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Sunshine Coast News Oct 15, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE CiBRARY  Parnament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V1X4  85A,  Creek unprotected  Fire truck  recovered  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has received a letter  from the Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department, in  which they are advised that the  department can no longer offer  effective fire protection until  such time as the 1500 gallon  tanker, stolen on the morning  of October 7, can be replaced.  The tanker truck was found  in a gravel pit at Pender Harbour on Monday; this means  that the Roberts Creek area was  without adequate protection  from the time of theft.  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department has been in contact  with chairman Jim Gurney, and  has offered to lend the RCVFD  their small pumper truck. This  offers some small measure of  protection to residents.  Information received by the  Coast News reports that the  truck was seen weaving up  Mason Road between three and  four on Sunday morning, with  the siren emitting beeping  noises. Unfortunately the theft  had not yet been reported and  this lead was not followed.  The damages sustained during the theft are mechanical,  leading to some insurance difficulties. However, the RCVFD  does keep excellent maintenance  records, as assistant secretary-  treasurer Mike Phelan pointed  out, and this may help with the  claims. The board will be seeking up-to-date information on  the investigation from the  RCMP.  Vandals made off with the Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Depart-  . ment's tanker truck early last Sunday morning after smashing windows to gain entry to the firehall. The tanker was located by  B.C.'s most valuable resource  helicopter Thanksgiving Monday afternoon near a Pender Harbour  gravel pit, having sustained enough mechanical damage to put it  out of operation. RCMP investigation continues.        -janeMcouaiphoio  Herbicide spray  in Egmont area  Forest waste charged  by John Burnside  Mackenzie    MLA    Don  . -Lockstead is at the centre of a  ; growing   controversy   over  -timber utilization in his sprawling coastal constituency. Under  the   date   of   September   27,  Lockstead   wrote   to   forestry  minister Tom Waterland about.  ;M the Jvaste offelled timber in  Kimsquit Valley at the head of  Dean Channel approximately 50  kilometres northeast of Bella  Coola.  The letter details concerns  about an estimated eight millon  board feet of timber some of  which is alleged to have been on  the ground for as much as six  years and is reported to be rotting and wasted.  "To make matters worse,"  says Lockstead, "the company  (Doman's) is now highgrading  timber for export on other cutting blocks in the valley and  hauling these new logs through  the wood left on the ground."  The MLA noted the irony of  the public resource being wasted  while small logging operators in  the Bella Coola area and  elsewhere are being 'squeezed  with fewer cutting permits each  year'.  Lockstead has demanded an  ' independent commission of inquiry, suggesting that similar  waste and mismanagement is  occurring elsewhere in the constituency of Mackenzie.  A local man who shares  Lockstead's concerns is David  Scott, a boomman at Andy's  Bay through which sorting  grounds go the bulk of the logs  cut on the west coast. Scott is  also a board member of IWA  Local 1-71 representing workers  in the woods industries from  Port Atkinson to Alaska including the north half of Vancouver Island.  "If you are a logger or a  boomman," says Scott,  "business is still fairly good. It's  what happens after the logs are  down that is the problem,  though if you leave logs rotting  in the bush a lot of logging jobs  , are lost too."  ;.   In an  interview last week  MScott pointed out that the bulk  of logs sorted at the booming  ground where he works used to  go to Fraser Valley sawmills.  "In thejlast few years," says  Scott, "there has been a tremendous increase in log exports. We  are shutting down sawmills in  B.C. and exporting whole logs  to Japan and increasihgiy to  China. What it means is that we  are laying off secondary  workers here and exporting jobs  to Asia."  A statistical table compiled  by the Council of Forest Industries indicates that there has  been since 1974 approximately a  300 per cent increase in the ex  port of raw logs from British  Columbia, the majority going  to Japan and China though  many are also exported to U.S.  sawmills.  "The people of B.C. have to  be aware," says Scott, "that the  export of raw logs is contributing to the destruction of  the social fabric of the province.  Thecuts*ih^UcsitidnT in the  health service, in social services  are in part caused by the export  of our best logs and the waste of  others. We are laying off most  of our secondary industry.  Where do the taxes come from  for our social services if no. one  is working? The fact of the matter is that the largest wealth-  producing industry in this pro-  vince is being rapidly  destroyed."  Scott pointed to reports that  ventory they'll be able to set the  prices we can charge in the  future."  Scott charged that what are  being exported are the best logs  left in the province. "They're  taking out the beautiful stuff  and leaving the rest to rot,  meanwhile   woods   employees  ���'���the-. Japanese in particular -are;-.^^��re.Qn UIC and y/elfare an  now stockpiling the raw logs "'   ihg; their houses." ~~<~-- ..>  which they are buying. "They \ Scott also challenged the  are said to be storing them in validity of the provincial  peat moss and fresh water government's claim that stump-  ponds. With that growing in-       age , charge   are  being   levied  whether felled timber is harvested or not.  "It's not enough even if they  are collecting stumpage  charges," said Scott. "The  resource is being wasted or exported raw and the future well-  being of this province is being  jeopardised. If we can't saw  them up here let's leave them  where.they are. We are filling  the pockets of the timber companies without any of the  wealth from a public resource  going to the people of the province,"  The recent appeal by Egmont  residents Iris and Billy Griffith  against aerial spraying of 2,4-D  herbicide in the Earl Creek area  by the ministry of forests has  been turned down by the  Pesticide Appeal Board. The  spraying has now, been completed.  Mrs. Griffith told the Coast  News that the summary reason  for refusing the appeal, as cited  in a letter from the appeal  board, was that "the implementation of the (spraying) program  will not cause an unreasonable  adverse effect to mankind  and/or the environment".  .^ P^ticulalreasons,cited, were  streams in the area were little  more than draingage ditches; no.  fish were in the streams; any  2,4-D reaching salt water would  be in negligible amounts; bees  kept nearby were not threatened  as birds and animals tend to  avoid sprayed areas; no one  lives closeby.  Sechelt forest district  manager Barrie Custance  recently confirmed that herbicide spraying by backpack  and power mister has also been  completed on forestry lands in  areas near Piper Point, Hillside,  Hudson Creek and Killam Bay.  A second appeal, against  aerial spraying in the Brittain  River drainage area, has been  launched by the Sunshine Coast  Environment Protection Project, and several interesting  points have come to light  because of it.  As it currently stands, public  notice of an application to apply herbicides is given after the  application has been approved  and a permit issued. The public  has approximately 14 days in  which to file an appeal  The permit has already been  issued, however, and according  to Barrie Custance, "The head  of the appeal board can but  doesn't necessarily put a freeze  on spraying when an appeal is  launched."  , Custance indicated it was one  of those* gray areas iri which  forestry is never sure if it can go  ahead and spray or not, but "I  have the impression we could".  With regards to the Brittain  River appeal, because the permit is for both aerial and  backpack spraying and the appeal is against only aerial spraying, the appeal board advised  forestry to hold off only the  aerial spraying and to proceed  applying herbicides by  backpack. However, because of  the lateness of the season, the  vegetation had already begun  turning and would not respond  as well to herbicide treatment,  so backpack spraying will also  be held off, probably until next  summer.  Clubhouse proposed  Father James R. Roberts will give a talk entitled "Ethical Reflections on Economic Crisis" in Gibsons elementary school gym on  Friday, October 19, at 7:30 p.m. Father Roberts' visit is sponsored  by the Solidarity Coalition of which he has been a member since  early in 1983. On Saturday morning Father Roberts will hold a  workshop on the Bishops' Report in Elphinstone lunchroom from  12:30 to 3:30 p.m.  Dog control question  to go before voters  A delegation from the Gibsons Rugby and Athletic Club  was the highlight of last  Wednesday's Planning Committee meeting at the Gibsons  council chambers. Representing  the club, and well-prepared with  plans and information on the  proposed clubhouse at Brothers  Park, were Geoff Powers, John  Sutherland and Leif Mjanes.  Because this park is a multi-  use facility there are plenty of  problems to be ironed out, and  before the delegation proceeded  with their major presentation it  was agreed that members of all  participating sports should be  invited to a meeting where ideas  could be aired and a plan devised which would suit everybody.  Said planner Rob Buchan,  "We have to come up with the  best marraige we can of all these  requirements. To make plans  pre-supposing their ideas and  needs...could lead to the alienation and polarization of all the  groups."  The delegation then went on  to show the proposed clubhouse  plans, including washrooms,  change rooms, caretaker suite  and clubrooms. The club,  presently using facilities at Armours Beach, sees their major,  and welcome, obligation to the  community as one of providing  washrooms and changerooms  as soon as possible. To this end  their clubhouse plans include  such facilities on the ground  floor, easily built before the addition upstairs, of clubrooms,  Please turn to page 13  At last Thursday's Sunshine  Coast Regional Board meeting a  report was made to the board  by the Dog Control Committee  chairman, director Jon McRae,  assisted by director John Burnside.  Although there are several  points to be considered were the  board to take on the function of  animal control, the first concern, said director McRae, is  "do the people want this dog  control?".  To -this end, it was suggested  that a question be included on  the ballot in the fall elections to  be held in areas B, D and F.  This would be a non-binding  referendum, but would give the  board a good idea of local support.  The question would read  along the lines, "Would you  favour the SCRD acquiring the  function of animal control and  be prepared to pay for this function?" As for costs, director  McRae gave figures of $7 per  household and $4 per vacant  lot, annually.  Even if the support came  mainly from one area, such as  area D, where the problem appears to be most severe, it  would certainly be possible that  a piece-meal application of the  function could be applied. This  would be with the co-operation  of the present Gibsons shelter,  and the SCSPCA, to whom this  information has also been forwarded:  mJM|UKi^JUmtaKmtSrhMmMatamJ, I     uliFAl") Tr^������"~ -���-:-"        i Biinti 11��� b�� m ���������������^������������������rn'iiiMwwwaa'WBmBii'm^^ -m*.rti*il'*��rmig*rexwr; r������*-*���*���*** -i ^���'���^ti^m  Recent storms accompanied by high winds uprooted this tree in Lee Bay and caused numerous instances  of damage to floats in the Pender Harbour area. Power was off for some time in several areas of the Sunshine Coast.  ���Jnne McOuat pholo Coast News, October 15,1984  V  Settlement Plans  Anyone who has ever lamented or complained about the  length of time it has been taking to get area settlement  plans drawn up should have been at the Elphinstone Electors' Association meeting last week. You would understand why it's a long process.  Planner Judy Skogstad's verbal presentation of the  Area E technical background analysis and report (presently in draft form) complete with extensive slide presentation  showing the features of Area E which were studied, was  amazing to this lay person for the thoroughness and  breadth of the geological survey which has been undertaken. The fact that the only way to know what kind of  soils are in a region and where erosion or drainage problems occur is to walk the land and take notes and photos  should in itself explain the vast amounts of time involved.  And after that there is still the analysis to be done of what  has been found, its implications and effects. Numerous  maps have to be drawn showing where various conditions  are found, and of course the report written so.that those-of  us who are not planners will be able to understand what.\\  all means.  And this is just the background information. Only when  that is known can appropriate land uses and zonings be  considered and recommended. The wishes of the residents  in defining the atmosphere desired in the area must also be  considered. And then the Area E settlement plan can be  drawn up, to be used as a guide for future development.  This mammoth amount of work is also being undertaken in Areas B and F, with a report on the latter due  next.  It is inconceivable that any planner with a regular  workload would ever have the time to undertake such a  thorough investigation while still completing his regular  duties, and the fact that bits and pieces only of settlement  plan work were done before regional directors hired  specifically for the job is absolutely understandable. To  call this hiring frivolous and unnecessary is to be blinkered  to the magnitude of the task at hand, and directors are to  be congratulated for their foresight in doing what was  necessary to finally get the job done.  To anyone frustrated by the length of time he has been  waiting for his area's settlement plan, or skeptical over the  extra funds allocated for the task���hold on just a bit  longer. We bet you won't be disappointed.  Fran Burnside  5 YEARS AGO  Local writer Hubert Evans, almost 90-years of age, has  just had his tenth novel released. "O Time in your Flight"  is an eight-year old boy's remembrance of life in Ontario  at the turn of the century.  The board of school trustees has voted to renew the  lease of its present office and stay in Gibsons rather than  move portables from Pender Harbour onto the Chatelech  site, now that the proposed joint SCRD/Sechelt School  Board complex has run into major difficulties.  10 YEARS AGO  Driftwood   Players   begin   a  new  year  with   Pools'  Paradise in rehearsal and plans being made for the production of a pantomime.  Dan Propp, formerly of Gibsons, has released a record  with Gibsons Landing as one pf the songs and Keats  island on the other side.  15 YEARS AGO  A phone number given by tree-topper Jim Rodgers to  two small boys who were watching him work saved his  life on White Road recently. The boys saw Rodgers dangling at the end of his safety belt 50 feet above the ground  and phoned the number, that of Rodgers' father-in-law  Roy Taylor. Rescue was effected by the RCMP.  Canadian   Forest  Products announces  that  it  will  spend about $250,000 in the near future in an effort to  reduce pollution from mill wastes.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council asks the chamber of commerce, now  sponsoring a breakwater brief, to work jointly with council to see if a bay seawall and dredging can be included.  Councillor Frank Parker of Sechelt recommends that  the council look into holding property east of Porpoise  Bay Wharf for park purposes. Parker said that if the land  was not obtained now it never would be.  25 YEARS AGO  In an open letter the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department appeals for community support to get their  organization functional.  Pioneer of the 1900's, Alfred Wyngaert dies suddenly  while attending the Pentecostal Church.  30 YEARS AGO  Reports are current that the extension of power lines  from West Sechelt through the Pender Harbour area will  commence at an early date.  Blackball Ferries Company has been refused permission to reduce the size of the shed on the Gibsons Wharf  because of the bulky farm supplies which come in twice  a month.  35 YEARS AGO  Editorial: "The boom is over. People no longer need to  pay inflated prices for their real estate."  For Sale: Summer homesite for only $100 per acre.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan       J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  PRODUCTION DISTRIBUTION  Neville Conway s,eve Carroll  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Dianne Evans  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada:  Foreign: 1  1 year $30; 6 months $18;  year $35  Just as adult males met for impromptu discussions, so did women  gather to talk over matters that affected their lives. In cities and in  compact mining and mill towns, such assemblies were easily managed. In small outlying settlements, however, these get-togethers  sometimes necessitated long walks through trails and along rustic  roads for some of the visitors. In any case, the distance was covered,  and the home of the hostess reached..Conversation during the visit  revolved about neighborhood and family happenings, conditions  and tribulations. While much information that made the rounds undoubtedly constituted folk lore, time was always allotted for matters  of practical consideration. Household hints of mutual benefit appeared at appropriate spots in the conversation. In many com-'  munities, knitting and darning needles clicked and flashed, so that  time needed for these essential chores was not lost. At some appropriate moment that suited local custom, coffee would be served  from beans that were ground then and there in a handturned "mill".*  The brew would both remind the visitors of departure time and give  them energy for the long walk home. Hyacinth Bay, 1915. Yeatman  family photo. L. R. Peterson.  Maryanne's viewpoint  Who says it can't be done?  by Maryanne West  On the day of Pope Paul's  visit to Vancouver a couple of  Gibsons teachers decided on the  spur of the moment that,  although not Catholics they'd  like to see the Pontiff. Despite  warnings of the odds against  success at such a late date, with  no plans and no tickets they set  off after school on their adventure.  On the ferry they met friends  who reminded them that the  West Vancouver bus wouldn't  be able to take them into the city centre, that they'd probably  have to walk from Stanley  Park, but offered th.1 possibility  that friends who were meeting\  t hem might be able to help.     M  This proved to be the case,,  and they got a ride to the SeaT(  Bus terminal crossed the hap-f  bour and walked up the huT  towards the stadium. On  Georgia Street they were assessing their prospects, so far so  good - but what do we do now?  - and decided they would go to  B.C. Place and see what could  be done for anyone without  tickets.  . As they walked past the  Queen Elizabeth a total stranger  approached and gave them  tickets she couldn't use. They  couldn't believe their luck.  Hugging each other in excitement in they went.  As the program drew to a  close they began to wonder how  they would get home and  thought they might have to take  % >  a taxi to Horseshoe Bay, but  wending their way out of the  stadium with the crowds they  met some people from the  Coast contingent, who couldn't  have been more helpful and  quickly found room for them  on one of the buses.  A day or two earlier a young  couple from Woodstock Ontario on holiday in Victoria had  also said to each other, we are  so close we really should try to  see the Pontiff. There weren't  any tickets left but the people at  the church agreed to see if any  were available elsewhere in the  city.  The following day they  received a call that some tickets  had been found and they could  pick them at the Legislature.  They didn't give any speciaL  thought to this as,it seemed like  a central place and easy for  visitors to locate and they didn't  remember the name of the  gentleman who gave them the  tickets which included a parking  pass.  On arrival at B.C. Place they  were surprised to find their  parking spot was right beside  the entrance and they were  treated with great deference by  the staff and ushered into the  section obviously reserved for  VI Ps, surrounded by about 40  red-coated Mounties.  Somewhat embarrassed by  their casual dress they found  themselves seated with senators,  members of parliament and  other specially invited guests in-  cluding     Premier     Peter  Lougheed and realized belatedly  that they had fallen heir to  tickets allotted to a member of  the legislature.  Remember these stories the  next time you have a bright idea  and everyone tells you it can't  be done!  The next day our Woodstock  friends  were  in   Gibsons  and  bought   a   book   about   the  Beachcombers to take home to-,  their daughter. Encouraged by  Sheila Kitson they took it down -  to Molly's Reach and asked the  cast to autograph it. Returning ;  elated to the candy store their ���  comment was "This is just too"*  much. Yesterday the Pope and *  today Relic!" ���������  Tyner talk  Ars Poetiea  A poem should he palpable and mute  As a globed fruit  Dumb  As old medallions to the thumb  Silent as the sleeve-worn stone  Of casement ledges where the moss has grown���  A poem should be wordless-   ��� >r !< -  As the flight of birds  A poem should be motionless in time  As the moon climbs  Leaving, as the moon releases  Twig by twig the night-entangled trees.  Leaving, as the moon behind the winter  leaves,  Memory by memory the mind���  A poem should be equal to:  Not true  For all the history of grief  An empty doorway and a maple leaf  For love  The leaning grasses and two lights above the sea���  A poem should not mean  But be.  Archibald MacLeish  The road to Pender Harbour  by James H. Tyner  The road to Pender Harbour  from Secret Cove is a disgrace  and the residents of Pender  Harbour and Powell River  should not put up with it.  The 1982/83 annual report of  the ministry of transportation,  communications and highways  indicates that there are 300 accidents in the Sechelt district  (which included Pender Harbour) with one person killed  and 91 injured. These statistics,  although stating the facts, do  not reveal the misery and  broken lives that result from  such accidents. The hospitals  and rehabilitation centres are  filled with accident victims trying to recover some form of active life.  There is little doubt that the  road to Pender Harbour is a  major cause pf accidents. Many  people drive it with fear and  uncertainty expecting  catastrophe at any time. This is  not surprising when one considers the condition of the road.  The original road to Pender  Harbour was built in the 1930's  by relief camp workers. As it  was expected that little use  would be made of this road, the  government provided very little  equipment or material for its  construction. As a consequence  the gravel road built was  dangerously narrow with many  blind corners and rock outcrop-  pings.  With ferries linking the  region to Vancouver and Powell  River the road could not accommodate the traffic. In summer  billowing dust obscured the vision while in winter the traffic  bogged down in mud.  The government had to act.  The road was paved but the  blind corners and rock outcrop-  pings remained. Later, in  stages, the highways ministry  widened and improved the road  to Secret Cove.  However, there remains that  section of narrow road from  Secret Cove to Pender Harbour  with its many dangerous curves  and blind corners. Corners with  rock outcroppings are particularly dangerous for large  trucks as it is difficult for them  to negotiate these turns while remaining on the right side of the  road.  Over the years of the use of  ���the road, the number of accidents causing death and permanent injury is not known but  the conditions causing such accidents remain and must be  eliminated.  It is understood that plans for  widening and improving the  road to Pender Harbour are  completed and ready for implementation. The residents of  Pender Harbour should insist  that this work be done without  further delay. Not only would  accidents be reduced with all  their tragic consequences but  distances would be shortened,  fuel saved and services improved.  Such improvements, of  course, will not reduce traffic  volume or noise.  For a satisfactory highway  system, not only should the present road be upgraded but traffic to Powell River should be  routed along a new road from  Sechelt following in the general  direction of the power line back  of Cecil Mountain and joining  the present road near Sakinaw  Lake.  Such a road would shorten  the distance from Powell River  to Vancouver as well as improve  conditions on the Pender Harbour road with reduced traffic  and noise. Besides minimizing  the possibility of accidents this;  road would open up new land;  for  development   and   attract  new   residents   bringing   with;  them the possibility of new and  improved services for the area. ���  It is believed that the ministry  of transportation, communications   and   highways   has:  prepared plans for such a road.  The residents of Powell River  and   Pender   Harbour  should ���  urge the government to imple- '���  ment such plans. They should '  not be put off by cries of lack of  money; for when we see the way  that    money   is   sometimes  squandered on frivolous things  there should be no question of  the availability of funds.  i  i  Last week's accident between this semi and van appeared to be  caused by a third vehicle obstructing traffic on a blind corner on the  Pender Harbour Road. _j,nf mcou* ph..m S����'*wi ��* '*   ��  Coast News, October 15,1984  rtwrnartif ��� -Js*"1** ��� '     n 'in     hi f^fi-JfthiTiilnmni  ose Iiii��ffiiiatl��it < gstnerlng  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Mr. John Shaske,  Transportation Committee  Chairman  Dear Sir:  ; Shortly after 0830 hours on  the morning of Tuesday, the second of October, I was in the  company of my friend, John  IVtorgan, travelling from  Langdale to Horseshoe Bay  aboard the M.V. Queen of  Alberni.  I Motivated by a previous  discussion with other commuters we commenced to ask  passengers if they will be inconvenienced by the proposed  Change in the ferry sailing time  from 0830 hours to 0900 hours.  The response was very positive  and it was then decided that we  should draw up a list identifying  those who opposed the said  change, and showing the reason  for their opposition.  We were immediately approached by the chief steward  who told us that if we did not  stop and desist that he would  have to tell his captain.  Supported by other commuters we continued our impromptu survey but we were  once again arrested in our task  when, some 15 minutes later, we  were interrupted by a very  agitated and emotionally charged ship's captain who  floundered in his own verbosity  and kept making veiled threats  that we would be met on the  other side, (by whom we do not  know), if 'we characters' did  not stop our activities. After  calming the captain down and  admonishing him for referring  to us as 'you characters' we then  tried to advise him of the purpose of our actions and that we  were not contravening any en-  forcable laws or statutes.  Scouts celebrate  Editor:  Members of the 14th Canadian Baden-Powell Guild met  on September 27 in Salish  Lodge, Camp Byng. Carol  Hartman and her committee arranged a potluck supper using  Thanksgiving as the theme for  the evening.  The guild was pleased to have  as guests Joyce Garber, Beryl  Scott, Claire Rainer, and Peggy  and Ed Burritt. Also present  was Jack Adair, field executive  froni   Scout   headquarters   in  Vancouver.  An investiture was held at  which time Vivienne and David  Blair were welcomed into the  membership of the guild.  Following the meeting, Fred  Rainer auctioned the interestingly wrapped parcels  which had been donated by the  members. Proceeds are to help  with the work of the guild.  The annual meeting will be  held on November 29.  E. Whittles  Gibsons  COALITION  presents    FATHER JIM ROBERTS  "ETHICAL REFLECTIONS  on       ECONOMIC CRISIS"  Friday, Oct 19th 7:30 p.m.   Gibsons Elementary Gym  THE BISHOPS' REPORT  with Father Roberts  Workshop and Discussion  Saturday, October 20  12:30 - 3:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Lunchroom           '* GIBS��*  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Notice of Election  Public notice is given to the electors of the Town  of Gibsons that I require the presence of the  electors at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Monday,  October 29, 1984, at 10:00 a.m. to elect:  Two (2) Aldermen  each for a two-year term  1985/1986  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be  as follows: Candidates shall be nominated in  writing by two qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time  between the date of this notice and noon of  Monday, October 29,1984. The nomination paper  may be in the form provided in the Municipal Act,  and shall state the name, residence, and  occupation of the person to be nominated in a  manner sufficient to identify the candidate. The  nomination paper shall be signed by the  candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, such polls will  be opened as follows:  Advance Friday, November 9,1984, between the  Poll hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the  Municipal   Hall,   1490  South   Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Election  Saturday, November 17,1984, between  Day the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. in  the  Marine  Room  (below the  Public  Library) 1470 South Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  which every person is required to take notice and  govern himself accordingly.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 11th day of October,  1984.  Lenora I. Inglis  RETURNING OFFICER  During this 10 minutes of  discourse we lost some valuable  time that could have been better  utilized in collecting other  names.  After the captain had gone  back to his bridge, other commuters who had been entertain-  .ed by his actions, and were now  full cognizant of the purpose of  our survey, came forward of  their own volition and asked to  sign our petition.  Upon arriving at Horseshoe  Bay we found that we had obtained the signatures and comments of over 70 of the  passengers.  I am also pleased to report  that the 'bogey-man' who was  supposed to meet us at the termination of our voyage never  materialized.  Kenneth M. King  Ferry objection  Editor:  In response to a report in this  local newspaper under Letter to  the Editor, I will criticize the  transportation committee on  their position of reaching an  understanding with the B.C.  Ferry Corporation, regarding  scheduling.  I find it difficult to accept  that a schedule that was totally  inadequate one or two years ago  can be acceptable today. To say  that for the first time in three  years there will be no reduction  in sailings is hardly a positive  approach and does not make a  bad service better.  So far as the Transportation  Committee making deals at  hotels in Vancouver at $37 per  night (subject to availability) for  local residents is concerned, that  too is a negative approach  because it certainly won't do a  thing to improve our ferry  schedule or help to broaden our  Flood aid  needed  Editor:  The recent flood in Pemberton has not only left families  homeless but a lot of the  farmers have lost their crops  and livestock. Although the  government: has stated these  families will receive compensation, for most it will be a long  time in coming.  I was in Pemberton the  weekend of the flood and  although the home I was in was  safe, the feeling of being trapped, of total helplessness was -  with us. We could not even get  out to help the people who  stayed up all night to try to save  their homes, only to lose them  the following day.  One family I know, after they  lost their home, still refused to  leave, they had to save their  animals, so they stayed with  them all night in an old barn  completely surrounded by 10  feet of water.  The danger is over, but the  hardest part has just begun for  these exhausted people - they  must go back and try to salvage  Please turn to page 11  More letters  on Page IX  Skookum  ^   -'  ' **C%i  m��  ���^K-'-nwil^i   * '^- *  ���  ,  -V  Skookum Jacks says...  "No doubt, the meek shall inherit  the. work!" Just look at the fresh  trades on our Skookum lot.  1983 HONDA ACCORD  2 door silver metallic hatchback as  new. 4 cyl., 5sp. transmission, JVC  AM/FM   cassette  with  electronic  antenna. ONE OWNER/LOW.KM.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $8995  1964C0RVAIR  IDEAL RELIABLE  DELIVERY VAN  Near new tires, 4 spd., runs well.  53,000 original miles.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $1550  LOW OVERHEAD  means AFFORDABLE  CARS & TRUCKS  restricted hours of access to  Vancouver and back. The  average person cannot afford to  take their family to events in  Vancouver and stay overnight  and miss work the next morning.  The Transportation Committee in their forthcoming Think  Tank Session, should address  the cost to our district that the  loss of ferry worker jobs has  created, and what effect a ferry  system that services the Coast so  inadequately has on the local  businesses and residents. They  should hammer away at the  provincial government with  economic facts and maintain a  consistant approach.  Twenty-five years ago, early  and late sailings were provided  and high deficits were not being  compiled. The administration  of our existing ferry corporation  seems to be the bottom line problem. Deals at Vancouver hotels  are not the answer.  SteVe Holland  Gibsons, B.C.  NOTICE  ��� Start-up special for all Sunshine Coast  residents  ��� Nearing completion the ramp is lighted,  double wide with supporting facilities  which include extra deep parking stalls  and a 100 foot service float for ali tides.  Your wife (husband) and children need  never get wet feet again.  e Special to recreational boaters. Book of  30 tickets $30. Expires May 31/85.  REGULAR RATES  12 Month Book of 10      $30  12 Month Book of 20      $50  OFFER EXPIRES OCTOBER 31, 1984  GIBSONS marina  DEALING IN CHARTS, TIDE BOOKS �� LICENCES.  HOTLINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  .Dealer 7381 Sechelt  >* C%  **'0HNL*'  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Land Use Bylaw 264  0  SUMMARY OF CHANGES  The Regional Board as per current advertisment is resubmitting the new Land Use Bylaw 264 to Public  Hearing. A second Public Hearing is being held to satisfy legal requirements and to provide a further opportunity for public input. This bylaw has undergone an extended process of referral and input and  substantial changes have been made as a result of the previous Public Hearing and meetings with other  agencies.  Changes of general concern which have been made since the previous Public Hearing are as follows:  1.    The number of dwellings per parcel, which was the single most contentious issue at the previous  Public Hearing, has been addressed thus:  - Previously the Residential I Zone allowed: ���  1 dwelling per parcel  - The Residential I Zone has been revised to allow:  1 dwelling per parcel on parcels less than 2,000 sq. M  1 dwelling and 1 guest house on parcels greater than 2,000 sq. M  2 dwellings per parcel on parcels greater than 3,500 sq. M  - Previously the Residential II Zone allowed:  1 dwelling on parcels less than 2,000 sq. M  1 duplex or 1 dwelling and 1 guest house on parcels greater than 2,000 sq. M  - The Residential II Zone has been revised to further allow:  2 dwellings on parcels greater than 3,500 sq. M  2. Changes were made to home occupation provisions:  - Deleting home occupation from the Residential I Zone and replacing it with a home office  provision.  - Inclusion of one nonfamily employee for a home occupation.  - Exclusion of metal fabricating from a home occupation.  3. Changes were made to permit vehicle repair in the Rural I Zone, subject to conditions.  4. Sawmill was added as a permitted use in the 11 Zone on parcels over 1.75 ha., subject to cond-  tions.  5. The conditions of enforcement were amended to allow entry on private property only at a  "reasonable time" as per the Municipal Act.  6. Oyster shucking was added to the definition of aquaculture.  7. Preschool was added to the definition of public use.  8. A preamble to the bylaw was Included to reflect the relationship between the Bylaw and the  Agricultural Land Reserve and Forestry Act.  Map Changes  Several individual and site specific changes permitting continuation of existing permitted uses were  made. Minor changes in the public assembly and Rural 3 (Agricultural Land Reserve) Zones were made  to reflect recent changes in status.  The most important mapping change has been the deletion of water zoning from potential resource conflict areas as requested by Forestry and Lands, Parks and Housing. The change in water zoning  necessitated resubmitting the bylaw to Public Hearing.  Changes requested at the previous Public Hearing but not made are:  1. Requested change to a Davis Bay propertyto permit a Pub was not made in respect to a previous  Public Hearing on this matter.  2. Several nonconforming and resource related amendments requested were not made now, but will  be received as separate amendments to allow specific public input. Eg. rezoning of gravel processing sites. Bylaw 264 provides a more acceptable zone for such uses.  3. Zoning to premit a fish hatchery on Chapman Creek was left unchanged to allow the project to prp:  ceed.  The Board endorses this new bylaw in its revised form, as we feel it accommodates as much as'possible  the wishes of the residents and property owners as well as meeting the objectives and policies of senior  government agencies. This new bylaw allows greater freedom and flexibility of land uses which more  closely reflect the lifestyle and aspirations of the Sunshine Coast. Increased capacity to accommodate  business and industry, large and small, is also provided.  For these reasons the Board is anxious to see this bylaw adopted as soon as possible in order that the  benefits it offers may be realized. Coast News, October 15,1984  Roberts Greek  Never mind this SCRD dog control stuff���how about a few new  hit chin' rails on the Sunshine Coast! -r��� BunoMc photo  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  Everything is in full swing in  our beautiful hall. About 70  people attending the monthly  meeting on October 1 were  presented with a newsletter, and  a separate page of activities to  keep track of times and dates.  Jim Munro was in the chair.  Missing was the treasurer Jim  McPeake, who has been suffering a heart condition, and it is  with deep sorrow that we have  learned of this death in hospital.  Love and sympathy go out to  his wife Cathy. Dear Jim will be  greatly missed.  Also on the sick list is Bill  Martin, and we all pray for an  early recovery.  At the November annual  meeting on November 5 at 1:30  p.m. election of officers will  take place, so it is hoped that all  capable members will come  prepared to fill a vacancy.  Tickets for the annual  Christmas dinner on December  14 will be available at $7 per  member on a first come basis.  Carpet bowling competition  commenced the week of October 10. Teams have been  chosen but Ed Connor has  room for more. Come on  Wednesdays before 1 p.m. and  get your name on the list. It's  mild exercise and fun.  Following carpet bowling,  Norm Lambert has dart teams  lined up for the first five week  tournament.  Friday fun nights are in full  swing. Card playing, Whist and  Crib, starts at 7:30 sharp. After  a light lunch, many members  have a dart game.  We had our first potluck dinner of the season on Saturday,  October 6. Attendance was  poor, but the dinner was very  good. Frank Campbell played  Please turn to page 13  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  x ,     (Sunshine Coast)  NOTICE OF ELECTION -1984  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of  the herein cited Rural Areas of School District  No. 46 (Sunshine Coast), that I require the  presence of the said electors at the School  Board Office, 1490 S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, on  Monday the 29th day of October 1984, between  the hours of 10:00 o'clock and 12:00 noon In the  forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to  represent them as Trustees for each Rural Area  of the School District as hereinafter specified:  RURAL AREA  TERM OF OFFIGE  "A" (Regional  Areas A & B)  Two year term - one Trustee  "B" (Regional Areas  C,D,E,F and  Bowen Island)  Two year term - one Trustee  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be  as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each Rural  Area in writing by two duly qualified electors of  the respective rural areas concerned. The  nomination paper shall be delivered to the  Returning Officer at any time between the date  of this notice and noon of the day of  nomination. The nomination paper may be in the  form as prescribed by the Muncipal Act, and  shall state the name, residence and occupation  of the person nominated in such manner as to  sufficiently identify such candidate. The  nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the  candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll  will be opened at:  RURAL AREA  Rural Area "A"  comprising  Regional  areas A & B  Rural Area "B"  comprising  Regional  area C,D,E,F,  and  Bowen Island  POLLING STATION  Egmont Community School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court,  Garden Bay  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Bowen Island Community School  on the IZthj.cjay of November 1984 between the  hours of 8:0JD o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00  o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person  is hereby required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons this 15th day  of October 1984.  Mrs. Joan B. Rigby Returning Officer  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The big news in- Roberts  Creed this week was^ of course,  the theft of the fire truck; Stolen  Saturday night of the long  weekend, it was found in a  Pender Harbour gravel pit by  helicopter search on Thanksgiving Day.  Damage was extensive to the  bearings, the drive shaft, the  new $14,000 pump, and  possibly the transmission  among other things. Only some  things are covered by insurance  and the truck will have to be  sent to Vancouver for part of  the repairs.  The tanker is a vital piece of  firefighting equipment, particularly above the highway and  other areas where there are no  fire hydrants. Fortunately fire  chief Denis Mulligan was able  to arrange to borrow a truck  from the Gibsons department-  for the interim.      ���    I  Police have some clues to  work on to track down the  culprits. Roberts Creekers  already know the thieves' name:  itis"MUDD".  COMING MEETINGS  At press time there was no  guest speaker lined up for this  Wednesday's Community  Association meeting. However,  it is expected that Brett  McGillivray will be on hand to  report on regional board news  and to answer questions.  Meeting starts at 8 p.m. at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall.  There's a public hearing next  Monday, October 22, on the  regional rezoning by-law. This  extra hearing is due to the  changes made after so many  people complained about the  restrictions on the number of  dwellings per lot. The meeting is  at the Roberts Creek Community hall starting at 7 p.m. It's advisable to get there on time as  these things don't take long if  there's no one there to ask questions or voice objections.  HALLOWE'EN COMING  Have   you   started   your  Hallowe'en costume yet? It's  not that far off. The Roberts^  Creek Legion will be holding a  dance  Saturday,   October  21r  with   "Used  Guys" : so  start ~  scrounging the thHff stores: ^  Sunshine Players are presenting a melodrama called  "Gaslight" at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall that n  weekend and the next. If you've "  seen their previous productions  you won't want to miss this one.  BINGO ENDING  This is the last week of Thursday night bingo at the Roberts  Creek Legion, so if you're feeling lucky it might be your big  chance. Bingo will return to the *  Legion in May.  Thursday night cribbage and  bridge will start November 8 at  the Legion. This is a really  social evening even if you don't  consider yourself a champion  pegger. Everybody is welcome.  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  It's Christmas bazaar season!  The Roberts Creek Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is *  holdings its Early Bird Bazaar  Saturday, November 3, at the  Riders  thank  Katimavik  In appreciation of all the  work that Katimavik has done  for the Timber Trails Riding  Club, the club members hosted  a farewell dinner party for the  group on October 6. Members  gathered to say goodbye to the  Sechelt Katimavik group which  has worked very hard for our  club in the past nine months,  and has now moved on. Many  thanks to Katimavik and its  organizers.  At the TTRC meeting on October 3 the annual elections  were held. A very big thank you  to last year's executive for doing  such a great job and congratulations to the new executive.  Those elected are: president,  Sonya McFetridge; vice-  president, Dianne Clement;  secretary, Bridgette Reiche;  treasurer, Heidi Lambert; directors, Jeanine Ellingham and  Pam Custance. Congratulations  also to the junior executive:  president, Shari Gurney; vice-  president, Christie Qually and  secretary/treasurer, Wendy  Wray.  The upcoming year promises  to be full of activities for horse  enthusiasts so if you would like  to join our club call Pam at  885-5236.  Roberts Creek Community hail.  It runs from 12 to 2:30 p.m. and  admission is free.  There'll be refreshments  (home cookin'), home-made  novelties, crafts, a raffle, and a  door prize. Come and bring a  friend for lunch.  CADETS RECRUITING  I finally found out the difference between the Navy  League and Sea Cadets. The  Royal Canadian Sea Cadet  Corps is for young people age  13 to 18 and is sponsored by the  Canadian Forces, even to. the  extent of having uniforms supplied. The Navy League is for  younger kids and has less strin-  ��� gent requirements for the formation of a group.  There are Navy League  groups in both Gibsons and  Sechelt but there are not yet  enough members for a formally  recognized Sea Cadet Corps.  However, prospective cadets are  drilling and undergoing instruction in the hope that a corps can  again be formed on the Coast.  The Sea Cadet Recruiting  Corps meets every Thursday  evening at 6 in the Roberts  Creek gym to drill and learn  about navigation, sailing,  seamanship, and leadership.  They are also receiving practical  experience on the water on  weekends.  The Sea Cadets Corps provides  good training,  summer  cainps, employment opportunities, and even the possibility  of international travel.' The  local group is looking for more  recruits. Phone 886-7825 for  more information.  CRAFT TABLES  A reminder to craftspeople to  book their tables for the  Roberts Creek Grafts Faire on  November 25 by phoning  885-2972 or 885-5206. I  Were your heat  high last  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer.  ��� Double glazed windows;  are Super  Energy Savers.  For a free estimate  call 886-7359,  Get it at the  AUI.TjrAlCfjVi  PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall,   Gibsons  i��.  COLORED  HAIR SPRAY  Yellow - Red - Blue  Orchid - White - Gold  Reg. 3.49 Sale  S098  SEE OUR  TOY SALE  $Q99  PENATEN  BABY  GIFT BOX  Sale  $798  SPONGE  CLOTH  2's.  Reg. 2.49 Sale  $149  J-CLOTHS  10's  Sale  SJ57  WHISPER  PANTY HOSE  TO CLEAR  1/3 OFF  10*  PEEK FREAN  COOKIES  200 gm Plain or Creams  97  Sale  L'OREAL  BONUS PACK  SHAMPOO 450 ml  CONDITIONER       450 mi  $499  SALE    ��f  DOWNY  CONCENTRATED  RINSE  $498  9-LIVES  CAT FOOD  2 Tins  JOHN BULL  HOME BREW  KITS  Sale  $798  SCHOLL'S  FLEX  SANDALS  To Clear Sale  Reg. 27.95  95  Get it at the  ��5kT:iAM��?i  v:vv-;vmprice:.vv  $UIUiy��resM   ^ Coast News, October 15,1984  'Members of the Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary will be hammer  eing away again next weekend as they construct an adventure  ^playground in the school yard.  ���Fran Burnside photo  *  %'���  a  Gwen in Gibsons  Teen Appeal  sby Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  5TEEN APPEAL ~  �� No, I am not going to appeal  3to teenagers about vandalism. I  3am going to appeal to teenagers,  ���Jiowever, for help in the  decision-making about how-  jjhey would prefer to spend their  jjeisure time.  |* Every day I run across some-  pne who wants to do something  jfor teenagers. One wants to  have regular weekend teen  jidances; another wants to have  Regular roller-skating; another  [Wants to set up a shop involving  sophisticated toys���remote con-  w  ��  OCTOBER  J>LANT:  ��   * Bulbs for indoor forcing  ^ (paper-whites, tulips,  hyacinths)  ��� Evergreen trees & shrubs  ��� Deciduous   trees   &  shrubs  ��� Bush fruitsXX-x<:'  ... .��� Rhubarb  ��.��� ��� Garlic   .  ��   ���Shallots  ��� Spring blooming bulbs  RANSPLANT:  ��� Strawberries  Sake cuttings:  ��� Fuchsias  ��� Geraniums  I'FT:  ��� Tuberous Begonias  ��� Dahlias (when blooms  finished)  ��� Gladioli (leave on foliage  V till brown)  HARVEST:  r.r * Cauliflower  X  ��� Tomaotes   (pick   those  E- with ��� * ���..'.'  faint blush for indoor ripening)  ��� Potatoes  ��� Pears & Apples  ��� Grapes  blVIDE:  *. ��� Peonies  < ��� Rhubarb  FEED:  I   ��� Potted  *; Chrysanthemums  MULCH:  X   * Trees & Shrubs  I. ��� Bush Fruits  CLEAN:  ��   ��� Tools for storage  * * Garden Area (put stems,  * stalks, leaves in compost)  trol airplanes and things that  appeal to teens and adults;  another wants to, and does set  up moto-cross competitions in  the area; another sets up a BMX  track for pre-teens and teens;  ' several set up soccer, baseball,  softball, hockey, broomball,  swimming competitions and  others. The poor teenager has a  hard time making choices about  joining these organizations that  have been arranged for them.  Enough already. It is time  that the teens took over their  own direction. Many do not  want to belong to organized  anything. Just because dad or  mom enjoyed doing something  doesn't mean that they would  enjoy it.  Get your brains working. If  you like playing chicken with  your old man's car but he  refuses to lend it, why don't you  get together, fix up a wreck, and  find some space (legal) and  race.  If you think you would like to  ride horseback, work in a  stable, get to know what is involved and how to care for  horses* earn some money and  you might buy or rent your own  horse.  If you want a roller-skating  rink again, find out what it  takes to get it going and offer to  help.  If you want teen dances, offer to help police them and they  will happen. It is only the threat  of vandalism that prevents them  from happening now. You  would be surprised at whan teen  appeal can do. Be productive,  not destructive.  CORRECTION  About the next seniors night  at the Gypsy. I was mistaken.  The date for. the dinner and  musical evening there is Tuesday, October 30. Sorry.  Choristers  needed  For the first time on the  Coast there will be a. choral  workshop, held at Gibsons  United Church on Saturday,  October 20. "        '  Don Wade, of Northwest  Music Services, and Darryl  Downton, organist of Canadian  Memorial United Church, will  be covering a wide variety of  topics, techniques and music,  both secular and sacred.  One Coast resident who has  attended similar workshops  given by these men in Vancouver has reported that they  are "excellent" and "great fun"  and "don't miss it". .  The fee is a mere $5 which includes lunch. Please pre-register  by October 15 by contacting'  Dorothy Cruice, 886-7266; Jo  Hammond, 886-2513; Jessie  Gairns, 885-3698.  The workshop is sponsored  by Gibsons United Church.  Health )H^_m  by .Jaitf* Shasta  Diarrhea  Diarrhea can be caused by bacterial, viral and parasitic infections and drugs (antibiotics, digoxin, magnesium containing antacids). Although inconvenient a short bout of diarrhea  will not cause serious problems in healthy adults. It can be  dangerous to children under 3, during pregnancy or elderly  people. A doctor should be contacted within 24 hours of onset  of symptoms.  For adults and older children solid food should be withheld  for 24 hours; Water, juice, jelly and clear soups should be  given. Bland foods may be started in 24 hours. This includes  toast, applesauce, bananas etc. Milk should not be taken at.  this time.  :if diarrhea still persists for more than 2 days contact your  doctor.   M   ..  M Next tjme: Drugs used to treat diarrhea;  0  >  CD  CO  ���0  Q.  Hwy. 101 - ni��xt td^iltas^  B.C. Grown C    AA B'��' Grown C    f A  potatoes so/*.boxu.SJ" turnips 25/*.Bag9-/9  B.C. Grown       \    '. li    AA B-c-Grown M    A A  onions  .25/0sag 4.39 beets.. 25/b eagO.-t"  B.C. Grown E    A A Mexican A A  carrots        25��. sag D ��� 49 field tomatoes 2��o*Pk9.. 99  QUALITY MEATS  Fresh  pork picnic shoulder  ......... ^..........;..*S* ��� mt'*W lb. ���/ ��I  Bulk Sliced  side bacon  .kg  4.39,��1.99  Bone In'  Bulk  pork shoulder steaks  390   1 JlQ   .___���      ��� ���fc'w^/b. ��������� ���-^���''w-.  pork or dinner sausage     kg-imO^W lb.  I ��fc3  '-'���V ��.-*���.  Frozen  chicken legs*  drumsticks   fcg3��51   lb. 1 -39  Grade  Beef - Bone In  standing rib roast   ��g6.59 ��.2.99  3 lb. Poly Bag  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  cheese  bread  Oven-Fresh  .454 gm  dinner *  bUnS Pkg.of12 I  Oven-Fresh  muffins  Rotary  apple  pies  6/1.79  4 Varieties  .8  91  1.99  "We deliver" Coast News, October 15,1984  M$wS^^^MJ^MWSW^^i  V&&Wor.  ���:���:������.'!;���.; X <h:  by Jane McOifait   ,  That was quite a storm that  blew in last Friday morning. I  woke up to the sound of Garf  and Diana-exclaiming over the  50 year fir "inCfrbnt of the house  which h$$ just toppled over,  right before their eyes. Luckily  the house was not damaged but  when I walked out back I saw  that the little house next door  had lost a very great number of  ?ts roof shingles.  As I toured, around the harbour I heard reports of a whole  float and boat house up ��& moving itself dangerously towards  the shore. It was rescued in  time. A few marinas had pilings  let go but all damage was  minimized by alert marina  owners. When it's blowing that  hard you can be sure they're out  checking on their livelihoods;  I guess there were enough  storms and high winds three  years ago to have cleared out  many of the punky trees and to  have put folks on alert as to  what might come down or  break loose at anchor. Con-  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMEUTE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  Pender Harbour  883-9114  Notice Board  SPONSORED BY:  HAWKEYE REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-78vT  Regular NDP meeting. 8 p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 24, at the Unemployment Action  Centre (upstairs in the old Gibsons Firehall). Special guest speaker, Joan Bohb, will.  be showing slides and discussing the life and conditions in Nicaragua.  Annual Cancer Society Meeting, Monday, Oct. 22, 2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Sechelt.  Junior Firearms Course starts Sunday, October 28, 7 p.m., Wilson Creek Rod & Gun  Clubhouse on Field Road. For those 10 yrs. & up. For info call 885-9787.  Gibsons Garden Club: Will hold its next meeting Thursday, Oct. 18, 7 p.m. in the  Marine Room, South Fletcher, Gibsons. Guest speaker Bob Morgan of Evergreen  Landscaping will speak on fall gardening. Regular meetings third Thursday each  month, except July, August and December.  I  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - HMSa.m.-  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  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  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Oenominational  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  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.  - Weekfy Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale'D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.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  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S .  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH    ���  Sunday: Sechelt Bern.'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 50 Nov. 21st  "Holiness of God" by ft.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        j  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    -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  sidering what happened over on  the west coast of the island, we  were spared; Then there's  Pemberton...A few harbourites  ��� who w��*nt camping overMthere  on the washout weekend, ended  up being evacuated from their  campsite and having to leave  their vehicles behind.  WEDDING BELLS  It's official! Beata Malkus  phoned the other day to say that  she will be married to John  . Spraggs on December 1 up here  in the Harbour. John is an elec-*  tronics engineer at Microtel  Pacific Research in Discovery  Park at SFU. That's where they  do a lot of work for the space  communications program.  Beata will definitely not be  giving up her practise here and *  she wants people to know that.  I'm certainly glad to hear that,  because anything Beata has  done for me has been clear, well  finished and reasonably priced.  Now if you think, that's a  plug you're right but it's totally  voluntary and unsolicited.  Beata's a good person, sharp  lawyer, and we're lucky to have  her. Congratulations Beata!  WILDLIFE CLUB  Two notes from the Pender  Harbour Wildlife Club. Their  next meeting will be held on  Tuesday October 16 at 7:30 in  the library of Madeira Park  elementary. Harry Munro will  bring his terrific collection of  rocks and gems and will talk  about the many aspects of his  , hobby.  Also, the persons to call for  more information on the opening of our newestregional park,  the John Daly Nature Park are  Iris Griffith at 883-2434 or Pam  Hedderson at 883-9308. Be  reminded that the official open-  Egmont News  ing is on Saturday October 27 at  2 p.m.  BARGAINS GALORE  The   Bargain   Barn   has  declared   October  its   official  . clean out month. Please do not  bring in clothing (housewares  are fine) during, this time and  they will try to deplete their'  groaning jstocks. They are open  Thursday and Saturday from. 1  p.m. to 3:30 p.m.  MISCELLANEOUS  Just a reminder to support  your local bingo. The prizes are  good and most importantly, the  monies go to run the Community Hall.  ��� Here's more dinner and  dance news while we're at it.  The ladies auxiliary to the Royal  Canadian Legion will hold their  Smorgasbord and Dance,  Saturday October 20 at the  legion. Happy hour is 6:30 p.m.  and dinner is 7:30 p.m. Tickets,  are $12.50 at the Legion. Sorry,  no table reservations.  Neck  check  Anyone who has ever had,  (or'anyone who wants to avoid)  a pain in the neck is invited to  attend a workshop with a  registered physiotherapist. Katie  Angermeyer will be focusing on  relaxation techniques; postural  alignment and specific exercises  that focus on mind and body  connections, including biofeedback.  The $10 fee for this half-day  course should be pre-paid  before October 17. The event  takes place at Chatelech school  from 9:30 a.m. to 12:30 on  Saturday, October 20. Call  Continuing Education "at  885-3512 to pre-register now.  Any way you spell it..South Coast is>  Big day ahead  Ann (Cook, 883-9167  This  coming  Sunday,   October 21,  is  Egmont's Swap?  Meet, Bake Sale, Plant Sale* )  Rummage cum .Bazaar Dayv,l| \  you have a table to set up come  a little early, the hall will be  open.  .   The kitchen will be open, .  meaning there will be coffee, tea,  and fooclat a reasonable price,  served with a smile.  All this takes place in the  community hall between 11  a.m. and 3 p.m.  The   Egmont   Mini   Thrift  Store which is upstairs in the  hall will also, be open. If you-  didn't get a-ticket for the raffleM  be sure to get one this week. I'll  let you in on a little secret, there  are two first prizes. Karlene and  I both talked when one should  have been listening, result two '���'  grand   prizes.   Pick   up   your  lucky ticket at Video Sue's or  Six   Forty   Nine   Joan's   in  Madeira Park or at the Backeddy in Egmont.  WHITE FEATHER  Yes, there will be a  Hallowe'en dance. The band is  "White Feather" from the city.  Start thinking of a costume as  there will be prizes.  Presale tickets only. Again  tickets can be picked at Sue's,  Joan*s or at the Backeddy. Take  note, this dance is Friday night,  October 26.  MISCELLANEOUS  . Swan watchers, do you think  there are two gypsy swans that  cruise between the saltchuck  and the lakes? Or is Silver just  not so friendly some days?  The view and trip onto Red  Top mountain cannot be put into words. You have to do it to  experience the feelings and "the  view. Ron and Greg did it last  week by hike and bike.  Marie Wallace is crutching  around school after twisting her  ankle last week. She missed the  school trip to Sechelt to view  telephones which the children  all enjoyed as much as they did  the weather that day. It was  storming and they counted nine  trees down on the highway. We  at home were without hydro for  most of the day.  The blah  weather is here.  Watch for the Meat Draw starting date within a couple of  weeks.  Clinic Day will be Tuesday,  October 16. A doctor/and nurse  will be at the Egmont school..  AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION  TUNE-UP  Don't waste gat or risk an expen-  , sWe breakdown. Our Automatic  Trant mission Tunt-Up Special  Includes adjusting tha bands and  llnkago, replacing tha pan  gatkat, cleaning tha screen and  air breather, topping up the fluid  and performing a thorough road  teat.  * Install up to 4L of fluid.  Most Passenger Cart  and light Trucks  Lube, Oil  & Filter  Service  $9195  mm   ���  each  Most North  American cars,  Light Trucks/Vans  ��� Install up to 5 litres  Motorcraft 10W30  Premium Oil, new  Motorcraft Oil Filer.  ��� Lubricate chassis  (existing fittings)  hood/door hinges  ��� Inspect   ail   fluid  levels, belts, hoses and  air filter, press, test  cooling system.  r  Includes 7pt. Vehicle  Inspection  OFFER GOOD UNTIL  NOVEMBER 30, 1984  Wharf Road, Sechelt    mdl 5936  8853281  SOUTH COAST FORD  COAST  NEWS Photo    Reprints  3k4 - 3*��  &*/0- 8��*  ���y oroeurcJiorcej-  i.TOU<^W^JK'-''ti'i-��*&*i3-''  Ncc  0SO  ^  ���r CO^P  AooWr Ahvff-"'  .MPtR  Leo^-'V-M  AM****   ate-V**��p  yfiV  l\*>  fvrrt*  i.3.��  >N  &&*  fca*&e  \;  3*��  477^��  xHABEIRAMA^  Full-..rAariina. Mole: & Campsites,Marine Repairs;' Tackle   Ba'jt.:Ice;  -wr ������-*- -^ X.--x'���'���'������'. ���"'  Ti'daJ Fishing 'Licences ���"'������  ^Made-ira^Pa'rk';: .'., -WATER  TAXI    X ' 883.2266 "  .j  ������IViadeir.,$':'P.a.r.k' fri  Sechelt Scenario  by Peggy Connor, 885^347  j ; Ex-crew members,'; former  | residents, passengers ^anyone  ; connected in anyway with the  :���"Jervis Express'irare invited to  gan open rioter at Welcome  I* Beach Hall" on Saturday,  |�� November 3, starting at 2 p.m.  |v She was a vessel owned by  ��* Marine Express Lines with the  p Evans Coleman Dock at the  ftjfoot of Columbia her point of  ft Origin. She ran up to the top of  teJervis Inlet, calling in at  |j Princess Louisa Inlet, stopping  "g 'along the way up and down the  ||coast. The service started in  wi 1946 and ran till the summer of  *|i950. The "Jervis" was a con-  averted American submarine  v" chaser with the same hull as the  ^"Fairmile".  ����������� If you can contribute infor-  **mation as to what happened to  Jt'her or have memories you  triwould like to share come along,  5-but if it is not possible to attend  jjibr if you wish further informa-  |[  $���  tion give Hersey Sewell a call at  885-3130.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  Tuesday, October 16 is the  date of the next meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Club.  The place is Andy's  Restaurant in Gibsons so you  gals who live down that way  who want to know more about  the club, this is your chance.  Phone Enid at.885-9320 if you  wish to attend the' dinner.  LEGION LADIES BAZAAR  The Fall Bazaar for the  Canadian Legion Ladies Auxiliary Branch #140 is to be held  at the Legion hall in Sechelt on  Saturday, October 20, from 2 to  4 p.m. Admission, which includes tea and refreshments,  and door prizes is for adults  $1.25 and children 50M Here  you will find handicraft items,  bake goods, and white elephant  treasures.  8  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  It's show time  p   by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  | THAT'S ENTERTAINMENT  $*.' There are still tickets  jj* available for the new Nikki  fj Weber show on October 20 and  $?7.  L It is scheduled for two nights  lonly at the Seniors' Hall in  Sechelt and proceeds are for the  'hew seniors' hall building fund  We hope to see two full  jhouses and suggest that you  |pick up your tickets very soon  I before they get sold out. Price is  f$4 each and may be purchased  |fron Nikki at Strings 'n Things,  wfrom both book shops in  Sechelt or from any member of  the seniors committee.  Things are all set to go for the  Hallowe'en dance at Welcome  gBeach Hall on October 27. Get  gbut your fancy costumes and get  ^dressed up for this one as there  ir"will be prizes for best costumes.  Tickets are $6 each and can be  had   by   calling   either   Jane  Woods or Di Foley.  Don't forget the open house  at Halfmoon Bay school this  Tuesday evening from 7 till  8:30. Everyone will be made  welcome.  GOOD NEWS  Since my return from a visit  to California I have been trying  to catch up with the latest local  news and note with delight that  negotiations are under way  again for the purchase of  Coopers Green as a park. And  hear tell too that the Redrooffs  Trail .situation is not a dead  issue and we could be hearing  some news on that one too.  AREA B MEETING  There was barely a quorum  present at the Area B  | Ratepayers annual meeting last  I week but an interesting and in-  | formative meeting was held.  %X Pat Murphy gave a rundown  i'On the past year's activities and  **made the announcement that he  | would not be running as area B  Jj representative this year. We  5 were sorry to hear this item of  ���news as Pat's shoes will be hard  *lo fill.  j' Gerry Gruner gave a report  j on the fire hall activities and it  5 was noted that they had a very  v. busy year again. Many of us are  * most grateful that we have such  ��an efficient and willing group of  Sguys looking after our fire problems. Once again this  'Hallowe'en the firemen will be  Splitting on their annual  J fireworks display and party for  J the kids.  t BAZAAR TIME  i The gals of the Halfmoon  5 Bay Hospital Auxiliary are still  j��busy preparing for the big  t bazaar on October 27 at the  i? Welcome Beach Hall. If you  fhave any items you would care  |to donate to their white  ^elephant stall it would be appreciated if you could please  idrop them off at the hall on the  Friday evening between 7 and 8  p.rru No clothing please.  While talking about the hall  -it has been noted that the stock  )f tea towels has drastically  iiminished and if anyone has  lot .some  spare  towels  they  Iwould care to donate please  irop   them   off   at   Connie  fHobb's residence. Thanks a lot!  {MISCELLANEOUS^ '*'",' . ���  |  A   reminder ; that. iMdkie's  Jlkeep fit classes are stilL going  Sahead at the hall on Monday -  Jjevenings   from   7   till   8  and   ;  tj Wednesday mornings from 10  Still 11.   X.XX  I Mrs. ^Mary Walker of  gRedrooffs" thoroughly enjoyed  ||the prize she won at the Country  Fair this summer. It was a  gourmet dinner by Carol Kozij  to which daughter Peggy Con-,  nor and family were invited.  Carol served a delicious dinner  with all the trimmings and to  add to the pleasure of the occasion she did all the washing up  afterwards. A nice prize indeed.  Have just heard that Marg  Vorley of Redrooffs has had recent surgery from which she is  recovering nicely. Get well soon  Marg.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  MEETING  The regular meeting of the  Shorncliffe Auxiliary will be  held this month at Bethel Baptist Church Hall on Tuesday,  October 16, starting at 1:30  p.m.  It is important for any  organization to have its  members attend meetings, while  the volunteers have been keeping up their end to keep things  working,   the   auxiliary   also  needs help and direction from  members.  JUNIOR SHOOTERS  Starting Sunday, October 28,  at the Wilson Creek .Rod and  Gun Clubhouse juniors from  the age of 10 and up may take  part in a firearms safety course.  The time is 7 p.m. and the fee  $5.  Past junior shooters wishing  to continue shooting may  register the same night.  Coast News, October 15,1984   Give YoWseji a Challenge  Share your home with a young person whose natural family is  temporarily unable to provide'care.  We provide you with an allowance to cover the child's board  and other expenses, training in fosiering,sk.ills and the services  of a social worker in times of need. Adult singles are also  welcome. ' "������'-'  Call  Theresa Egan *r Tr^rt��� f aw*.  Ministery of -������   * r��*H5r>��ne  Human Resources  885-7101  YOU CAN MAKE  A DIFFERENCE  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  Branch 69 had the privilege  and honour of hosting the  district council meeting of the  seniors' groups from the Sunshine Coast on Friday, October  12. There were representatives  from Powell River (10), Pender  Harbour (5), Sechelt, about 20  counting offical delegates as  well as visitors. Also present',  was our provincial president,  .our own Adele DeLange who is  a member of the provincial executive and who most effectively saw that we kept to the  business at hand.  Of provincial interest was the  announcement that the provincial convention will be held at  the Blue Boy Motel, Vancouver,  May 12, 13 and 14.  Other business was of a more  routine nature.  On the local scene we are  awaiting the news that our  financing is taking shape and we  will soon be able to shot holding  our breath and start breathing  normally again.  We have many new members  and we are anxious that they  should avail themselves of the  opportunity to take part in our  varied activities and seize the  opportunity to make new  friends. We look forward with  pleasure to making new acquaintances.  Be sure to mark your calendars and buy your tickets for  the repeat concerts to be given  October 20 and 27. These shows  are for our building fund and I  know you will enjoy the performances of these excellent  local artists. They are always  worth the price of admission.  The title will be the "Fun of  Group Singing". I am sure  there will be surprises in the  programs. Tickets can be  secured from Len Herder, Larry  Grafton, Strings 'n Things and  Books & Stuff.  There will be many delightful  changes from the original program.  We need that new hall and  'By Golly' we are going to get it.  Pacific  bfecaliohal  Institute  LOG GRADING AND SCALING  TRAINING OPPORTUNITY  Pacific Vocational Institute's Continuing Education and  INDUSTRAIN division, in cooperation with Capilano College, is  offering a training opportunity in Log Grading and Scaling.  This intensive 160 hour course prepares persons with little or no  experience for the examination leading to provincial certification as  a Log Scaler and Grader.  START DATE:  October 23, 1984 to April 15, 1985  SESSIONS:  Tuesdays & Thursdays - 7-10 pm  some Saturdays      9-4:40 pm  LOCATION:  Capilano College, Sechelt  FEE:  $585  For further information and registration contact: Capilano College,  1360 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0, 885-9310 or Pacific  Vocational Institute, Continuing Education, 3650 Willingdon  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 3H1, 434-5722.  "PROFIT THROUGH TRAINING"  A Multi-Campus Post-Secondary Provincial  Institute incorporated under the College  and Institute Act  A number of changes for all  those whose telephone number  starts with 886  i('��.Mi:  on-;  \M  On October 20, Gibsons telephone exchange 886 will become part of a new  digital electronic switching system which B.C.Tel is installing throughout  the province.  A number of changes will result from this conversion.  Change #1 ��� Push button phones.  If you have a push button (Touch Calling) phone and have not yet arranged  with B.C. Tel for a Touch Calling line, this is a very significant change for you.  You see, Touch Calling service requires special programming in an  electronic exchange. This programming has already been arranged for those  customers who have obtained Touch Calling service from B.C.Tel and who  are now paying monthly charges for their Touch Calling facilities. After the  electronic conversion, calls cannot be made from a Touch Calling telephone  without this special programming in our central office equipment.  To avoid any loss of service and for further details of Touch Calling rates,  please call our Customer Service Office immediately at 112-986-1951 (toll free)  for residential telephones or 112-687-6441 (toll free) for business telephones,  between the hours of 9:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Change #2 ��� Seven digit dialling.  Also effective October 20, customers must dial all seven digits of the  telephone number they wish to reach in order to complete a local call.  The new electronic equipment installed will no longer permit completion of  local calls when only five or six digits are dialled.  Change #3 ��� Party line customers.  Also effective October 20, party line customers need to dial only seven digits  when calling another party on their line. The dialling code "18" should no  longer be used.  Changes for the better.  Installation of this highly sophisticated switching equipment is a significant  step towards bringing you more efficient service.  It is planned that by year-end, half the phones in B.C. will be electronically  controlled, and by 1985, three-quarters of all phones will be converted.  This new electronic system serving Gibsons will employ digital technology  which is the state-of-the-art in electronic switching systems.  As you would expect, a conversion such as this is a massive undertaking.  But the benefits, especially over the long run, are equally substantial.  Cost control, and its ultimate effect on the rates you will pay for your phone  service in the future, is the major benefit to telephone customers. For many  reasons (among them maintenance efficiency, space-saving and operational  reliability), electronic switching technology helps us to meet customer needs  efficiently and, at the same time, to hold the line as best we can against the  costs of providing service to you.  '&B��. TEL  ��� S/AH ''��� Coast News, Qctqb$i)J$^$4  Ti-,Ss-����**��i&*.3-* -*w **���  mx$  M8  \Neefc  A.M. 'TIL 6 P  en Fridays 'til 7 p  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p  ; ���<�� �� *���*��� V.  > .'^M^W '  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you In providing Variety, Quality,  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  VX��mJM  D4llQy  Kraft  Cheez  Whiz        5ooSm3-49  Palm Lifestream - Fruit ������#*  yogurt       .200 sm.79   500 gm   I mi 9  Es4repy  Our Own Freshly Baked - Large  kaiser  bu ns       . p*g. o/61.09  Our Own Freshly Baked  date  squaresp,  s1.75  .  1   "^Ife^M  GRAPEFRUIT ^ipMlr    Si A  Local  BRUSSEL SPROUTS    ...m ,.<>����,.  B.C.  CABBAGE ���;......,..���...  Green, Red and Savoy  Golden Delicious '  APPLES           (kg.44)5lbs.   I  Local  UCLCRY              each  oo  49  19  00  39  EXTRACTA WA Y ??rf��\Z  Upholstery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  the  PoP  Slioppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     i 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  Grape Drink _mA_m  WeIchade   3/1.00  250 gm  New - Libby's *mm  smurfaqhetti     .75  ;   In Tomato Sauce - 398 ml  Viva  paper n  towels  .......2 Ron 1.19  Jello  lemon pie  filler 340 sm1.99  junior       _  bars  i6's&i8'S2.m 49  Christie's - Premium Plus m     w i*  crackers  450 9m 1.49  Tampax ���      #**%  tampons     4os4.99  Scotties  facial    ��^^^  flSSUBS ioo's ��0y  Tetley  tea  OaCJS     ...60's-227gm 4.iO%9  Ivory  bath  SOap..........3's- 400 gm-l'a-49  Guilt  ^______t_f  IK*.  f>M"v  *wx  is oozing out of every one of my fat globules  and, i can assure you, I have lots.  What is the point, I ask myself, of all   this  running and jumping if all you do when you're  standing still is to indulge your baser desires.  I put this front of being a fond mother  out to the world, a!ways cooking  and caring for my teenies, but really it's  not for them I make the treats - it's j me!  This week  I   was thumbing through  an  old  Purity  cookbook and I found  these lovely cookies - just ideal for  home from school snacks.  ,Unfortunately I "tested" far too many  when they'd just popped  out of the oven! Maybe 1000  pushups will get rid of my new bulge.!  Chocolate Cooklesl  1. Cream together  Vi cup shortening  Vi cup lightly packed brown sugar  Va cup white sugar  2. Melt 1 Vz squares  unsweetened chocolate.  3. Add  1 egg  chocolate  1 Vi teaspoon vanilla or peppermint  extract  and beat thoroughly.  4. Sift together IVi cups flour  Vi teaspoon baking powder  V* teaspoon salt  Add to creamed mixture.  5. Add Vi cup drained chopped maraschino  cherries or  Vi cup chopped nuts  6. Place dough on waxed paper and shape into rolls of about  2" diameter. Refrigerate until quite chilled.  7. Preheat oven to 375�� F and lightly grease cookie sheets.  8. Cut dough into 1/8" slices. Bake for 5-6 minutes. Place on  wire racks to cool. Indulge!  Nest Lewis  TIBP Eg aks to re  886-7744  $ornwaf SchMlft  Gower Paint Retdi  The Ne%  State of the World  Atlas  Only $17.95  Mon.-Frl., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Our  plumbing is  as close as your  phone Call us.  ...   Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  Mp;ipF ^86-7017  CANDY STORE 4    ��i  Redecorating  Reopening  soon as  possible.  Open 10:30-5 ,  JHtM)  7 days a week 886-7522  Flowers  & Gifts  Brighten  up a  dreary day.  Buy  yourself  a pretty  plant.  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  -836-2316  REAL WIN  ���*������ ^������*���  -^  1  &&*  ^  6��  .y^  Fill Out & Clip   v  :������   X*W$   rX*: =������}���     ���--���  Attach Your Sates Slip  3.   Return to Ken's lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  ���V :',v:     'iS\  Name^ . ��� ^^M    ^TpI: Nln.        , ������������^y  Postal  Address.  $50 Grocery llrawE i^i ���*-'.'��?;+-��� s^v^y": ���"</.*  ColsfNew^ October 15e 1984  9.  ,v��$   jTipJB,   ^M  ?t'i��*S3  "M  III' 'Ir I [IJLyi^^KttMillii I 'Ilill'H  RAINY DAY  BUYIi  ��#>>  ���itr  ".!*���?��"��-WW*  **iJ*K*  Msa3* *^  ttP&T  '��ri*j  , r^y  -4*  itrf^t^  ���Sf*-*-.*"*^  MEM*  A  Fresh Whole Grade aT\ or Utility Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  (kg 2.40) lb.  1.09  Inside Round  BARON OF BEEF  Fletcher's Valupak  HAM  (kg 6.37) lb.  2.89  ............ c.o.1). Ws (kg 6.15) lb. -C ��� / 9  Fletcher's Fletcher's  SAUSAGE MEAT ;_..  STICKS. ea. 1 -59        PIES ...250gm-ea.   I ���"!"  Ham, Garlic & Ukranian Beef, Beefsteak, Chicken & Pork  Powdered Detergent  All  15 kg  3.39  Pinetree __  walnuts    200 am 1-75  4's  1.89  Purex  bathroom  tissue  Lipton - Soup  chicken  noodle  Capri  tomato  paste .... ...156 mi'2/.79  .2's-132gm ���  89  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight  1 /lire  2.29  Christie's  cookies    450 gm1.89  Fudgee-O's, Pirates, Favorites  Christie's _     _m**  arrowroot 350 9m 1.69  New Freedom  maxi  pads  30's  4.29  Aylmer Fancy  tomato  juice  1.36 litre  1.19  j��jj&sr~]  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.  CCZEN rccc)  Ocean Spray  cranberry  juice  .250 ml  1.59  Green Giant - Butter Sauce #*#*  vegetables     1.09  250 gm  I   riCUSE WARES  BOWLS  by Anchor-Hocking  Oven proof. Ideal for cereal, soup,  salad. Regular price $1.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  99  PHOTO ALBUMS  Instant   stick.   Easiest,   neatest,  cleanest   way   to   enjoy   your  photographs. Holds 16 pages.  Protects your photos.  Regular price $3.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.99  %HC3[} T/^l__l\ ���***^*i"��^^  Every time I pass Pioneer Park, which is almost every day,  I am filled with pride. For the 14 years we have been in Gibsons that park has been little more than an eyesore, subject  to all sorts of mischief and vandalism.  Every effort in the past, on my part and that of the  business community, to have it and the washrooms rebuilt  brought forth little but negativism. Finally, by unanimous  decision on the present council, as the first installment of a  Gibsons Revitalization Program, it has happened.  The practical design for. caretaking and the placement of  flowers and shrubs make this now a beautiful, eye-catching-  corner.  We must extend grateful thanks to the Gibsons Garden  Club for the planting and care of the plants and flowers in  the park. It is a totally beautiful presentation. Thanks is also  due to Neville Conway of the Coast News who donated his  skills in drawing up the design of the park as it presently is  and to Kevin Ryan who brought to council's attention that  the provincial government's revitalization program for  municipalities was still in effect.  One must pay tribute also to the municipal staff, notably  municipal inspector Ralph Jones, and the volunteer workers  of Katimavik who in the heat of the summer did the job.  Isn't it nice for a community such as ours to have toilets  for public use once again? I never could agree with the suggestion that restaurants or small shops in the area should  provide these facilities for the public at large.  I have the feeling that as this park and these facilities fill  our hearts with pride it will also deter the risk of vandalism,  but should they\be threatened it behooves us all, whoever is  near at hand, to be watchful and defensive. The park  belongs to all of us; we must protect it.  It is to be hoped that an office of the chamber of commerce will soon be constructed and occupied on the space  allocated. It is a nice place for people to sit and reflect and  for tourists to stop and get local information.  By the way, if you haven't taken a good look at the new  marina, in particular at the aesthetic treatment of the  foreshore, I suggest you do so at the first opportunity. It  does us proud and is another real plus for the town of Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast.  tpT-v-^eja-nw  p^ane^r^KfK^mQ,j^^e�� by Bill Edney  "REAL WIN"  K.L.D. Winner  # iis  ''.13 A  stfl'Ci  Roberts Creek  rM��i  ."-���?  $S0 Grocery Draw Winner  ���GHtSOiYSl  IFISlil   MARKET]  We have  Egg Rolls &  Dutch Ksrokets  Open 7 days a week  1886-78881  886-9021  LICENSED.  %v$^  <[**&  ff��n��v  Gibsons  Girl S Guys  886-2120  Come in and talk to us  about our  "1985  Continuing CwtwM^  Your hair will always  look just right;  SDtt88<��  Deli arid Health  jfoofcs  bhc-'Get Your  here  886-2936 10  Coast News. October J5&4flB4  mumwnnwemmmmQQi  program o  by Ken Dalgleish  Ofra Haraoy played to a  packed house at the Twilight  Theatre last Thursday night and  the excitement and enjoyment  began even as the familiar faces  we see at most cultural events  were saying their greetings in the  lobby. The Coast is quite starved for classical music and the  young 'cellist offered a program  of great variety to the satisfaction of everyone.  Opening with a M contemporary Jewish folk tune, Ms.  Harnoy sent a lustrous sound  through the theatre which had  no difficulty overpowering the  well travelled little grand piano  from Elphinstone. The  acoustics of the Boothroyds'  theatre were perfect although  the piano may have been  "buried" back on the stage a bit  losing sound to the curtains and  proscenium.  By the second piece, Brahms,  the audience was taken  over...enthusiastically applauding between movements of  the Sonata in E minor. It was  this Brahms .that particularly attracted me t6 Ms. Harnoy.  Exactly one year ago I heard  Undercover review  the international sensation Yo  Yo Ma from South Korea, playing with the CBC symphony orchestra ih Ottawa. Falling  across his-'cello and arching his  back, laying his head far behind  his chair, the mature performer  hit the peaks and drained the  valleys and altogether, proved  why he was a "sensation". Ms.  Harnoy seemed so much more  personal with her music and sitting in our little community  theatre I enjoyed the performance so much more than the one  a year ago.  I'm sure the audience enjoyed  the Spanish composers the most  (de Falla, Granados) with  delicate pizzicatos and two oc-  : tlfte slides. Popper's Dance of  ifie'Efyes brought\ out gleeful  murmurs as Ms. Harnoy  playfully tossed her head with  the frisky melody played on  harmonics bf the strings.  My favorite was Lucas Foss!  I've not heard his music before  and the clear melody lines  mingling throughout Ma very  complicated texture of /harmonic changes was most5 dissonant and moving. ;  Alan M'Crean" Crane  deserves a grand thank you for  devising this concert series. As  president of the Arts Council  the credit is entirely his for  bringing Ms. Harnoy to our  community. ���  i���Notice to���   The Tiger's story  Alpaca fur cdats designed at Shadow Baux Gallery in Sechelt and  made in Peru were introduced fo the Coast at a fashion show held  last Friday to celebrate the shop's first anniversary.  ���Joan Huestis Foster photo  by Betty & Perry Keller  There must be a special  literary quality to the air of  southern Saskatchewan these  days because it's the writers  from those parts that have been  walking off with all the governor general's medals and book  prizes and drama awards. In  fact, that Saskatchewan air is so  influential that even the sports  stars raised in thpse parts have  taken to writing.  Tiger: A Hockey Story was  written by that son-of-  Weyburn, Tiger Williams, until  A fashion show delight I  I'  by Joan Huestis Foster  At the Shadow Baux in  Sechelt, colourful Linda and  Jim Malloy celebrated their first  anniversary in style with a stunning array of unusual original  designs.  A good crowd turned out to  celebrate with thern and to enjoy seeing hand printed jumpsuits and jogging outfits and  off-beat separates paraded by  charming local models.  There were T-Shirts bearing  brilliant applique of pelicans,  MONDAY NIGHT  Sportknights  FRI. & SAT.  Baron of Beef  81.95  put  presents  NORMAN BATES  KEYBOARD    GUITAR  Mon. ��� Sat. (15th ��� 20th)  AFFLICTED WITH MORE THAN ONE  PERSONALITY; HIS MUSIC IS  MULTIDIRECTIONAL  BEAT IT down to GRAMMA'S if you're a  good moon walker, find out next week  how you can get to the  Michael Jackson Concert.  Across from Molly's Reach  886-8215  M-^^^s^  Cast of Two  ���tm  Don't Forget!  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  CATTWM  SERVICE  Hall  Rentals  886-2411  Phone Jake at 886-2417 for  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  Tuesday, October 26 is the  Branch #109 General Meeting  parrots and Canada Geese  fashioned by Janice Pentland-  Smith and Debra Mcllrath of  West Sechelt. There were  several individual designs of  chunky brass and silver  jewellery which looked much  heavier than they felt, all  designed by the well travelled  Katannya Koly who was also  the very dashing co-ordinator of  the evening.  Molloys have acquired exclusive local rights to Alpaca  furs from South America. They  send their designs down to Peru  and. the furs are sent back.  Mostly white, some; with browii,  trim, all very cozy and comfortable.  The models exhibited clever  use of scarves and jewellery  combined with the totally relaxed comfort of glamourous jogging and jump suits.' (Really  more for at home than the  highway.) And in this year of  the vest there were vests quilted  by Linda Malloy into gorgeous  flowered patterns which are  beautifully practical and warm.  Often it is the unbridled enthusiasm which draws me to the  expanding Malloy enterprise as  much as the clever original  thought that goes into  everything they do. Their joy at  marketing the work of local and  distant artisans is contagious  and their energy is formidable.  Allen film  at Centre  Zelig, the chameleon man,  has arrived to challenge all who  have prepared to bury Woody  Allen once and for all.  Zelig is Allen's 1983 film of  the non-entity who was endowed with the involuntary ability  to change into those with whom  he associated.  The film is in part a parody  of those beloved old newsreels  with their settled view of a  world in which America could  do not wrong.  Andrew Sarris (Village Voice)  said, "It is hot often that this  jaded reviewer steps into a  screening room without the  slightest idea of what is to befall  him. Zelig turned out to be one  of those rare occasions and the  sheer audacity and ingenuity of  the execution filled me with a  perpetually bubbling merriment."  Zelig will be shown at the  Arts Centre on Wednesday, October 17 at 8 p.m. Tickets are  $3.50 for adults. Seniors and  students pay $2.50.  sVj,K��~/:-,r .JO  r*".**n.v  ����  '���daaLaraBBH  ntfg  SPCA  Persons wishing to make  tax deductible donations  to the  Sunshine Coast SPCA  may send funds  c/o Box 2094,,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Please support  these volunteers.  recently the "pride ahd fighting  joy of the Vancouver Canucks  hockey team. It's an informative book; even for people  who are not hockey addicts���and neither of us  are���because it's a great success  story, the victory of a guy with  limited education and talent in a  tough business.  Tiger Williams was not  brilliant in school; he knew that  if he was going to get anywhere,  "it wasn't going to be through a  schoolbook". And he wasn't a  fantastically great hockey  player, but "hockey fighting  was a natural thing" for him.  He came by his fighting instincts through his father, a  tough Welshman who wbrked  atWeyburn's mental hospital,  and who in his spare time taught  his sons to fight to win.  Whenever his father drove  Tiger's Bantam team home  from a game they had lost, he  would punish them by refusing  to turn on the heater in the bus.  While it's pretty-hard to look  at a guy like Tiger Williams,  whose role in hockey is to maim  the other players, as a hero,  Tiger: A Hockey Story does  make his personality understandable. And while neither of  us are willing to concede that  any real "sport" should  Ijroutinely result in broken bones  * and gaping ^wounds, we found  ourselves quite taken with this  fighter, with his' stern self-  discipline and his obsession with  success.  Most bf the credit for this  sympathetic portrait, however,  probably has to go to James  Lawtpn, the Vancouver Sun  sports columnist who shaped  this book, wrote the introductions to each chapter, and  edited Williams' narrative down  to manageable size. The book  he has produced is easy to read  and definitely provocative. We  recommend it for Christmas  giving to the hockey buffs on  your lists.  Tiger:  A Hockey Story by  Tiger Williams with James  Lawton, Douglas and Mclntyre, $16.95.  Sears Catalogue  Customers  Our Catalogue  Clearance Sale now in  effect, includes new  appliance values from  our Fall '84 program.  Pages 41 to 48.  Sears Canada Inc.  WHERE EVERY NIGHT IS A SPECIAL NIGHT  TUESDAY  is Mexican Night 7:30 -9:30.  Now serving   Nachos Supreme   THURSDAY  is 'Ladies Night' featuring  "Mark Robins"(one of the  West Coast Playboys of  1984). 1st show will start at  8:00, 2nd at 9:00  Sorry guys no admittance  till 10:00  WEDNESDAY  is Movie Night with two action  packed movies      7:00-10:30  SATURDAY  'Libras & Lunatics'  Tacky Night - come in dressed   up   in   your   tackiest  clothes  whether you're a  Libra, a Lunatic, or as crazy  as us. $50 cash prize for the  best dressed tacky outfit.  Contest closes at midnight.  FRIDAY  Party Time  OPEN   MON.   tHRU   SAT.   7 p.m.   -2 p.m.  Next to the Omecjii Rest.mrnnt  886 3336  For great entertainment  Mon., Tues., Wed.  KEN ;  ATKINSON  SHOW  Thurs., Fri., Sat!  CUlRW  BROTHERS  back with their antics  SUPER JAM SESSION ��� SATURDAY  Hallowe'en - Coming Up  Start thinking about your costumes.  Costume Contest * Cash Prizes  Music, with Tom Morrlssey. Comedy, with  Ryan Stiles, the Fame Game Show winner.  Trivia - Wednesday night. Let's make  it a good one.  tmmmamem  D    Gibsons  rary  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  ���1^0*4p.m.  77MO0*?Pm.'  1:3��-4P.m.  Darts -  We beat  Gilligans Pub.  <$&**  . \o^t��*��  S*~>-.3*  v��!  ���tie  ^  6-M'  Wht ���tbar* IPttf*  C��<S*r ****** Ctt��*w�� IMNMM?*  ALL WINTER LONG ^"^  ^'THE OMEGA ��2  Announces  "GOOD DEAL MEALS"  YOUR CHOICE OF ANY 1 ENTREE BELOW FOR 1 LOW PRICE  $6*25  ALL MEALS SERVED WITH  FRESH VEGETABLES, RICE, POTATOES OMEGA AND GARLIC BREAD  1. PRAWNS Deep Fried       6.   BBQ CHICKEN  2. SCALLOPS.   .....   .Deep Fried 7.   SOUVLAKIBeef  3. OYSTERS Deep Fried 8.   5 OZ. SIRLOIN....... Grade A  4. TROUT       ....panFried       9. PORK CUTLET  5. KALAMARI...... Deep Fried Squid       10.   BEEF LIVER  ^AND BRING THE KIDS  NEW CHILDREN'S MENU  (12 YEARS AND UNDER)  ���-*-'.  Spaghetti with Meat Sauce.. 2.50  Rigatoni with Meat Sauce.. .. .2.50  .   BBQ Chicken.....  Lasagna with Meat Sauce  3.50  4oz. Grade A Sirloin.. .X........... 4.95  ' ��� ���   ���i-.^.Ti     ,    *    ���������'���'    '���'''������   ���':   "   ������.,.:-���.4.2.5    "xxx\.   ,���..',  nr  4:00 P.M.-10-OO ��:M.  HOURS: MON.-SAT. 4:00 P.M.-l 1:00 P.M. SUN  (CLOSED TUESDAYS)  For Reservations and Take Out Orders Call 886-2268 Coast News, October 15,1984  11.  These varied specimens of mushrooms were harvested in Cliff  Gilker Park during a field trip for a mushroom identification class  sponsored by Continuing Education. Instructor Don DeMill enjoyed the company of between 20 and 30 participants.  ���John Bonuhle pinto  ���    Editor: ���" ���   / ' ������:-'-xix::  Now that the federal election  is behind us, and the thirty-third  parliament is beginning to take  shape, I would like to take this  opportunity to extend my  thanks, to all those who participated in the Federal election.  I was very pleased that almost  80 per cent of all those people  eligible to vote did vote; Canada  is one of a very small number, of  countries in the world where the  people still have a say in how  they iare governed, and an important step in protecting that  right is voting. So my first  thanks and congratulations go  to those who voted.  Second, I would like to congratulate my fellow candidates  for a clean, hard fought campaign. Only another candidate  could know of the hundreds or  thousands of hours it takes to  campaign, effectively ih this  riding. There are 121,000 people  spread over 30,000 square miles  of the island and the coast of  B.C. For each of the candidates, the campaign  represented significant personal  and financial costs..I would like  to thank ahd to congratulate my  fellow candidates for offering to  seek election and for the  tremendous job which each of  them did during the election.  I would also like to congratulate Mike Hicks. He and  his campaign organization executed one of the best political  campaigns which I have seen in  this area in the last 15 years. I  know the personal and financial  costs of a two year campaign  and the price paid by the candidate. Also, the great disappointment in not winning after  such a tremendous effort.  Nonetheless, it was a job well  done and my best wishes for the  future to Mike and his family.  My sincere thanks to all those  who supported the NDP. I  would specifically like to-thank  Don Lockstead, Karen Sanford,  and Colin Gablemann, and all  the hundreds of NDP campaign  workers for a tremendous job  well done.  Thank you to all those who  voted for me and the NDP on  election day. In the forthcoming  thirty-third parliament, I will  represent you to the best of my  ability.  Raymond Skelly, MP  Comox-Powell River  Plagiarism charged  EDITORS NOTE: A copy of  the folio-wing letter was received  for publication.  Ray Skelly, MP  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa/Ontario  Dear Mr. Skelly:  It was with some surprise that  I found my letter to you* concerning the Fraser Institute forwarded verbatim to the Coast  News with your name attached  urging action (Fraser Institute  No Charity, September 10).  While I believe the editor of  the Coast News to be a capable  alderman and journalist, I  doubt that his investigation will  lead to the Fraser Institute's loss  of tax exempt status.' Gibsons  council is presently more concerned with free boat launching  ramps, which they can control,  than free enterprisers, whom  they cannot.  Similarly while the Coast  News has a strong influence  locally, it lacks the national  scope necessary to force  changes in the Charities Act.  Educate its readers as to the  Fraser Institute's intentions and  manipulations, yes; end its tax  exemption, no.  In all seriousness, I understand that you have been very  vocal in attacking the Fraser Institute in the House of Commons and have not needed the  investigative powers of. the  Coast News.. I assume that my  letter to you was submitted in  error, but if you really do need a  ghost writer...  . < Rob Bennie  Flood aid needed  OVER 200 GOOD USED TIRES IN STOCK  (J.K     Mile    W.  886-2700 1l"'   H'���''>������''     ''   Su-.|>"i.K.mi   Ontri:  Continued from page 3 M .  what's left of their homes,   j  I was recently in touch with  the mayor in Pemberton and  they are desperately in need of  blankets, warm clothing  (especially for the children),  soap and paper products and  non-perishable food of any  kind. We will also need some  means of transporting these  items up to Pemberton.  For any of you that would  like to donate any of the above  items you can drop them off at  the drop-off centres mentioned,  below.  InJ Sechelt: Village Office  (next to the post office) - 9 to 4,  Monday to Friday.  ing  In Gibsons: Wishful Think-  Gift   and   Pet   Store  (886-3812) Marine Drive -10 to  5, Monday to Saturday.  If any further information is  heeded please call Gail Sangster  at 886-3783 or 885-2323.  Gail Sangster  Roberts Creek  Drop off your  COA8T NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at : -,  Books ��ft Stuff  Sachen  until noon Saturday  AFFORDABLE  :��^^*W  OS FISHER*  VCR MODEL FVH720  ($689.94 Less $25 Fisher Rebate)  ���   v   ONLY *66495  FEATURES: D Special 3; mode playback. Gue: for fast forward picture search at 9 times regular  viewing speed in EP mode. Review: for fast picutre search in reverse direction at 9 times regular viewing  speed in EP mode. Still: to freeze one selection picture fram for close viewing. ��� 9-day, 1-program.timer,  with every day function. ��� Record and playback times: 2 hours/4 hours/6hours with T-120 tape or up to  8 hours with T-160 tape. D Automatic playback switching selects correct tape speed for prerecorded  tape automatically. ��� Front loading, powered cassette mechanism. D Soft touch  controls. ��� Automatic rewind system. ��� Automatic dew protection system with dew  indicator. ��� 105-channel electronic.tuning system. 82 VHR/UHF channels plus 23 cable channels A  through W. D 12 preset channels. Can be preset to any 1.2 of the 105 channels. ��� Electronic tape  counter with memory. ��� 8-function infrared wireless remote control (RC 720) controls  record/playback, stop, rewind, fast forward, pause, still, cue and review.-.     ���  m FISHER  <p  ������a  VCR MODEL FVH615  ONLY *58995  FEATURES: ; D Up to 8 hours recording and playback (T-160 cassette). D?<lay/1-event programmable timer with everyday function. D Cue, Review, Still and .Pause function. D Soft-touch  controls. D Soft-eject system. D 105-channel electronic tuner. D 72' preset channels. ��� 8-function  wired remote control. D Auto rewind system. ��� 4-digit AM/PM clock. ��� Electronic tape  counter. D Dew ||rotection system.     ,  IS PARENTING NOT GOING  THE WAY^&WU^  PAKEftTONG GROUPS  MONDAYS:     Parents of Pre-Schoolers  THURSDAYS: Parents of Teens  FOR MORE INTO CALL  SANDY WmGHTMAN  886-2908  w%&$&  X ' INSTRUCTORS MOWMa itf  ���� SECHELT FOR SHNtfft TOM  SffltU Btffbwtt MlM00Piiinf yntf  9lffHBrYf��ft~f *km&.  '- - ^HiairM- trntdfo Hrrfa  - -  -��  >.���<-.. > v    - ���;.,- .,*.*,    * "' ������    ��� ������  ���' saft -'-'-'^ ftfa"��j>llla'iJ-ftaViliitain" ''  i^.vifipr/'ruiaiMHiiii: vawim^i  V__L~- Mi. ijti -aa- *.-_TiA. <���*. * - r  OPEN HOUSE &  COFFEE PARTY  WED. OCTOBER 17th  from 7:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  TALK TO US ABOUT  FREE'N CLEAR  CAR LOAN DRAW  Special Rates from  Sept. 27, 1984 to Dec. 1,1984  for new & used cars  & light trucks...  CANADA SAVINGS  BONDS  Redeem matured  issues and avoid  month end  rush...  All Your Banking Needs!  Bank of Montreal  Gibsons 886-2216  MEDICINE CABINET CLEAN-UP  A joint venture of radio station CKNW,  the B.C. Pharmacists'Society and  the Drug and Poison Control Centre.  Bring your old, outdated, unfinished prescriptions and other  over the counter medications to your pharmacy and fill out an  entry form, by October 19th, 1984. You could win a week's  vacation to Las Vegas for two,  courtesy of Pacific Western Holidays.  *  Note short return date, this Friday - so do not  hesitate - clean out your medicine cabinet now!  INDEPENDENT  PHARmACIES  <"-:  SEECOAST VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS  Open Fridays  till 7:00 p.m.  Open Sundays  Noon to 5:6b p.m.  Maxwell's Phai^nacy  R.R. #2. CEDAR PLAZA - GIBSONS. BC. yOMlVO ��� PHONE 8868158  'CoWiifePSfreet  Sechelt 885-7864 12.  Coast News, October 15,1984  /*  ^9r ^  The Gretskys of the future worked out at the Sunshine Coast Arena  last week as minor hockey players of all ages had their first practice  Of the SeaSOn. ���FranBumsidephoto  Strikes and  kioks-off .  ���  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer League started its new  seasori last weekend and if the  first week's action is any indication there will be lots of goals in  league action this season.  Elphinstone Recreation took  the first game of the year in the  IT to 12 years old division,  registering a decisive 7-0 victory  over the Sunshine Coast Lions  team.  There were two opening  games in the nine to 10 years  division. A younger Elphinstone Recreation team also  registered a clear victory in this  division, defeating the Pharmasave' team 6-2. In the other  game in this division Shop Easy  defeated this Royal Canadian  Legion by a score of 7-0.  League action took place at  Hackett Park and at Gibsons  and Sechelt elementary schools.  by Bud Mulcaster  A few 300 games rolled last  week. In the Classic league Bonnie McConnell rolled a 300 even  and a 938 four game total, Don  Slack a 313 single and a 715 triple in the Gibsons 'A' league,  Willie Buckmaster a 306 single  and a 731 triple in the Wed.  Coffee league and Peter  Hautala a 306 single in the Ball  & Chain league.  ' Other good scores.  CLASSIC:  Gerry Martin 240-877  Henry Hinz 246-882  Don Stack 258-921  Lome Christie 269-948  TUES. COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops 220-593  Sue Whiting 217-604.  SWINGERS:  Cathy Martin 225-582  LenHornett 233-582  George Langsford 281-606  Norm Lambert 257-620  GIBSONS *A":  Sue Sleep 226-641  LynnMackie 252-680  Clayton Cunningham 293-6%  WED. COFFEE:  Kitty Casey 238-639  Susan Edmonds 260-707  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Carol Tetzlaff 246-631  Nora Solinsky 250-637  Bev Drombolis 272-687  ,    Bonnie McConnell 263-745  BALL & CHAIN:  'r   Donnie Redshaw 247-622  ;    John Hautala 267-662  ��� Arman WoW 276-756  >HUNTASTIQUE:  1   Gail Prentis 229-600  Leslie Ellison 233-612  Hazel Skytte 243-662  ��� Joe McCluskie 243-630  : Bob Fletcher 231-656  LEGION:  ".    Linda Peters 216-623  Frank Frizzell 211-601  BUCKSKINS:  Marilyn August 251-583  Doreen Dixon 218-586  Alvin August 280-636  Herb August 258-637 .  '   Val August 264-651  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte 129-233  Pee Wees  win in  football  Last Sunday afternoon the  Sunshine Coast Sea Lions Pee  Wee team beat the Cloverdale  Elks 13-7 in a football game  played at Gibsons. Chris  Hamilton and Bob Brotherston  scored for the Sea Lions.  : In Junior Bantam action the  Sea Lions lost 36-0 to the North  Surrey Falcons.  V The  Pee  Wee team  looks  strong going into the playoffs.  ���Gavin Murgatroyd arid Chris  ; Fawkes played well for the Sea  :��� Lions.  [  NEW  SPECIAL  FITNESS  Do you answer YES  to any of the following  Overweight  Not fit enough  Back Problems  Pregnant  Not young enough  Do you feel  intimidated by a  regular fitness class  SPECIAL FITNESS IS  MILD EXERCISE AND  A GOOD  INTRODUCTION TO  FITNESS  TIMES: Ml  Mon. and Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Tues. and Thurs. 11:00 a.m.  JOIN NOW  Bobby Hood  BANTAMS:  JillWray  Melissa Hood  Michelle Casey  Janielle McHef fey  Kris Casey  128-240  143-354  153-383  139-391  138-396  156-358  JUNIORS:  Janis Phare  Natasha Foley  ��� Mike Hodgins  Paul Coates  Craig Kincair  187-432  194468  186-440  227-522  211-546  OFTEN COPIED ��� NEVER EQUALLED  ^WORKWEN? WORLD'S ORIGINAL  SALE IN EFFECT  THRU OCT. 20TH  / ^Mb*.  h  p\tfV  ^V^i&M     $?*   :y��x<s^��sB5^SW/e-  ~  BRING US YOUR OLD BOOTS!  (DOES NOT APPLY TO JOGGERS OR RUBBERS)  tiveyotia  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY  REGULAR PRICE BOOT  IN STOCK  THOSE OLD FRIENDS  ARE WORTH SOMETHING. ; ��  CHOOSE FROM ONE OF EXAMPLE-  CANADA'S BEST TERRA NO. 791  selections REG. PRICE 49M  LESS TRADE        (10����)  Y0UPAY  BRING US YOUR OLD JEANS!  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY REGULAR  PRICE PAIR OF JEANS IN STOCK*  (Regular Retail from 29.98 ��� NATIONAL BRANDS)  K|  Lee  CHOOSE FROM  LEE, LEVI or GWG  REGULAR PRICE  JEANS!  Levis  EXAMPLE:  LEVIS SADDLEMAN NO. 617  REG. PRICE 29"  LESS TRADE (5����)  YOU PAY  ^WORKWErXR  M\/V��RL0  VISA  IMdsferCdfd'  Gpwrie St.   Seehejt  8 85-5 8 58 \ughy now  ���Wt:'ir.ii&~*i.  by Jay Pomfret  Gibsons is on the map" in?  third division rugby. LastjSatuiv  day afternoon the boys in blue  played   brilliantly .tin   beating  Vancouver Rower^2^f3|J  Always kno^^t^be a hardhitting experiehb|td! side, the  Rowei^;we^;|^��en soundly in  both.bs^mSMforward play  Firstr^taif "action was not in-  dicatiy^pf the score. Gibsons  retain|p'good, ball in line-out  and open field play, but were  aggressively matched in set  scrums. The three lines showed  excellent pose offensively and  defensively.  Scoring came early when  Freeman Smith shot through a  well-read gap for a 40 yard try.  Dave Rainer converted the cen-  'Mftrefpost Msebre. Fullback Greg  ;$ylte also scored on a fullback  -in option.  The second half opened up a  lot of good rugby. Rucking and  mauling, Gibsons' scrum was  always there first and in large  numbers. Break forward Dennis  Stevenson continues to be there  when he's needed, and managed  to score twice, once supporting  his backs and another off his  driving pack in a peeling goal  line ruck. Stand-off Steve Almond faked to his outside three  line and deked his way through  for the final score. Dave Rainer  converted a total of three out bf  five converts and also placed a  solid thirty-five yard field goal.  Rowers' only scoring came  from a field goal in the second  half.  Coast News, October 15,1984  13.  Continued from page 1  which may take some years to  complete, mainly due to financial restraints. These wash and  changerooms would be open to  the public, and the only cost-  sharing envisioned would be to  cover hot water and cleaning  costs.  What the club wanted at this  point, was a long-term plan,  one to which they arid the conv-  w  munity could be committed-;  Alderman John Burnside sug^.  gested that the planning conv  mittee extend the club's present  lease on the Armours Beacli  facility until January 1988, as a  gesture of good-will and sup-?  port. The club ineeds the facility  as a base from which to operate  during the completion of their  ambitious project. This was  agreed to by the committee.  LOCAL MOVINe  For all local  moving, or  for help  with moving  awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  Member of      ^<*4ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101 .GIBSONS 086-2604  It was a particularly "creamy" cake that was served when licensed  esthetician Joy Smith deft), Audrey Swanson and Dietmar Peters  celebrated the first anniversary of Super Shape Skin Care in Sechelt  last Saturday. -FnuiBumswephoio  At Harmony Hall  Continued from page 4  taped music during dinner.  Films were shown, which  were enjoyable.  The committee, under the  leadership of Jean Roberts, had  planned dancing, but there were  so few, we played canasta and  darts, and so ended a very entertaining evening. Next one is  November 10 at 6 p.m.  The Pathfinders, who use our  hall one night a week, came and  did up the dishes. Thanks girls,  we really appreciate you.  Tuesday afternoon we were  instructed in flower arranging  by Sunshine Florists, and will  have another class on October  25 at.2 p.m. Very instructive,  and most enjoyable. All  members welcome at no cost.  Ceramics classes will commence on October 18 at 1:30  p.m. - Ed Connor in charge.  Social bingo will be held October 15 and 29 at 1:30 p.m.  Our singers have been busy  entertaining at the Kiwanis Intermediate Care Home and also  at Shorncliffe. They meet first  and third Wednesdays at 7:30  p.m. in Harmony Hall, under  leader Peggy Campbell - all  singers welcome.  The exercise classes, conducted by Lily Degnan, Monday mornings at 10 a.m. and  Fridays at 1:30 p.m.  The first trip of the season,  organized by Win Stevens, goes  to Burnaby's Heritage Village  on October 16. There will be a  trip each month.  The parking lot has been  enlarged and improved ready  for public bingo. Watch for an  ad in the Coast News in the near  future for time and date.  Miav���l  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  "N  You know us .  o  JM  you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COAST NEWS  ^\  Photo Reprints  3x 4 . 3���� any published photo  kx 7 . boo or your choice from  8x 10 ��� 8����     ttye contact sheets  r  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  886-2510  DONE YOURS LATELY?  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  /"���    ALANG0W  '*@\3 m  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  V 885-4640 NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE V  'S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes, Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  Lube & Oil,  Tire Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons'  Foreign Cars Welcome Aftfi.2572  r    ^OHfieftOK AUTOMOTIVEA  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Stove ��9e Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRIXSCH 886-9508  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  SeatUIXl 886-8744  TP^\^\M Residential &  W ^a*aF^aaaWaL#     Commercial  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  Wayne Ross       ^  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-56 f 7  J.F.UI. EXCAVATM8 LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Itfi'd Hd. 886-8071 (iibsdns  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  COLLINS SECURITY  -Serving the Sunshine Coast ���  - - On Call 24 Hours  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems  ���CCTV  Free Estimates  Ken Collins       885-4515���  "The Rad Shop"  ..-COLLISION REPAIRS  ."    B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibson;,  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole"s Gove  Commercial Containers Available  ''    JANDE EXCAVATING  '  Div. of Kovwi Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,      Dump Truck |oe*kEclna  ^Gibsons, B.C. VON I VO      886-9453        Bellerive  ''COAST   B  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.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  3  V 885-9973  886-2936J  HIT  W�� Sp��clallz�� In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters. Alternators, Generators &.Regulators  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial, Domestic & Marine  We Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 8*8-8863, Gibson*  s��� WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL!  ��� CONTRACTING ���  mmm  jmmmmmm  ~ M   -' s ,,s -V  *."���  mil    i in if  - '  ---'���' '-'-jx  " .->���  MM.  ^ BC FERRIGS  ^Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  SUMMER 1984  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  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  * 9:00  * 12:30 pm  2:30  6:30  8:20  I  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  v.  CO  Lv. Earls Cove              Lv. Saltery Bay  o S! y>  7:15 am   6:30 pm      6:15 am *5:30 pm  S3 *  =�� i *~  10:30          8:30             9:15           7:30  15? '  1:05 pm 10:25           12:00 noon 9:30  * 8  4:30                              3:30 pm  3,s" ���  peninsula ��lass  WINDOWS & GLASS LTD.  Residental & Commercial  Mv      Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  \^i ��� Full Uni 01 interior/Exterior Doers   Hwy 101 Sechelt B.cS  Bus. ��� 885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Fronts  ��� Green Houses &  Skylite Systems ���  I MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Wednesday      Thursday  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  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.  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.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m..  9:15 a.m.  M0:45a.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.  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  UUVVCn  nUMU      IUUIC -  via i iuiiig nuau,   ucaiyii nvciius ui uu.ik.   ..��.���  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT V30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ���"   M-  m^*pmmmmmmmmm  ������';''tar**.  ">,' >  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula -  886-2284  886-8240  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING   x  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls '.���;'  Income Tax, Management >j  Consultants 8oOa2810��  (Cowrie St., next to MacLeod's) I  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  !r;....,yfif.;  J  I^NNipRpOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ff^briifcret^iiafeiTanks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ���$"'j4,*e  MtiiMi  ?|^^Pr^Cast^T^!^Pads �� Septic Tank Pumping  X0$pilable TQii^-R^ntai'* Crane Service Hightlift  . '^j^^TY 6^1^086-7064 ANYTIME  m  M��i"  X:2MXiZ&'  MVj'iM M'i,-?^,'.  For: Ready Mix Cdrtcrete Sand & Gravel  j:^:M;'DumpTrucfR^^    |ltp^Bl|^|g;:{::'^rined^  Phona  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   !  Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes '  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  V886-71I2 Hwy 101.Gibsons  Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  0W��^ & XWttftvi  *"&% -���: ����a    "  ��� HEATING ���  Gibsons strict:  Telephone  Answering  Service  lor Information call 886-7311 business  is our  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MeMon toPender Harbour  V  Res. 886-9949  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ���TT  CANADIAN!   U   885-2360  J  885-3562  Need tills space?  Call the. CO AST NEWS  S86-262? or 886-;78l7  i^  xi Coast News, October 151984  Principal Dave Stigant last week presented, on behalf of the Elphie students, a service award showing  appreciation to members of the Gibsons Legion. Receiving the award was Legion 1st Vice-president  Gladys Sluis and members Ralph Harding, left, Paul Gaucie and Terry Connor, right.        -f���i Burmtde photo  OES greets B.C. head  to mohool  The'students of Elphinstone!  secondary made a presentation  to members - of the Gibsons  Legion last week to show their  appreciation for the generosity  of the legion in helping provide  for extra-curricular activities.  During the summer, Legion  members donated the use of  their hall, their equipment, and  their time and: knowledge in  helping parents of Elphinstone  students run weekly bingo  games to raise, funds for sports  and cultural events at the  school.       ���  Thanks to this generosity  there is now a fund of $2,300'  available ���  Mount Elphinstone Chapter  #65 Order of the Eastern Star  recently celebrated the official  visit of Worthy Grand Matron  Grand Chapter of B.C. and  Yukon Mrs. Iowan DeYaeger.  Recent Eastern Star celebrants included (left to right) Associate  ^Matron Dorothy Ackerman, Worthy Grand Patron Bob  ��� Williscroft, Associate Patron Jack Cook, Cancer Chairman Ruby  I Fletcher, Worthy Grand Matron Iowan De Yaeger, Worthy Patron  > Doug Burke and Worthy Matron Flora Sim.  # co*  ''%A\*V  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal  Act, a Public Hearing will be held to consider the  following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District:  "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning By-law  No. 264, 1984"  It is the intent of By-law 264 to replace the current  zoning By-law No. 96 for Electoral Areas B, C, D, E  and F of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  The purposes of By-law 264 are:  1. To divide Electoral Areas B, C, D, E and F into  separate zones*  2. To regulate the use of land, buildings and structures, including the surface of water, within  each zone; and  3. To regulate the size, shape and siting of  buildings and structures within each zone.  NOTE: By-law 264 is resubmitted to Public Hearing due to a number of changes made to  the  by-law  as a  result of submissions  received at the last Public Hearing and  through the provincial referral system. The  most .important of a number of changes  made are the number of dwellings permitted in the residential zones and a reduction  in the area proposed for water zoning.  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:00 p.m. on  Monday, October 22, 1984 at the Roberts Creel-  Community Hall located near the corner of Roberts  Creek Road and Highway 101. All persons who  deem their interest in property to be affected by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity  to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-law 264 and is not  deemed to be an interpretation of the by-law. The  by-law may be inspected at the* Regional District  office, located in the Royal Terraces building at the  foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C., during office  hours - namety Monday to Wednesday from 8:00  a.m. to 5:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday from 8:00  a.m. to 6:00 p.m. M.  Mr. L Jardine Mm>:  Secretary-Treasurer    ��� ���������';'���'-i; ;  The main project of the  Eastern Star, a world-wide  organization, is cancer research.  As well as raising many dollars  for this cause, the B.C. group  provides funds to enable young  doctors to do post graduate  study of cancer providing they  return to Canada when they  have finished their studies and  donate their research to Canadian cancer projects.  Local Chapter Mount  Elphinstone also holds cancer  dressing stations and dressings  are supplied free of charge to  cancer victims on referral from  their doctors.  . Present General Grand  Chapter Committee member  Past Grand Matron Ruby Fletcher is cancer project chairman  for all of Canada and the U.S.  The special project of present  Worthy Grand Matron Iowan  DeYaeger is to raise funds to  provide paintings and murals to  furnish the newly completed  cancer clinic at Royal Jubilee  Hospital in Victoria.  Prior to the meeting all enjoyed a delicious roast beef dinner prepared by Joyce Kerpan  and her caterers and served by  members of Job's Daughters.  Slides of  Ukraine  Doris" and Frank Fuller will  present a slide show and talk  about their recent visit to the  Soviet Ukraine's cultural and  educational system. Their UBC  study tour aquainted them with  students, teachers, musicians  and artists in Kiev, Odessa and  other cities and they are offering  this wealth of information free  of charge at Chatelech school in  the Performing Arts room on  Thursday, October 18 from  7:30 to 9:30 p.m. and again on  Thursday, October 25 from  7:30 to 9:30 p:m. at Elphinstone  secondary, room 101. Please  call 885-3512 and pre-register  with Continuing Education.  ^Wr  *<'0lS^'  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  1984  Public Notice is given to the electors of the herein cited electoral areas  of the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the presence of  the electors at the Regional District office, Wharf and Teredo Streets  (Royal Terraces), Sechelt, on Monday, the 29th day of Qctober, 1984, at  10:00 a.m. to elect persons to represent them as Directors for each  electoral area of the Regional District and Island Trustees for the Islands  Trust as hereafter specified:  ELECTORAL AREA  "B"  "D"  Gambier Island and its associated  islands under the Island Trust Act  TERM OF OFFICE  Two Years  Two Years  Two Years  Two Trustees  two year terms  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each electoral area and Gambier  Island under the Islands Trust Act in writing by two qualified electors of  the respective electoral areas concerned. The nomination-paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be  in the form prescribed in the Muncipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in a manner  sufficient to identify the candidate. The nomination-paper shall be  signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, such polls will be opened at:  ELECTORAL AREA  "B"  "B"  "D"  POLLING STATION  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  on November 17,1984 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon  and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby  required to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt, this 12th day of October, 1984.  Michael B. Phelaii  Returning Officer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  P.O. Box 800 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  ESPECIALLY HIGH TRADES  ON THE 84s - RIGHT NOW!  Collision Repairs * - quality repairs  to factory standards. *cbc claims.  Our frame machine (pictured above) will pull any damaged  frame or tray back to exact factory specifications.  ���FREE COURTESY CAR-LIMITED NUMBER  We are the  Radiator Specialists  on the Sunshine Coast - from cat rads  to heater cores -  BIG OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL.  Omega,  Cavalier,  Celebrity.  You can  own these  cars, from  as low as  $250 per mo.  Come in  now and  make a  special deal  on one of  the '84's:  OMEGA  CELEBRIS  NOT MANY LEFT  885-5131 Coast News, October 15*1984 15.  Pi~~""Pi~"**~'~i~i"~g"""^^  Clearing and construction began last week on the Chapman Creek Fish Hatchery of Tom and Linda  May. After 400 feet of pipe have been laid to divert water from the creek through the hatchery and back  into the creek again, a concrete block incubation room will be built. _F��n BumMe photo  Rumblings of a Rover  On John Barleycorn  by Dee Cee  It is natural to assume and it  would be correct that in the process of living 77 years one would  meet many characters who had  in some degree, knowingly or  unknowingly, helped or  possibly hindered one in one's  passage through that space of  time. In reviewing these  characters, real and imaginary,  I can unhesitatingly state that  there is one who stands out and  predominates over all the  others; one who since my  earliest recollection has been  with me and who has had a profound effect on my life. In a  way I suppose I should be  grateful to have met him. He  has led me over the years  through many foreign lands' and  I have seen and done so many  things that would have been undreamed of and impossible had  I not had him at my side.  I will introduce you to this  gentleman - his name is John  Barleycorn and, were the whole  story told, I am certain that I  am far from being along in having had him as a companion  during these wild and boisterous  years that comprise one man's  journey through life.  I met him, as I have recounted in a former article, at  quite an early age when I was  still a schoolboy, around  14-years of age. My father was a  grocer and provision merchant  in a little town in Kent, England  and, as part of his services to his  customers, he had a wine and  spirits licence and a reasonably  well-stocked wine cellar in the  basement of the store. Little did  I realize at the time that, at the  instigation of some of the older  boys when I stole a bottle of  port wine during the noon break  from school, by this one simple  act I was committed for life.  For better for worse, as it proved, to be, I had "a monkey on  my back" and, except for brief  periods of time when I made  some futile attempt to get rid of  him, he has clung there  tenaciously ever since; a sum  total of 63 years. I am not able  or willing at this time to get  down in detail all the aspects of  our stormy relationship, but I  can with complete honesty say  that most of the major  calamities that have befallen me  have been brought about while  under this influence and there  are times, when I examine some  of the physical scars on my person and attempt to assess the  mental ones, that I marvel I am  still alive..  Perhaps I should make it  clear right now that I am not  proselytizing for a prohibition  against liquor, nor have I any  intention at the moment of join-  . ing the WCTU or any other  movement that would ban its  use. It would be an infringement of other individuals' rights  to attempt to do so, but what I  am saying and i believe it implicitly, is that my life would  have been a far different one  and possibly an easier one had I  not been led along many garden  paths by my so-called friend  J.B. I am positive that that condition has applied to the many  hundreds, thousands or millions  of men and women who have  been seduced by this smooth  and efficient betrayer and who,  like myself, were completely innocent of just what they were  doing when they took the first  sip of whatever booze the  gentleman was offering at the  time.  I have read most of Jack  London's works, but the one  that in my opinion stands out  over all the others is his  autobiographical account of  this association with the same  John Barleycorn and is titled as  such. How I envy his gift of expression and wish I had only a  fragment of this genius and  honesty in describing the part  that booze played in his life  and, ultimately, in its tragic  end. Apparently, from what I  read later, his publishers were  dead set against this particular  book and used every device and  influence they could muster in  order to discourage him from  either writing it or putting it into  print but, being jack London  and at the peak of his fame, he  insisted that they go ahead and  a limited edition was issued.  I have never read anything  like it nor do I expect to again.  He spells it all out as only he can  and makes it undeniably clear  that, in retrospect, it is not a  matter of what one ought to  have done, or ought to do, or  ought not to do - it is what one  does do. That is the everlasting,  irrefragable fact. In life, like  Jack London, I did just what I  did' and all the regrets and  recriminations at this stage can-  O BCFGRRIGS  WINTER 1984/85  Schedule  Revision  Effective Monday, October 22,1984 to  Wednesday, June 19,1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER - SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  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  8:45 6:30  12:30 pm    8:20  2:30  NOTE: The 9:00 am sailing from  Langdale is now advanced to 8:45 am  4405  not, or will not, change one iota  of it. As Omar Khayyam in his  Rubaiyat so aptly puts it:  "The Moving Finger writes;  and, having writ, Moves on: nor  all thy Piety nor Wit Shall lure it  back to cancel half a Line, Nor  all thy Tears wash out a Word  of it."  To tell you the truth, I don't  know why I have written this  bloody article nor do I expect to  accomplish anything. I am not  preaching or moralizing - far  from it. Everyone lives their  lives, or should do, as they see  fit and that is the way it should  be. Each and every one of us  has to work out his own destiny  and, when the final count is  taken, it doesn't matter what  path one has trod so long as it  hasn't hurt other people too  badly.  If I had a wish that was practical and not just wishful thinking, it might be that, had I to  live it all over again, I could do  so without John Barleycorn as  my companion, mentor and  guide. It is entirely possible that  without his help in beclouding  what little brain I was in  posssession of, I might have  made wiser decisions and acted  accordingly. I want you to take  note of the fact that the key  word here is "might"!  RV SPECIALS  GOING HUNTING?        GOING FISHING?  GETTING STUCK (CURSING)?  ���OS]  m  m  SEASON SPECIALS  SEASON SPECIALS  "RADIAL"  "BAIS"  ���  215.75R15  6 Ply  HYWAY,   TBLS.  95.00  700x1.5  6 Ply           HYWAY  TBLS.  76.00  700RX15  6 Ply  HYWAY    TBLS.  96.50  700x15  6 Ply       TRACTION  TT.  84.00  LR78X15  8 Ply  HYWAY    TBLS.  101.50  750x16  8 Ply           HYWAY  TT.  89.00  P235.75R15  6 Ply  TRACTION ��� TBLS.  116.00  750x16  8 Ply       TRACTION  TT.  92.50  P235.75R16  8 Ply  HYWAY    TBLS.  140.00  8.75x16.5  8 Ply           HYWAY  TBLS.  97.00  750Rx16  8 Ply  TRACTION     TBLS.  145.00  8.75x16.5  8 Ply ���     TRACTION  TBLS.  102.00  *8.75Rx16.5  8 Ply  HYWAY    TBLS.  130.00   ���    950x16.5  8 Ply .        HYWAY  TBLS.  113.00  8.75RX16.5  8 Ply  TRACTION     TBLS.  145.00   H   9-50x16.5  8 Ply       TRACTION  TBLS.  122.00  950RX16.5  8 Ply  " HYWAY    TBLS.  13D.UD   |  950RX16.5  8 Ply  TRACTION    TBLS.  180.00  ���    WHILE SUPPLIES LAST   *  KFGoodrich      itFGoodrich  va*  Hwy  101.  One Mile West  ol Gibsons  886-2700  Tire  Brake     ��t  Suspension  Centre  Pulp and Paper Reports: Changes to meet challenges  Tomorrow's pulp and paper needs -  Today's challenge!  Canada is the world's leading exporter  of pulp and paper, supplying one-  third of total world exports. After the  United States, it is the world's second  largest producer.  The competitive drive of the Canadian  pulp and paper industry, along with its experienced and skilled workers, have helped  make Canada a force to be reckoned with  in world markets.  Today, our leadership position is being  challenged. Swedes, Americans, Brazilians  and others, eager for their share of the  market, have stepped up their production  capacity. A new competitive environment  has emerged, and Canadian producers must  be more vigilant than ever before.  Producers who keep their costs at competitive levels will thrive, gain efficiency,  attract new investment, grow with the  market, and keep on providing jobs. That's  how winners and losers are sorted out in the  pulp and paper business.  Over the next 15 years, an increase of 70  million tonnes in world consumption of pulp  and paper is expected. What will Canada's  share be? This growth presents important  opportunities for Canadian producers, and  for Canada in terms of jobs, income, new  investment, and exports. Our industry is  poised to meet this challenge.  The Canadian pulp and paper industry has  been our country's main economic engine for  decades, contributing more to Canada's  balance of payments than any other sector of  the economy. It can continue to provide  Canadians with the economic and social  benefits that flow from a thriving industry.  Through dedication, higher productivity, aid  the ability to meet the challenge of cost competitiveness, pulp and paper can remain the  spearhead of Canada's well-being.  For a free booklet on Canada's pulp and  paper industry, write to: Public Information  Services, Canadian Pulp and Paper Association, Sun Life Building, 23rd Floor, 1155 Metcalfe Street, Montreal, Quebec H3B 2X9. 16.  Coast News, October 15,1984  IH9BTJUB  mrtmr.                                ^  1.  Homes &. Property  17.  Barter & Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sale  .3.  Obituaries  19.  Autos  4.  in Memorlam  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You  21.  Marine  6.  Persona!  ���'22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements  23.  Motorcycles  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Rent  Engagements  25.  Bed & Breakfast  9.  Lost  26.  For Rent  10.  Found  27.  Help Wanted  1 1.  Pets & Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music  29.  Child Care  13.  Travel.  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  15.  Free  31.  Legal                             I  16.  Garage Sales  32.  B.C. & Yukon              J  Coast News Classifieds  .  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off   Drop  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   ��� IK SECHEIT ������  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  "��� ROBERTS CREEK1  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���"^ IN GIBSONS-^"^  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Villats*  Coast News  886-2622  Low down pmt. on this 14 x 70  dlxe. mobile located on pad, 5  appl., blt-in china cab., acorn FP,  metal stge. shed & wood shed.  To view this 2 bdrm. home phone  886-8619. #42  Large view lot, Gower Point, Lot  J. Bonniebrook Place. $17,900.  Phone 536-4320. #43  $55,500 at 10%%. 3 bdrm. rancher, 2 full bths., 6 skylights,  Creekside. 886-2847. #43  It's a steal at $73,000 (as is) 3  bedroom, LR with FP, full basement with laundry, den with FP &  wetbar, plus extra rec room.  Wood & oil heating on Vi acre in  Roberts Creek. 885-7563.    #43  For sale by owner: 1 Vi storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt., FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt. Rd. $69,500.'Eves. &wknds.  886-8500. #47  Obituaries  *#**  [Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  fpeople place in Roberts Creek, Seaview |  [Market.  DUNSIRE: passed away October  4, 1984, George Murray Dunsire,  late of Gibsons, at the age of 48.  Survived by his loving wife  Doreen, two sons, Ron & Doug,  two daughters Sandy & Debbie,  his father Robert, a brother Ken  and a sister Janice. Funeral service was held Monday, October  8, in the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Remembrance donations to the Cancer  Society would be appreciated.  #42  CARR: passed away October 7,  1984, Marcella Flora Carr, late of  Gibsons. Survived by five  daughters, Bemadine, Gibsons;  June, Lions Bay; Geraldine, Penticton; Joan & Marcella;:  Weyburn, Sask. 17 grandchildren and 36 great grandchildren. Funeral service was  held Wednesday, October 10 in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Horrie, Gibsons. Reverend Alex  Reid officated. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. #42  DOWDIE: passed away in St.  Mary's Hospital on October 9,  1984, James Albert Dowdie,  formerly of Gibsons in his 90th  year. Survived by his loving wife  Jessie; son Fred and daughter-  in-law Montie; 5 sisters, 1  brother; nephews & nieces. Mr.  Dowdie was a World War I  veteran. Memorial service was  held Saturday, October 13 in the  Gibsons United Church.  Reverend Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral Home,  Director. #42  McPEAKE: James, aged 70, of  Gibsons. Passed away Oct.' 10th,  1984. Leaves a loving wife  Kathleen, 2 sons, David &  Ronald; daughter, Elaine Ann & 7  grandchildren. Service at Holy  Name Church, 33rd & Cambie,  Vancouver, 1 p.m. Tuesday, Oct.  16th. Interment Valley View  Memorial Gardens, Surrey. No  flowers by request. If desired  donation to heart foundation.  #42  Announcements  Belated 40th birthday wishes to  Carol Bishop. We wonder if there  is an over-the-hill pill. Guess  who. #42  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  CONFIDENTIAL  TELEX SERVICE  Sending: (3 mi. or less) Canada  or USA, minimum $20; Overseas,  minimum $30. Receiving  (replies) $12. 886-7334.       #42  Just arrived! A new selection of  classical tapes & records, including Ofra Harnoy and  Christmas music. THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. #43  Elves Club collection books for  bookstand, toys, etc. for  hampers. Will pickup. Call  886-8363 or 886-9876. #42  FAMILY PORTRAITS  Raincoast Color is taking appts.  for portraits in your home. Please  schedule a sitting before Nov: 7th  to insure'Christmas del. Call Sue  Winters at 886-2937 for info,  prices'&appt. times. #44;  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;  The Bishop's Report on the present depression in Canada.  Solidarity Coalition presents j  .-Father Jimt - Roberts,��� Gibsons '  Elem. Gym 7:30 p.m., Oct, 19.  Workshop Elph. Sec. 12:30 to  3:30 p.m. Oct.20. Free.   . ' #42  1 yr. old spayed German  Shepherd. All shots, good with  kids. $40.886-7150, #42  Purebred Siamese kittens, 8  wks. Blue & seal point $75. Also  reg. purebred Siamese $200.  886-8853. #44  -DOG & CAT  GROOMING  BYJOYWAUKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  ELLINGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Music  rf  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Have large treed fot in Gibsons to  exchange for 18%' mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar. 988-3887 or  929-5269. . TFN  For Sale  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  PIANO  Indiv. lessons incl. theory & compos. Mrs. I. Petersohn, W.  Sechelt. 885-2546. #42  I  Final  Clearance  All Vacs Priced  Low to Move  Out Fast!  j    KERN'S  ���HOME  iJ   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  "tTTTTT T X I X I I  2 male seats Vane.-Toronto. Oct.  21. Wardair $135 ea. Phone  886-2617. #42  The SunsKlne Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the - Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.         1  Minimum '4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line ~1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  fe District!  CHAMBER  of  COMMERCE  GENERAL  MEETING  OCTOBER 16  7:30 P.M.  MARINE ROOM  (below Gibsons Library)  SPEAKER:  Larry Traverence  Mountain FM Radio  ��� AWARD -  Shelley Fyles  Tourist Counsellor  ��� Tourist Centre Update  ��� Business Info  ��� 1985 Forecast  FREE COFFEE  EVERYONE  WELCOME  HONG KONG  . 9 days from $1199  BANGKOK/PATTAyA,  13 days from $1599  SE0UL/H0NG KONG  BANGKOK  14 days from $1655  HONGKONG/BANGKOK  SINGAPORE/SEOUL  17 days from $2329  hotel package including  airfare based on  double 0ccupanqy.....   porTugaL/sevTlLe  November - March 31  departure dates. From $1829  including airfare, most meals,  accommodation, sightseeing  and tour escort.  BASED ON  DOUBLE OCCUPANCY  CALL US FOR THESE  AND OTHER  INTERESTING  DESTINATIONS  ELITE TRAVEL LTD.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-2522   886-3381  Satellite System  8' ��� $1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  886-7414  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Electrolux. Like new, 2 yr.  guarantee. 886-9070. #42  Firewood   for  886-8530 6 p.m.  sale.   Phone  to 9 p.m. only.  #42  Stove - Fisher Teddy Bear $550  885-5413.     . #42  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  "76 Mercury Montego. 2 dr., no  rust, 6 good tires: 2 snows on  rims. Radio cassette. Asking  $1,700.886-8283 after 6.    #42  1969 Vt ton Ford PU plus snows  on. rims. Reas. cond. $500 080.  886-9095. #42  '69  Chev.  886-7858.  $400  OBO.  Phone  #42  NOON SATURDAY  mmm wmmmmmm*  Please mail to  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum *4M p��r 3 lino Insertion.  I  8-       Weddings  & Engagements  I  I  I  enz  ���sz                                       =i  I  I  '5  c  J  1 "������"������   .-    . .  _    XI  ������ ���   ��� ���  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  .-^Wanted  l  I  l  ..ecu  ���  i  rM-ABSIMCATIOM: eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ^ ^B ������ ^�� ^m h. �����  j  leward. Wallet lost on Wed. Oct.  10 at 4:30 p.m. in the Gibsons  Fish Market. Keep the money but  give me back the important  papers it contained. They are  desperately needed. Dick  Blackman. 886-2466. #42  Swim grid approx. 2*x11 M Mah.  finish. Call 883-2607. #42  Fouiiid  Cash for: tablesaw; 3 sp. girl's  bike (for 11 yr. old); tricycle (for  3 yr. old). 886-2457. #42  Storage space for Nicaraguan  "Tools for Peace" collection for 6  wks. Space equivalent to a  garage or better. Please phone offers or suggestions to Jack Warn,  886-7906. #42  Wanted: Small trailer for hauling  wood. Cheap. 886-2755.      #44  Used upright piano in good cond.  Warmly awaited. Quickly ph.  883-9958. #44  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Oil stove in good condition for  pensioner. 886-9965. #43  25% on  Selected  Wallpaper  25% oft  Blinds  /" Venetians,  Verticals and  Pleated Shades  Ken Devries  & Sons Ltd.  Hwy lOl  886-7112  tor  Time to recover tc  Christmas?  FREE ESTIMATES  ��� For all your foam  supplies  ��� Custom   cut  on  the premises  FOAM SPECIALS  27x72x1 $  3.98  27x72x2 $  7.95  27x72x3 $11.94  All other sizes available  at low prices.  ��� Fabrics, vinyls  * Plexiglass  Or we have all the supplies  for the Do-It-Yourselfer.  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  P7^     -M  Black & white kitten. 886-2873.  #42  Free to good homes. Dwarf Neth.  rabbits. 4 mos. lovely pets. Ph.  883-9958. #44  Free roosters, fine stock will provide wake-up service, stud service, dinners and feathers for  hats & what have you. Act now!  883-9342. #TFN  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.  Claholrn: Furniture  ',���', ������in'Wt.A*!' 885-3,713' .'.'  Larger acorn type fireplace. Good  condition. $85. 885-3881     #42  New .largest Schrader free stan  ding fireplace will trade for Moma  Bear or sell $500. 883-2505. #42  Wilson Cr. 2nd Hand Store is  having a closing sale everything  must go. #42  Polished brass fireplace tools (4  on stand 29"H) $50; hammered  brass wood carrier, $40: end  table lamps floral design 30" H,  $55 ea.; RCA cabinet stereo,  $130. Ph. 886-2266. #43  Alder split & delivered $70 per  cord or 4 cords $240 or U-pick up  rounds $45. 883-9235.        #43  Xmas baking and cleaning. Try  Watkins and Fuller. 885-2974,  885-9468,886-7051, #43  Waterbed queen size w/baffles.  Also 1 extra bed head. 886-7735.  #43  Pauline Johnson candy melts for  Hallowe'en. All flavours, colours,  moulds, sucker sticks. Kitchen  Carnival, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  885-3611. #42  11,700 BTU Shell Oil furance.  Flame retention head, double  heat exchner., still on warranty.  $200. Phone 987-4780 evenings.  #44  EZ Loader boat trlr. Galv. frame 3  ton cap., new brakes and brgs.  Was used for 21 ft. boat. $1,300  0B0.886-2227aft. 5 p.m.    #42  FIREWOOD  Semi-dry fir & hemlock $65 a  cord, split & delivered. 885-9512  or 885-7945. #42  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, new picture tube,  885-5963. #42  Sale-on instruments and dance  wear. Also secondhand instruments wanted. Strings 'n  Things.'885-7781. #44  Approx. 400 new red bricks &  chimney cap. $125. Ph.  886-7289. #42  Burled clocks. Finest selection on  Coast, come and make an offer,  Petticoat Lane style. John, Ye  Olde English Doughnut Shop.  Sechelt. #42  Like new Captain style % size  .waterbed, 4 roller drawers $300.  886-9048. " #44  Child's youth bed & mattress  $125; bdrm. ste., 2 dressers,  end table & headboard. $250.  886-8050. #42  Firewood for  886-8496.  sale.  886-8050 or  #42  Furnace oil $.35 per litre. Any  quantity. Phone 886-7051 after 5  p.m. only. #44  Homelite XL12 chainsaw $100;  12 round fir posts 8 ft.long, good  for carport or woodshed $3 each;  new marine antenna for CB radio,  tools, sockets, spanners, V2 HP  elec. motor, bench grinder, mov-.  ing. 883-9389. #44  .TC-  aCS  Toy Prices  fire Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  Autos  ���'. .1   / HloKU Mnllli <  ;Socticl.t yiii-t bli'u  AUTO .  ctlLHSfrro  ?��$* ftMhi GiUtM  EXCHANGE & REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING  &  REWIRING   INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  &'MARINE       886-9963  73 Jeep Wagoneer 4 wh.dr. V8  auto PS/PB $1,000 OBO.  883-9602 or 883-2606,        #42  Wanted: Rad support in good  cond. for '60-'64 Chev GM PU.  886-8614 Maurice. #43  1982 Malibu Classic. $6,000  OBO. 886-3320. #43  1978 Mini Austin in gd. cond.,  new brakes, great on gas. Rel.  transp., little rust. Asking  $2,000. Ph. 886-7055. #43  1980 F150 Ranger XLT 4x4 PU.  Short wheel base, step up box.  canopy, tilt steering wheel, tape  deck, 40,000 mi. Very clean  $6900. Phone 886-8252       #43  Pontiac Fiero SE. 84 Sport Car of'.  the Year red, loaded, stereo, like ;  new.      $14,300.      Phone  886-7788. #43  1974 Mazda 808. Almost no rust.  Good on gas. $570. 885-9934.  #42  76 Ply. S/W. Clean, ex. cond.,  fully equipped. $1,995. Phone  883-9920. #42  1972 MGB Sportscar. Asking  $2,500 OBO. For more info  885-4542. #44  77 Jimmy 4x4. New trans, and '���  uphol., 400 cu. in. $3,700 OBO.;  886-2227 after 5. #42;  1 302 Hotter cam $30; 2 sets of'  302 heads $100; 307 Chev!  engine $250; '66 Buick Special;  $450; '63 VW dunebuggy $300; ���  new movie screen $40.'  886-2951.   ,..,.,-...,..      #42;  1975 Vega. Auto, radio, mag;  wheels & radiais. $150.:  886-2051 after 5 p.m. #42 ;  1977 Leocraft 25' motorhome.  Onan generator, roof air cond.,  bow canopy, 28,000 miles,  $24,000,886-2503. ,#42  Marine  Urgent, must sell. 14' Runabout,  1979 40 Merc. Very few hours  with '81 trailer plus many extras.  $2,000 OBO. 886-7930,       #43  17' Sangster Glass deep V, vinyl  cover, sounder, etc. Brand new  50 HP Merc. New upholst. &  carpet. Winter price $4,500 or  trade up or down for very good  light pickup. 886-8465.        #43  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. Heritage mobile. 4  appls., fireplace, situated on  private lot. Pad rental negotiable.  $15,000 OBO. 886-2998.      #43  1974 12x60 mobile home. 12x30  addition, sundeck. & woodshed.  Wood, elec. & oil heat. $11,000  or OBO 886-3921.      ~ #43  Motorcycles  Yamaha IT 175. Exc; running  cond. Best offer. 886-3896.  '        '  ' #42  1979  Suzuki  GS550L,   4 cyl.  6 gears, front & rear discs. Immaculate condition. $1050.  886-9839. #43  1981 Kawasaki 650, good cond.  $1450 OBO. 886-7437. Prof. cple. required ��/3'bdrm.  house on 2 yr. (o*M6ngerj lease.  Pref. Roberts CK-toWest Sechelt  area. Will pay "good rent for right  home. Phone 885-4466 days.TFN  Resp. female w/dog wants to  rent cabin'with view. Ref. Call  collect 872-6906. #43  Builder/contractor wishes to rent  house at reduced rate in exchange for renov. & repair work.  Gibsons area. Will pay util.  886-9316 #43  2 bdrm. WF house. Bluff, Gib  sons. FP, W/W, garage, gdn  $395. 886-7300, 886-2344. #4'  Brand new house, 1200 sq. ft  plus basement. Gibsons, adults  only, no pets. $575/mo  885-3165,886-8226. #4'  2 bdrm. hse. in lower Gibsons  Wood ht., fr., st., across frorr  pk. $325/mo. 886-3924.      #42  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes  renting at $450/mo. have beer  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 min. drive from shops.  On Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352  884-5344 or 884-5398.        #44  1 bdrm. cottage on 5 acres ir  Rbts. Crk. $290/mo. Refs. req.  Terri 886-8295. #44  2 bdrm. house in Granthams. OH  furnace & wood heat. Avail. Oct.  15. $325. 885-3286. #44  3 bdrm. house Roberts Ck.  Secluded lot. 4 appls., F/S.  W/D, lge! grg. Avail, imm.  885-3326. #42  Oceanside 2 bdrm. apt. $375 per  month includes heat & light.  883-9923. .   #44  Semi-primitive 2 bdrm. cabin in  Rbts. Ck. Pretty surroundings.  $175,886-2457. #42  2 bdrm. deluxe townhse., view,  FP, bsmt.. $425; 2 bdrm. ste..  WF $275; 1 bdrm. view Granthams, $225.886-7204.       #42  Unfurn. 2 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  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Garden Bay, Pender Harbour, 5  bdrm. waterfront, newly  renovated, furnished, protected  moorage, $500/mo. 926-0602,  883,2774. #42  3 bdrm home Madeira Park,  overlooking marina. Moorage also  available 883-2406 #43  3 bdrm duplex, Roberts Creek,  $350/mo. Appl. included.  886-7009 or 885-9769.        #42  3 bdrm house. Stove, fridge, FP,  available Oct. 15. Children  welcome. 885-2743 #43  Granthams beach cottage  $285 886-8284  Granthams 1 bedroom private  suite $350. 886-8284  #43  Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.  Hopkins Ldg. Walk to ferry.  $300/mo. 886-7175 #43  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  A��:.an added bonus all of  oitrX. apartments:t come  completewithJreePtiy TV  service. 1.2&3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  PAYTV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  ���$^rn>Mhbrne Madeira Park,  , bverlookifi'g marina. Moorage also  Available 883-2406 #43  3 bdrm duplex, Roberts Creek.  $350/mo. Appl. included.  886-7009 or 885-9769.        #43  3 bdrm house, FP, basement, in  Sechelt. $450/mo. avail, immed.  886-3726. #42  2 bdrm. trailer, semi-furn.,W/D,  $285/mo. Sorry no kids or pets.  886-2726. #42  2 bdrm. house, F/S, W/D. deep  freeze, garage, view, $400., ref.  req. 886-8585-. #42  RENT & EARN  3 bdrm. house on income producing acrg. Ref. req'd. For more  details app. Box 140 c/o Box 460  Coast News, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #42  3 bdrm. mobile home w/addition.  Fireplace, 4 appls. Situated on  private 50x285 lot, 1 block to  school and mall. Gibsons,  886-2998. #43  2 bdrm. W/F. Halfmoon Bay.  Furn., avail, now. $395/mo. Call  112-298-8268 Mac, #43  2 bdrm. duplex. North Rd., close  to shops & schools. $350/mo.  Avail. Nov. 1st. Phone after 6,  886-7625. #43  Cozy one bdrm. house Iwr. Gibsons. Close to stores. $280, util.  not incl. Call Val 885-2468 or  Jcilyne 886-8068. #43  3 bdrm house. Stove, fridge, FP,  available Oct. 15. Children  welcome. 885-2743 #43  Granthams beach cottage  $285 886-8284  Granthams 1 bedroom private  suite $350. 886-8284  #43  Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.  Hopkins Ldg. Walk to ferry.  $300/mo. 886-7175 #43  Help Wanted  WANT MORE TIME?  Come Home to a  Clean House  ���k Domestic Cleaning  Services *  Your home sparkles floor  to ceiling.  PHONE 886-8119  Earn extra money showing  Watkins products to your friends  ^neighbours. Ph.'886-2856.#44  For casual work, all shifts. Recent long-term care experience  an asset. Call Val Morrison,  885-5126 or Box 1580 Shorncliffe, Sechelt. #42  Fishing tackle co. requires sales  rep. Cover entire coast. Comm.  basis. Retired, semi-ret. person  prefer. Send resume P.O. Box  1442, Delta, B.C. V4M3Y8. #44  Capilano College Lab Supervisor  for Office Technology Program.  (Secholt). Approximately 18  hours per week of lab supervision  in the OTEC Program in Sechelt.  Qualifications include office experience with emphasis in formatting on word processing  equipment; ability to use a per-'  sonal computer with software  covering word processing,  spreadsheets, and database;  knowledge of bookkeeping.  Appointment is temporary from  January to April 1985.  Salary: Faculty Scale.  Send applications to the Dean of  Career/Vocation Division,  Capilano College, 2055 Purcell  Way, North Vancouver, B.C. V7J  3H5, no later than October 22,  1984. #42  Exp. lie. log scaler avail. Metric  and industry endorsed.  886-8156. #44  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #44  Has the wind & rain caused you  problems. Call 885-7977 or  885-3457 for repairs. #42  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Chimney cleaned, furnaces  cleaned, oil stove cleaned & serviced. Days 886-7312, eves.  886-3730. #43  FOWLER CONSTRUCTION  Serving Sunshine Coast for 9  years. Carpentry, foundation &  retaining walls, new homes,  renovations, sundecks, construction management services.  886-7309. #44  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  Experienced plumber. Old or new  jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149. ,  #42  D-6 Cat available to clear.  Reasonable rate, versatile handyman for any work. 883-9235.  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  WE'RE TALKING DIRTY  Bonded cleaners. Jobs big or  small. 886-8571. #43  POMFRET CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of res. & comm.  construction.  Let us help you  estimate your needs. Phone  886-3770 #43  Falling, selective logging, tidy  work. Reasonable rates. T.  Dawe. 885-7518. #43  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  Quality day care, 3 days per week  (flexible). Gibsons, Cedar Grove  area. 886-8811. #42  Mom will babysit in her home.  Creekside. 886-8245. #44  **'���      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  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESI  886-7358  '-If  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886*7289  New   Homes,-   Renovations  ���Additions  Legal  NOTICE OF BURNING PERMIT  REQUIREMENTS  (Pursuant to Section 112 .  of the Forest Act)  Effective   midnight   October  15, 1984, a Class 'A' Burning Permit is required in the  Sechelt Forest District, excluding   Municipalities,   for  burning debris resulting from  any industrial operation, including piled debris and logging slash being broadcast or  spot burned.  B.L. Custance, C.E.T.  District Manager  Sechelt Forest District  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  HOOPER: Norman Boxall,  late of C/O Kiwanis Village  Care Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said  estate(s) are hereby required to send them duly  verified to the Public  Trustee, 800 Hornby Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2E5  before Nov. 26, 1984, after  which date the assets of the  said estate(s) will be  distributed, having regard  only to claims that have been  received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  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  Prospector invents light weight,  low cost successful sluice box.  Aluminum construction. Proven  ground testing unit. 99.8% controlled recovery test. 3V2 feet of  sluice. Complete weight 28  pounds. The "Yukon Pinch" from  "Sluice Box City". 180-13425  King George Hwy, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 2T8, Canada.  #43  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  tollrfree at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  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. #43  Penticton School of Hairdressing  now taking applications for  November 5, 1984 class. Spaces  are limited. For info call 493-2747.  207 Main SL, Penticton, B.C. V2A  5B1. #43  Hockey  Jackots-$16   Up.   Buy  direct from the factory and save!  Peter Upton Jacket Works. Call  toll-free 112-800-661-6461 for  your free catalogue. #43  Nannies. Exc. positions available  immed. Live-in, B.C. & Alberta.  Resume: Classic, 553 Granville  St., Vancouver. V6C 1Y6.  112-688-3641. #42  Dealership opportunity. Recreational products. Part-time dealers  required throughout B.C. for supplemental income. A great opportunity for teachers, salesmen,  families or husband and wife  teams. This exciting business offers high customer satisfaction and  excellent profit potential. Write or  phone today Mr. Robert G. Watson, Sundance Trampolines, 1358  Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3P5. Phone (604)683-4331.  #42  Divorce? Obtain complete divorce  for less than $149 in five weeks as  long as you have grounds,  evidence and everything settled.  Processing extra. Same system  since 1970. Saves you money and  time. Free info. Call Divorcerivce,  687-2900. #101-1237 Burrard  St., Vancouver. V6Z1Z6.      #42  Airtight cookstovs: Large fire-box  holds fire 24 hours, cook your  meals and heat your home. Information $1. Suppertime Stoves  Limited, R.R. #4, Aylmer, Ontario.  N5H 2R3. #42  Earn money! Save money! Learn  Income Tax Preparation at home.  For free brochure write U & R Tax  Schools, 207-1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  #42  Make $50,000 now. If you are interested in making $50,000. legally, very little work/investment act  quickly for living proof. Reply Box  428, Lumby, B.C. VOE 2G0.   #42  Clock works. $4.95 with 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 25/75. dock building book  $9.95. Art Shop, 2093 Salmon  Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0. #42  Garage door, 9x7 raised panel  hemlock stiles, redwood/cedar  panel suitable for painting or staining complete with hardware  $299.00. Professional Stanley  openers $229.00. Call us for all  your door needs. 'Dooriand, Abbotsford 853-4431. #44  Police news  Coast News, October 15,1984  17.  The old saying that the  RCMP always get their man  certainly comes to mind following the results of the Sechelt  RCMP's recent investigations  into a rash of break and entries  that had been plaguing Sechelt  and areas since the beginning of  September.  The concentrated efforts of a  few of the regular members of  the Sechelt detachment and the  general assistance of all was  credited for the successful outcome of five separate investigations into break and entries of  premises located in Sechelt,  West Sechelt, Porpoise Bay,  Madeira Park, Davis Bay and  Nelson Island.  An adult male from Pender  Harbour, arrested on October 6  was responsible for the greatest  number of break-ins and thefts.  The man was arrested on  Nelson Island after police  received several reports of break  and entry from Quarry Bay on  Nelson Island. At the time, it  appeared that only five summer  homes had been entered; from  those, food stuffs, liquor,  assorted household items, a  boat and a motor had been  stolen.  One of the cabins belonged to  a member of the RCMP from  Vancouver who flew over to  Nelson Island with a friend in  order to check things out. The  men noticed that a camp had  been set up near the beach on  the island and stopped to look  around; they recognised several  items that had been reported as  stolen, arrested a suspect,  brought him back to Sechelt for  questioning and discovered an  outstanding warrant against  him for parole violation.  Subsequently, six more break  and entries of summer homes  were reported from Nelson  Island. The suspect, who is also  believed to be responsible for  several break and entries  reported from the Madeira Park  area between September 16 and  October 5, will appear in the  Secheit Provincial Court this  week. All the articles reported  stolen from Nelson Island have  been recovered.  A Sechelt juvenile male has  also been arrested in connection  with break and entries which occurred in the West Sechelt area  early in October. The youth is  also believed to be responsible  for several thefts from boats  moored in Porpoise Bay.  B.C. & Yukon  An adult female from Sechelt  has been charged with break,  entry and theft following in-  vestigaion into the break-in of  Pacifica Pharmacy on  September 19. Of the large  quantity of drugs stolen from  the drugstore by the woman,  most was recovered.  A Sechelt man has been taken  into custody as a suspect into  the break-in of the B.C.  Forestry offices on September  25.  Finally, another Sechelt man,  Andrew Bilious, has been  charged with breaking into the  Beach Buoy three times over a  period of two weeks. Each time,  Bilious stole small quantities of"  food.  GIBSONS RCMP  The Roberts Creek Fire Hall  was broken into on October 7  and a fire truck was stolen. The  truck was later recovered in  Madeira Park. Some  mechanical damage was done to  the motor.  SECHELT RCMP  Two break and entries were  reported. On October 10, a  garage located on Wharf Street  was entered and a chain saw  was stolen. On October 11, the  Foster Care  department of highways  premises in Madeira Park was  entered and a large quantity of  tools was stolen.  On October 9, a $900 underwater camera was reported  stolen from a boat moored in  Madeira Park. The theft could  have occurred in July.  Arson is suspected in a fire  which destroyed a vacant house  located on Porpoise Bay Road.  Oily rags were found near the  house.  Happy fortieth anniversary to  the celebrated voyage of the St.  Roch through the Northwest  Passage in 1944. The St. Roch  was an RCMP patrol boat constructed in 1928 by the Burrard  Dry Dock Company of Vancouver and became the  "floating detachment" of the  Canadian north, carrying supplies to remote RCMP posts  and patrolling the western AR-  tic waters. The St. Roch sailed  into world history on October  16, 1944, when it arrived in  Vancouver after completing the  first two-way voyage of the  Northwest Passage, from the  Pacific to the Atlantic and back  again. The St. Roch is now on  permanent display at the Vancouver Maritime Museum.  *    You can make  a difference.  Parents needed  Super mobile home and real estate  for sale, perfect location. Consider  property in B.C. or trade and some  cash. Box 3308, Salmon Arm,  B.C. VOE 2T0. #42  Money maker 49 unit motel dining  and lounge. Northern Alberta. Will  accept lake property or house. Will  carry some mortgage. Box 3308,  Salmon Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0.   #42  Stop bathtub accidents! Slip  Guard, easy to apply, guaranteed  five years! Send $11.65 tax included to: Alderwood Industires,  7641 Vantage Way, Delta, B.C.  V4G 1A6 or ask your local dealer.  Dealer enquiries welcome.  946-6261. #42  Gas heating getting expensive?  Consider an add-on wood furance  from Valley Comfort. Now approved for gas, oil, electric. Information  and nearby dealer's name contact:  Valley Comfort, Box 15, Crescent  Valley, B.V. V0G 1H0. 359-7296.  #42  XXX adult video tapes. Highest  quality. Special $39.95 each,  three for $100. Send for title list:  Night Time Video, 2903A-31st St.,  Vernon. B.C. V1T 5H6. #42  Used movies VHS & Beta, buy &  sell, large selection. Thinking of  opening a new store or increasing  your present stock, new releases  at used prices within one month of  release date. Call Video Two &  save money. (604)294-6258. #42  Super grow '84. Thousand watt  Halide $225. Halides, H.P.S.,  hydroponics, greenhouses, all for  sale. Volume and wholesale discounts available. Send $2 for  brochures and price list. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver. V6B 3N9.  682-6636. #42  Gardiner's Farm ��� winter keeping  vegetables. Red Pontiac-Netted  Gems and Yellow European  potatoes. Onions, carrots, beets,  sauerkraut red and winter cabbage. Pumpkins, squash. Farm  located 16975-64 Ave., Surrey,  B.C. 574-5980. #42  The ministry of human  resources on the Sunshine Coast  is seeking more foster homes in  this area. Social worker Therese  Egan has been assigned the task  of recruiting foster parents and  developing a training program  and support services to assist  them in doing what she calls "a  very special job".  Egan says that many people  think of fostering as "taking a  child into your home and  treating him the same as your  own". While this statement  reflects a willingness to accept a  child into one's family, it also  reveals a basic misunderstanding of fostering.  Caring for someone else's  child is not the same as caring  for one's own. Children in care  have special needs. They have  experienced traumatic separation and loss. They are likely to  have experienced other difficulties before leaving their  homes. Most foster children,  because of past experiences,  have  a greater than average  need for attention, affection  and guidance, and may require  more understanding and patience than is usually required of  parents.  In recruiting foster parents  Egan is looking for warm, loving and accepting people with a  capacity to give much and expect  few  immediate rewards..  In most cases, being a foster  parent means giving the best  parenting care to a child who is  unable to live with his family  for a time���while never losing  sight of the importance of the  child's natural family. However  close the bonds to a foster child,  foster parents have to be willing  to let him go at some point and  help him re-unite with his family.  In the meantime, if you are  interested in learning more  about fostering you are invited  to an information meeting on  the evening of October 25.  Please call Therese Egan,  885-7101, for more information.  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. #43  Vernon & Armstrong acreages: Executive home, swimming pool,  barn. 45 cultivated acres, ample  water, $285,000. Imaginatively  designed home, 13 acres, guest  house, tennis court, barn, private,  secluded, creative financing proposals welcomed,. $159,900. 4.7  acre orchard, irrigation, view,  house under renovation, $95,000.  Rae Scott, Star West Realty,  2749-30th Street, Vernon, B.C.  V1T 5C6. (604)542-3381 or (604)  766-2111 evenings. #42  Special-Castle Hotel, 750 Granville, Vancouver, across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single or  double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations write or phone  682-2661. #42  Do you know the Creator's name?  Psalm 68:4 states extol Him by His  name Yah. Free literature. Truth,  Box 30195, Stn. B, Calgary,  Alberta. T2M4P1. #42  Meet your match. For ali ages and  unattached.. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-6 p.m. #42  Video movies - save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 St., Edmonton. (403)455-4154.       #43  Hockey jackets  -  $16.00 up.  Jerseys - $10.00 up. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #46  100%   financing.   Doublewide,  singlewide. Mobile homes,  situated on one-half acre lots. Vernon area. Four homes left. Full  price less than $40,000. Phone  112-547-6630 collect anytime.#42  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  2Q seat coffeeshop and deli in  growing mid Vancouver Island  community. Operating for 15  years, expansion possibilities.  Owner retiring. For under  $25,000. Phone (604)246-9221.  #42  Portable sawmill 52" head saw 10  blade edger. Electric, hydraulic air  controls. Also Michigan loader and  440 Timberjack skidder. Call  (403)626-3404 evenings.      #42  Complete camp disposal. 14  bunkhouse units with beds.  Cookhouse, fully equipped with  stove, walk-in freezer, cooler, dining room. Can sell as separate  units. For motel housing or storage  use. Priced low. Cai:  112-374-1506, 112-372-5642.  112-372-5642. #42  Softwared   Express   Canada.  Essential Data Duplicator (EDD). A  new state-of-the-art Apple software copy program. Better than  Locksmith 5.1. Special  price-$89.95. Software catalogue  (all computers) - $3. Write P.O.  Box 1353, Delta, B.C. V4M 3Y8.  #42  New gluten free cookbook. 300  tested recipes. Now cook for the  whole family. Guaranteed. $10  p.p. Gail Davis, #128, 9501-72nd  Ave., Grande Prairie, Alberta. T8V  6A1. #43  Jackets: Team, club and community. Buy direct from factory  and save! Call collect  112-254-8194 for your free  catalogue and information.     #42  Triple   deck   Hussman   freezer  comes with compressor & accessories. Price $5,500. OBO.  Parkridge Heights Mohawk &  Grocery. (604)964-9898 or (604)  964-6198, ask for Bev or Greg.  #42  0'Ferguson   Rock   and   Grit,  23537-40 Ave., Langley, B.C.  V3A 7B9. (604)530-4254. Time's  a-wasting, better start those Xmas  presents soon. New low prices on  all burl and rock clock parts,  lapidary supplies and machinery.  #42  VIC 20/c 64 educational programs/games for under $2. Free  catalogue. Send self-addressed  stamped envelope: Educational  Software, 142-21, 10405 Jasper  Avenue, Edmonton, Alberta. T5J  3S2. #42  Experienced reporters required for  weekly newspapers in Yellowknife  and Hay River, NWT. Send  resume to: J.W. Sigvaldason, Northern News Service, Box 2820,  Yellowknife, NWT. X1A2R1.  #42  Experienced sales representative  required for expanding Canon office equipment dealership. Send  resume to Cariboo Business  Systems, 171 Dominion Street,  Prince George. Attn: Brian  Musgrave. #42  Reporter wanted to join modern  weekly newspaper. Must be aggressive and self-motivated. Successful applicant should have at  least two years exp&rience in  newspaper reporting. Transportation and camera provided. Prime  consideration will be skill excellence and willingness to produce. Send full resume, clippings  and salary expectations to:  Manager, Merritt Herald, Box 9,  Merritt, B.C. No phone calls  please. #42  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #42  Established gift, confectionery and  novelty shop with lottery sales.  Shows excellent return. High traffic location. Premises can be leased or purchased. 378-2341 (Merritt) after 6 p.m. #42  Established   heavy   duty  truck  repair business in good location,  two-bay leased shop in commercial  area of Quesnei. Fully equipped,  with regular clientele. For sale as  is or all equipment sold individually. Priced for quick sale. Ph.  992-8332 or 747-2692. #42  Unique business opportunity offer.  Golf all winter using our incredible  golf machine using regular balls  and clubs. Protected territories  available. Par-T Golf, Vancouver  931-8489. #42  The growth centre of the West  Kootonays, Castlegar, invites inquires regarding business opportunities. Write: Castlegar Industrial  Commission, 460 Columbia Ave.,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N1G7.      #42 18  Coast News, October 15,1984  A niost thorough report  by Fran Burnside  Guess Where  A thorough report of the  technical and geological aspects  of regional area E on which its  , Settlement Plan will be based  was presented to the  Elphinstone Electors' Association by SCRD planner Judy  Skogstad last week.  The recently completed  analysis, in draft form, was supplemented by an extensive slide  presentation showing examples  of the conditions referred to in  the study, and by a series of  maps showing where such conditions are found.  Geological areas investigated  included types of soils and  associated drainage problems;  location of rock outcroppings;  slope of the land and low-lying  areas; watercourses and  underground drainage; hazardous land conditions; types of  ground cover.  Also charted were the loca-  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday. Last week's winner was  Heather Zornes, General Delivery, Roberts Creek, who correctly  located the carved wooden bear on Malaview Road, Gibsons.  Room for optimism  Child services concern  by Dianne Evans  As restraint becomes a way of  life and government spending is  cut even more, many are concerned that inevitable moves  torwards the privatization of  government services will lead to  a lowering of standards in the  interests   of   profit-making.  ��  1  i  m  m  m  m  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  VCR RENTALS!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  h KERN'S  ���< HOME  w FURNISHINGS  5 886-8886  1  !  i  I  Because social programs are frequently the hardest hit, and  those who depend on them least  able to afford these cuts, concerns are heavy in this area.  Last week I spoke with Mr.  Dave Mewhort, president of the  Federal of Private Child Care  Agencies of British Columbia,  (FPCCABC) about the federation and what recent  developments have taken place  within the field.  Dave Mewhort  The FPCCABC emerged early in 1980, its purpose to "foster  the highest possible standards of  residential care and rehabilitation "for children in the pro-  Jade Palace     f f g (_\  Restaurant   DAILY LUNCH SPECIAL  1. Veal Cutlets     $3.50  2. Beef Liver with Bacon     S3.50  .3. Chinese Combination Plate S4.25  (including salad bar or soup)  THURSDAY NIGHT   "J 9%  Qff  FAMILY NIGHT from menu or takeout  Open 7 days        ~~ 886-2433  Hwy 101, Gibsons  vince" ahd "to foster a forum  for family and child care agencies".  There are 25 member agencies, representing all types of  residential services for children  in B.C., including those for the  mentally retarded, physically  handicapped, emotionally  disturbed and so on. All but one  are run by non-profit societies.  A recent development has  been the ratification of the  FPCCABC's "Standards of  Children's Residential Care  Facilities". These standards are  to be promoted in the private  sector, province wide. The  government has recently  transferred the operation of virtually all residential facilities to  the private sector, somewhat  hastily, according to Mr.  Mewhort, but these new standards will help to iron out the  problems and improve care.  Copies of the standards have  been sent to the ministries involved in the care of children,  those of education, health,  human resources and the attorney general. The response,  though informal as yet, has  been very encouraging. Said  Mr. Mewhort, "I'm optimistic  that together we can adopt a  mutually acceptable set of standards of care and the means by  which to encourage and  monitor them."  What this move means for  the hundreds of children in the  care of private agencies  throughout B.C. is that they  will be assured of a uniform,  minimum standard of care, no  matter how remote their facility. Guidelines cover areas of  organization and management,  administrative practices, personnel policies, the physical  plant, and programming for the  children in care.  In the past there were very  few guidelines for the quality or  type of care; it frequently  depended on the ideas of the  regional managers, who differed considerably. Most other  provinces have a set of standards; up until now, our  children have not enjoyed this  safeguard.  I asked Mr. Mewhort how  these standards will be enforced. He told me that Phase II of  the project is now under way,  and the implemenation and  tools for measuring the standards will be ironed out by the  end of the federation's fiscal  year.  He sees the government still  playing an important role in  child care in B.C. "The government should maintain a high  level of accountability and remain involved in planning and  overseeing the provision of  social services for all people."  tion, amount, type and use of  commercial lands in the region;  location, amount, type and density of residential lands; location  of historical, scientific, recreational and agricultural lands.  The report made comment on  the sequence of future urban  development, and on the future  need for schools, parks, beach  access, play areas, added fire  protection, and a solid waste  disposal system.  "It is important to think of  what you have as a resource,"  Skogstad noted early in her  presentation when describing  the variety of the area, which included the flora and fauna of  woodlands, benchlands, shore  and ocean. Vegetation is highly  related to drainage, she pointed  out, as it both consumes  moisture and retards run-off.  She considered the service/industrial area at Pratt Road and  Highway 101 "not in harmony  with the rest of the area", and  assessed that further commer-.  cial development in area E was  both "unwarranted and unnecessary", as such needs are  filled in nearby Gibsons.  Besides logging and fishing,  both of which occur outside the  area, the only resource industry  in area E is aggregate extraction, "a consumption, not a use  of land". Potential was noted in  the field of growing berries and  soft fruits, for which the good  soils and climate are highly  suited.  While the area appears to  have a rural character, Skogstad  noted that many lots which have  been sub-divided have not yet  been developed, arid if they  were, the appearance of the area  would change significantly. Of  the 1,273 lots in area E, almost  60 per cent (760) are less than  half an acre. Of these, over half  of the quarter acre lots and 44  per cent of the lots between a  quarter and a half -acre are  undeveloped.  Most important to the area is  theMneed for a comprehensive  drainage study, said Skogstad,  noting that foreshore waters are  already contaminated from urban run-off. If septic tanks are  to remain the primary method  of sewage treatment, the report  notes that a quarter acre should  be the minimum lot size, but  that third acre lots, would be  preferable, and some areas  presently zoned third acre really  should have a two and one half  acre minimum size due to poor  drainage conditions.  Open  House  as  to  Fri. Oct. 19 7-9 p.m.  GRAPHICS WITH  GARTH  Join   us   Friday   evening  Garth   demonstrates   how  create pictures and graphs on  a computer.  COFFEE & TEA WILX BE  PROVIDED. EVERYONE  WELCOME.   ,���i^U  Software Sale Continues!  c  centra  s  COWRIE STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  805-8000  We Match Regular Listed  Vancouver Prices  J  SERVICE  COOLING SYSTEM TUNE-UP!!!  DO IT YOURSELF WITH THESE FACTORY APPROVED  COOLING SYSTEM CLEANING & CONDITIONING PRODUCTS.  Available Individually ........Or In Kit Form.  +  +  Motorcraft I  "(niM  3*  �����^Y  COOLING SYSTCM CLEANS"!  AND CONDmONINQ KIT  ���|,(   $375    j  +(-$375  \  - OR - POWER FLUSH.  LET OUR SERVICE SHOP GIVE YOUR COOLING SYSTEM A  COMPLETE CHECK-UP/TUNE-UP, WE WILL:  Pressure test the complete system (For leaks & seepage).  Check all hoses & adjust belts.  Drain, flush & refill to O.E.M. specifications with factory approved products.  ALL FOR  PERFORMANCE PLUS  CHEMICALS  42  95  INCLUDING ANTI-FREEZE  (4 LITRES)  MAKE AN  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281


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