehicle, Fred McKenzie of Deserted  Bay, Sechelt, under the* motor  vehicle act. The chase ended  when the suspect vehicle was  abandoned by the driver and  four occupants who managed to  flee in the cover of darkness.  Barry Christensen of  Squamish was apprehended  while driving northbound on  Highway 101 and Davis Bay  Road area. It appears that the  driver of the car, Vancouver  resident Bernadette Anaka, fell  asleep at the wheel while travelling north on the highway. The  car veered sharply to the right  and struck a power pole. Anaka  was   taken  B.C. & Yukon  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1: A side of  pork free. Bonus #2: Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call toll-free  112-800-242-0637. Vancouver  area, call 438-5357. #48  B.C. & Yukon  Surplus containers from marine  cargo shipping. Low-cost portable storage. Ideal onsite  workshops. 8'x8'x20' or 40'.  Ontrack Systems Inc. Vancouver  941-8925, Edmonton (403)  475-4650, Kootenays-Grand  Forks Equipment 442-2104. #46  Meat Band Saws-5535 less motor.  Can be shipped anywhere. Call today! Taylor Industries Ltd., Box  997, Melfort, Saskatchewan. S0E  1A0. (306)752-9212. #46  XXX adult video. All titles protected by copyright. Colorful  boxes. Call toll free  112-800-663-6555 or write On  Track Vision, 13381-72nd Ave.,  Surrey, B.C. V3W2N5. #46  New parts for I.H.C. logging and-  construction equipment. Quality  used parts for TD-15B, TD-15C,  175B, 175C and other I.H.C.  equipment. Buchanan Maltais,  Williams Lake, 398-6872.      #46'  B.C, & Yukon  Drapery sales position available.  Must be fully experienced. All  leads provided. Salary plus commission c/o Manager, Swanson  Walls & Floors. Mission. Phone  826-5511. #46  108 Resort deluxe accommodation, licensed restaurant, championship golf course, tennis,  horseback riding, cross-country  skiing, whirlpool, sauna, games  room, satellite TV. Commercial  rates available. 791-5211.     #48  Hunter's Special. Big Red ATC.  New, $2,099. full factory warranty. Can crate and ship. Allied Honda, 112-434-0285 or Zenith 2923.  ask for Brian or Sean. #46  Roto-Jet industrial parts, cleaner  and degreaser.. Island Auto  Salvage. Phone Campbell River*  287-4845. #46  Used mini motorhomes-example  1981 Country Cruiser 23% ft.  $22,000. Used campers-example  1981 Okanagan 8 ft., fridge, furnace $3,800. Used trailers-  example 1979 Okanagan 15Vz ft.,  fridge, furnace $3,500. Holiday  Rentals & Sales, 17840-56th Ave.,  Surrey. 574-5115. D.L. 5125.  ,   #46  20 selected Heifer, calves, out of  92 calves. Beamish, Remittal,  Coppertone breeding. All halter  trained, over 600#. Offered for the  first time in 10 years. 992-2294.  #46  10 acre parcels on small lake in  Cariboo. $20,000. $4,000 down,  balance @ 10% two yr. term. Cail  Donna at Aspen Realty Ltd.  395-4054 Qf eves. 395-3772. #46  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.'  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway. Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102.; TFN  "Factory  To  You   Prices'*.  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  Hockey jackets - $16 up. Jerseys  -$10 up. Buy direct from the factory and save! Peter Upton Jacket  Works. Toll free 112-800-  661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #46  Vitamins, vitamins, vitamins.  Would you like to save 10% to  50% on quality brand-name  vitamins? Free catalogue. Write today: Family Vitamins, Box 3757,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N3W4.     #46  Get Spicey! Meet a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0.       #46  Oriental women seek literate  courteous correspondence with  Canadians tor language practice,  friendship, marriage or cultural exchange. Cherry Blossoms, Box  1021, AD Honokaa, Hawaii.  96727. #46  Wanted: Log loader 930 or 544  size with lumber forks & grapples. In the $15,000 range, will  pay cash. Phone (604)238-2358  after 5 p.m. #46  Ski from your doorstep! On hill  five day packages from: Big  White $147; Red Mountain $130;  Selkirk Snowcats $1,030; 108  x-country $82. Call toll free  112-800-663-9041. #47  4th night on us when you stay at  the Blue Boy Motor Hotel. Rooms  from $38. Free airport shuttle.  321-6611. 725 S.E. Marine  Drive, Vancouver. #46  Norwegian Fjordhorse-gentie, easy  keepers, all purpose. Reg. mother  & daughter, gelding, brass team  harness. Sacrifice $7,900 for all.  Good horsedrawn equip, also.  (604)447-6131. #46  Free Christmas catalogue of Christian books, gifts and music. Write:  Faith Christian Books Ltd., 10036  King George Highway, Surrey,  B.C.V3T2W4. #46  Lucky numbers can make you  rich! Control lottery luck. Send $2  for information on your personal  numbers to: Power Numbers, Box ,  367, Trail, B.C. V1R4L6.       #46  Clock works. $4.95 wHh volume  over 99. $5.65 over 49. $6.35  over 24. $6.95 over 9 or $7.25  each. Hand or number sets 95",  over 25, 75e. Clock building book  $9.95. Art Shop; Box 2093,  Salmon Arm. B.C. VOE 2T0.   #46  Hospital for treatment of cuts  to the head and legs.  On November 3, a pellet gun  was confiscated from a juvenile  male in Wilson Creek.  On November 6, another  male juvenile was reported  shooting a pellet gun at cars and  at residences on Marble Avenue  in Wilson Creek. The youth was  approached by a resident who  was able to remove the gun  from him.  Charges have been laid  against the youth for dangerous  use of a firearm, assault with a  weapon and possession of a  prohibited weapon.  Secheit  Chamber  active  As a result of renovations to  the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce's  tourist booth, the chamber is  now able to offer to local  residents and tourists an ex^  panded tourist information  area, hot and cold water, extra  space for chamber meetings and  four public restrboms.  Due to the fact that the whole  building had to be rewired in  order to supply sufficient power  for lighting and heating for the  new restrooms, plus the necessi^  ty of a new roof, foundations!  and retaining walls, total pro};  ject costs were much more than;  originally expected, amounting  to $11,956.45. ;;  Donations received to date;  for the project are as follows:'  Skei Plumbing - no charge for'  work done; Bud Koch - hoi  water heater; Vic Walters!  -$3,000; village of Sechelt!  -$3,000.  B.C. &  Yukon  Office machine technician. Required by established Okanagan  company. Must have IBM Selec-  tric, photocopier and electronics  experience. Wage scale $16,000  to $19,200 per year. Send  resume to P.O. Box 1166,  Westbank, B.C. V0H 2A0.    #46  Ashcroft daycare centre requires a  fully qualified supervisor with certificate and hours commencing  Dec. 1/84. Send resumes to Jack  and Jill Daycare Box 373,  Ashcroft. B.C. V0K 1A0.        #46  Professional travel education. ACTA outlined day evening and correspondence courses. Limited  ���enrollment. Rigg International  Travel College, Nanaimo and Victoria. 753-0208. Box 156,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5K9.       #46  Learn income tax by correspondence. Individual, business  and farm returns. For free  brochure. No obligation. Write: U  & R Tax Schools, 207-1345 Pembina Hwy, Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. #46  Dealers wanted: Government proven products. 50% mark-up.  Minimum $200 investment' required. Reply: Microlon Inc., 149  Riverside Drive, North Vancouver..  B.C. V7H 1T6. (604)929-7944.  #49  Diet Center is the #1 weight loss  franchise in North America with  1800 locations and more opening  daily. We are seeking successful  people who would like to overcome  a weight problem and own a very !  successful and rewarding  business. Call (403)283-0200 for  information. Minimum investment  $20,000. #46,  Attention: Meat Cutters: Only  $25,000 puts you into a sue-!  cessful retail meat outlet. Excellent  opportunity in prosperous  Houston, B.C. Call: Richard at  845-7033. (Houston, B.C.).   #46 Coast News, November^, 1984  F  Where,  The usual prize of $5 wiii be  awarded to the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the  above. Send your entry to the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Last week's winner was  Michelle Lewis, R.R.ll,  Browning Road, Sechelt, who  correctly located the Swanson  weather vane in Wilson Creek.  SCRD on  fish farms  and poison  Among the items discussed at  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District meeting on November 8  was a resolution concerning  pesticide control and  aquaculture in the district.  The resolution brought  before the board by Director  Brett McGillivray, is a first step  in an attempt by the board to  obtain some kind of control  over the use of dangerous  pesticides and herbicides on the  Sunshine Coast.  Area A Director Ian  Vaughan reported to the board  on his recent meeting with the  fledgling Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association.  Representing up to $17 million  investment, the aquaculturists  were totally unanimous in their  agreement that without the efforts of the Economic Development Commission their projects  would not have happened.  Director Vaughan announced  that there will be a seminar on  November ; 27 and 28 for  mariculturists and bankers,  many of who are visiting from  Europe, especially Norway.  Because the industry is new to  our* area, local bankers are  somewhat reticent to lend the  large sums required, so the  seminar has been called partly  to make advice available from  those bankers experienced in the  field.  Funds for  jobs  Continued from page 1  dustry; and small manufacturing.  With the LEAD funds made  available the committee will hire  a project leader for six months  and a research assistant for four  to develop an employment  strategy.  Committee member Irene  Lugsdin told the Coast News:  "I really, believe we are not  working in isolation; At ail steps  so far and along the way in the  future we have met and will  meet with community groups to  establish a firm consultative  process."  Barry Wilbee concurs: "We  only got this grant because a lot  of people have worked hard  together. That is the secret of  success tor the Sunshine  Coast."  EDC chairman Crum said,  "Richard ��� (Tomkies) had  created so much enthusiasm for  the investment corporation proposal and when it fell flat it really fell flat. It's to the credit of  Barry Wilbee and irene Lugsdin  that they picked the ball up and  got going again."  Crum, Lugsdin, and Wilbee  were unanimous in their appreciation of the financial help  provided by the Department of  Employment and Immigration  for the two summer research  students, as well as the support  and encouragement received.  "Straightforwardness in dealing with the bureaucracies involved and doing the homework  was the key," said Lugsdin.  Committee members feel that  the investment corporation proposal could still be a possibility  -now that the ground work has  been done and a track record of  efficient achievement is being  attained.  The recent boundary revision  difficulties appear to be on the  mend thanks largely to a very  successful and amicable meeting  held on November 6 at Area D  Director Brett McGillivary's  residence and attended by  SCRD Planner Jim Johnstone,  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan,  Directors Jirn Gurney, Brett  McGillivray and Alderman  John Burnside. Alderman  Neilson was unable to attend  due to prior commitments. A  report of the meeting was  brought to council on Tuesday  evening by Alderman Burnside.  A good look was taken at the  whole matter of boundary expansion and revision, and the  meeting was considered by-  Planner Buchan to be "the most  constructive yet" on the matter.  "The representatives of the  town of Gibsons and the SCRD  will be seeking aid from Victoria   in   other   areas,"   said  Alderman Burnside, "and it is  not useful at all forr us to be  presenting warring faces. M  There was also general agreement at the meeting to drawing  up a policy statement by both  the town of Gibsons and the  SCRD outlining the process to  be followed in any future  reviews. "We must work out  ways of doing this is avoid any  strain in relations," concluded  Alderman Burnside.  Also on hand at the  November 6 council meeting  was Mrs. Joan Mahlman  representing the Elphinstone  Electors' Association who extended an invitation to members  of council to attend the next  regular meeting of the association to discuss this very issue.  Council accepted the invitation, and will be represented at  the meeting.'  4 HEAD VHS VCR **  DESIGNED FOR USE BY EVERY FAMILY MEWj&ER  699  Look At These NEC Features  NEC's unique Digital Servo ��� Feather-touch control p-Motorized front loading design  ��� 4-iHead design for SP and EP modes tilb-Mode remote control  ��� Segment recording for one-touch recording ��� Multi Mode Display  D Picture search at 7 (SP) or 21 (EP) times normal viewing speed  ��� Presettable Electronic Tuner   D Pause/Still D Memory Counter Stop  ��� Automatic Release ��� Timer Recording ��� Tape Run Indicator D Auto Rewind  D Picture Sharpness Control ��� Tape Load Indicator  HOURS  TUES THURS     9 30 b 30  PM  FRI   a   SAT     9 30 9 00  PM  SUNDAY  1? 00 4 00  PM  m $ -> #T*M?  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886 8886      ,  Get a jump on '85 pines  during the FORD and MERCURY,  Ford and Mercury dealers special purchase means...  Best Deals,* Best Quality, Best Selection and the Best  Time to Buy on these great quality buijtcars and trucks!  AUTOMATIC TRANSMISSION  AT NO EXTRA COST  on 85  Escort  And now you also get...  FORD'S NEW 5 YEAR  DURAGUARD WARRANTY.  The new Duraguard Warranty  is yours at no extra cost on all  our '85 model cars.  and '85  Tempo  Topaz  with purchase of special value package  on these quality built front-wheel drive cars.  ��sD  DURAGUARD WARRANTY,  *1  OFF F-SERIF.S TRUCKS  WITH  M  EXPLORER PACKAGES.  UPTO  *1.500  OFF  EXPLORER PACKAGES.  RANGER'  EXPLORER  Based on an average of owner-reported problems in the prior 6 months in a 1984 survey of '81- '83 models designed and built in North America  Sale-A-Bration means Best Deals, Best Quality and Best Selection  ...6nr85'sand'84siog!  ^ III MERCURY!  GET THE BEST DEAL GOING...RIGHT N  MDL  S936  You   Make Us  No.   i  Nczaaa.  SOl^Tll COAST M0  WHARF RD, SECHELTj  WE  WILL   NOT  BE  UKDERSOIJD  a85-32il  '%%  Wx . J


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