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Sunshine Coast News Oct 29, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  parliament Bulldintifs  i/ICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  John Daly remembered.  by John Burnside  Rose Nicholson, left, and widow Edith Daly listen to the tributes paid John  ��� Saturday of the salmon-spawning park named in his honour.  Daly at the opening last  ���John Burnside photo  It was, when all is said and  done, a cold gray October day  but while the nearly 100 people  who gathered to mark the opening of the John Daly Park in  Garden Bay last Saturday  shifted from foot to foot and  huddled In their coats they were  warmed by the affectionate  memories of the remarkable  man they had come to honour.  The speakers who spoke of  him did so from one end of a  suspension bridge which crossed  two branches of Anderson  Creek! In both branches chum  salmon aplenty were about their  timeless business of recreation  and death. Overhead eagles  soared, as they will when  salmon are spawning and dying.  It was a setting of poignant  appropriateness for the dedication to the memory of the man,  who years before it became the  conventional wisdom, was  teaching everyone who would  listen that those who lived by  fishing, as did he, must return  to the resource as much as they  took out if its future was to be  protected.  "The salmon have forgiven  us for many mistakes," said  Ron McLeod, the 'father' of the  Salmonid   Enhancement   pro  gram and former Director  General, Pacific Region, of the  Federal Department of  Fisheries. "Since the 1870's we  have been repeating our errors  in our treatment of this glorious  resource at least twice in every  generation."  Referring to the community  efforts which had restored the  salmon stream below him,  McLeod said, "Community involvement is the way to go.  We've got to get the message  through to the new federal  government before it becomes  entrenched that in salmon  enhancement small is beautiful,  it is desirable, it is economical,  and it is attainable. We have to  persuade Ottawa that  community-based enterprise is a  good way to go. We have tasted  the fruits of involvement and  they are good."  Speaker after speaker paid  tribute to the man who tirelessly  had sought to raise the level of  awareness about the destruction  that was being wrought on the  forests and fish of British Columbia.  They paid tribute, too, to the  eccentricites and the charm of  the man to whom one speaker  referred as "this noble man".  Reg Payne, fisherman and  former   president   of   the  UFAWU said that he was optimistic, at least about the  fishery.  "I'm optimistic. There are  people now concerned enough  to stem the tide and restore the  resources, particularly the  fishery." Payne was not so optimistic about the forests,  noting there are hillsides  throughout the province still  bare 50 years after they had  been logged.  Tributes were paid, trees  planted, one by the widow of  Roderick Haig Brown - famed  B.C. conservationist and friend  of John Daly.  The last to speak, briefly, was  Wilf Harper of Pender Harbour  who worked with John Daly in  the early 1970's to restore  Anderson Creek and who had  donated the land for the three-  acre salmon spawning park  which was dedicated to John's  memory, then those gathered  moved on with the warmth of  their memories to a potluck supper at the Lions Park in Kleindale leaving John Daly Park to  the spawning salmon and the  circling eagles.  It was a day to remember,  another gift from John Daly to  the people of his community  and the friends of his years.  At the SCRD  Gibsons makes  its case  The Sechelt Legion Hall was packed with friends and family last  Saturday to honour and pay tribute to Sechelt's Citizen of the Year,  Dorothy Goeson. Master of Ceremonies for the occasion was Neil  Campbell, and sharing the head table with Dorothy were, (from the  left) Marilyn Campbell, Marilyn Short, Ruby Osborne, Vic Walters,  Alderman Ken Short, husband Len and (not shown) Jack Mayne.  SCRD zoning  ���Fran Burnside photo  By4aw goes to Victoria  ��� The October 25 Sunshine  Coast Regional Board meeting  saw zoning by-law 264 receive  third and final reading. There  were a few minor amendments,  largely for clarity of Interpretation, although two, one dealing  v*ith Jackson Bros. Logging  and the other with the "Grandfather" clause, dealt with very  contentious issues.  ; In section 920.1, it was made  clear that, although log booming and sorting and storage of  equipment auxiliary to that purpose was permitted at Jackson  Bros. Tuwanek site, the only  maintenance allowed would be  that of equipment used on the  site, for the permitted purposes.  This was in response to lengthy  petitions from Tuwanek  residents, and delegations at the  recent public hearing.  "The "Grandfather" clause,  was introduced as "a special effort to protect the pioneer  families of our community" as  Director John Burnside put it,  although SCRD Planner Geoff  Power cautioned, "there is a  certain amount of risk in putting it in the by-law".  ' The clause allows more than  one lawfully constructed dwelling on a parcel in any zone, if it  was there when the by-law was  adopted. If damaged, the additional dwelling may be repaired  or reconstructed for residential  use only, and if destroyed or  damaged to the extent of 75 per  cent or more of its value above  its foundations, the process of  repair or replacement must  begin within 60 days of the date  of damage.  As a protection it is said that,  if for anv reason the clause is  held invalid, it may be severed  from the by-law and its invalidity shall not affect the remainder.  Said Director McGillivray in  whose area many of those properties affected are situated,  "There was no intention of this  by-law being punitive. This  clause takes away the problem.  I think we've got a document I  can feel very comfortable  with."  The by-law has been forwarded to Victoria, where staff  are reportedly ready to move  quickly, but should it bog down  the board will push for its  speedy approval.  ^'j*** ^;V/'^'rW^'S&aj      j^Dtei^'Evahs .  The boundary revision  dispute between the town of  Gibsons and Area E simmered  on last week at the Sunshine  Coast Regional. District board  meeting when Director John  Burnside presented a report  from the Gibsons council, complete with maps, and comments  on the current problem.  In addressing the board,  Director Burnside said, "It's my  personal view that in the past  few years the people of Area E  have not been kindly treated by  the town of Gibsons or by the  regional district. In my mind,  this has caused a justifiable and  understandable seige mentality,  which hopefully will go away in  the fulness of time...Previous  unjustifiable additions to the  town boundaries have created  an emotional situation.  "The new proposal is a very  modest one. Of the three properties to be included, (in the  town), two rationalize an existing jog in the boundary and  the other applicant has been  waiting for three and a half  years.  "In addition to the modesty  of the proposal, no further expansions or revisions will be  considered until 1986."  ��� Director Burnside sees as a  major concern the lengthy delay  taken by the regional board in  making a thorough study of the  Jbhnstone-Buchan report. "It is  now seven months since the  report was presented and we  (the town of Gibsons) have pot -  had an indication from the  regional district that they want  to discuss the problem. So we  took action.  "Our intention was to  remove a source of friction  (piece-meal boundary expansion). Ihope this is the last there  will be of hostility between the  town of Gibsons and the  regional district. However, I am  having some difficulty with the  notice of motion proposed by  Chairman Jim Gurney."  According to Director Burnside the notice of motion confuses the two reports. "It  recommends on the one hand  the acceptance of the  Johnstone-Buchan report, but  tacks on to it the recommendations of the Jawanda report,  recommendations that the  Johnston-Buchan report  specifically says are inadquate."  There was some agreement  amongst board members that  the delay in dealing with the.  report has led in part to the cur-,  rent dispute. Said Director Brett  McGillivray, chairman of the  Planning Committee, "I  welcome this opportunity to  look at the whole boundary  question, and I feel 1 should  take some of the blame for us  not doing so before."  The situation will be discussed again at the next Planning  Committee meeting of the  SCRD.  Clinic on even keel  Volunteers seek help  The importance of the  volunteer's contribution to our  community was graphically illustrated at the October 25 Sunshine Coast Regional Board  meeting, in a brief presented by  Mrs. Shuttleworth of the  Library Co-ordinating Committee and in the reading of Bylaw  285 (Roberts Creek Firehall).  The library brief requests  additional funding from the  regional board and the two  municipal councils; at this time  Gibsons and Sechelt have the  lowest per capita library budget  in the province.  Library use has greatly increased since 1982 and there is  now a need for paid staff to  take on some of the very  burdensome work presently  done by volunteers, who spend  8,000 hours per annum in the  operation of the two' libraries  and three reading centres. Of  the 41 municipal libraries ih  B.C. only three, Gibsons,  Sechelt and Saltspring Island,  are without salaried staff.  Physical expansion is also  needed, especially in the reading  centres. Alternate Director Gail  Cromie   said,   "(The   Roberts  Creek reading centre) can't take  all the (provincial government's  per capita) book grant because  there isn't enough room for the  books!"  Because of the varied needs  of the library network on the  Sunshine Coast, Mrs. Shuttleworth said, "What we would  like is to have a board member  sit down with us and work out a  scheme."  Said Director John Burnside,  "It is quite shocking when you  see how our libraries are financ-  Please turn to page 11  Pender Harbour Clinic is on  an even keel after stormy times,  boasts a one-year contract with  the present doctor, and is making several improvements to its  patient service. Its members will  not increase their society fees  this year.  Financial picture, as reported  by treasurer Bill Hunsche to  Pender Harbour and District  Health Society has stabilized.  Earlier in the year, change of  provincial government policy  had left the clinic without expected funds. Digging into its  reserve account, getting help  from the clinic auxiliary, and  allowing clinic staff to take a  voluntary salary cut, the society  struggled "out of the hole".  "But we'll need lots of help  from now on," Hunsche added.  President Roy Mansfield told  the 40 members attending the  society's annual meeting that  Dr. Kriml has agreed to con  tract for at least one more year.  Members voted to change  several by-laws, but to leave the  society's annual fees at $2, to  encourage a large membership.  They plan to change the clinic's  telephone setup so that it will  still work during power outages.  On days when the doctor or  nurse goes to Egmont for  blcod-pressure clinic, there will  still be one of the medical staff  at the health centre.  Elections were held to replace  retiring directors Heidema and  Tapio and complete the board.  Jack Cook, Jock Gibson, and  Dick Jones were elected for  three-year terms; Marj Swigart  and Patty Malcolm for two-year  terms. Special thanks were extended to Violet Tyner, Jock  Gibson, the staff for accepting  pay cuts, and the auxiliary.  President Mansfield concluded by urging members to feel  free to inquire, suggest or help. Coast News, October 29,1984  I.  5  7,  *   ���  r.  *���' -4  Jf.  k  fc- ���  Vi."  fr, *  i . '  V.*  I..*  1   *  It   -���'  i  i  i  ���  ��  )  i  i '.  !���"".  t  Heartwarming  We were privileged last weekend to be present at two  heartwarming community events: the dedication of the  John Daly Park in Garden Bay and the outpouring of affection and appreciation for Dorothy Goeson at the  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce's annual dinner in Sechelt Saturday night.  In their unique and individual ways John Daly and  Dorothy Goeson did and do much to redeem a world  which often can seem harsh and hope-bereft. They remind  us the important contribution that a giving individual can  make, not only in terms of achievements, but perhaps  more importantly in the example that they set and the attitudes they foster in those around them.  In John Daly Park on Saturday afternoon and again in  the Sechelt Legion Hall on Saturday night we were moved  by the genuine and wonderful warmth of appreciation by  members of a community for a beloved member.  John Daly is sadly gone, though his ideals and ideas are  vigorously alive in those who were privileged to know him.  'Granny Go-Go' is still very much with us, still giving and  caring to her large family and the village which is fortunate  to count her among its residents. Knowing them and of  them enriches us all and giyes us new heart for the struggles and challenges which lie ahead of us all.  Why not here?  Elsewhere in this paper there is report of a recent  ferry meeting, held at Ruby Lake. There is also a comment offered by NDP leader Bob Skelly on the ferry  situation. We think his comment is worth thinking  about.  We, too, feel there is much economic advantage to increasing tourist traffic but feel that some consideration  is deserved by residents. The approach suggested by the  NDP leader is the one turned to by other transportation  systems all over the world when trying to increase traffic. Why can't we try it here?  V  \  \:  5 YEARS AGO  Gambler Island residents and property owners  organize to protest a proposed copper-molybdenum  open-pit mine on the isjirrtcT.  The school board ponders the question of suitable  location, and considers the village of Gibsons offer of a  50-year dollar-a-year lease on land next to council offices.  Area B taxpayers take exception to an attack by  Director;CharlesLeeon Chairman Ed Nicholsonanther*  SCRD   for alleged  harassment  of  Mrs. Cooper of  Cooper's green.  View I is the first annual juried art show at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt.  10 YEARS AGO  Construction Aggregates announces plans for a $6  million gravel production plant at Hiilside near Port  Mellon. The plant will be in operation next June.  Honourable Norm Levi, Minister of Human  Resources, says that the. prospects of the provision of a  mini-bus for the area are good.  15 YEARS AGO  One of the last of the old steam tugs, the Prestige,  now rests at the wharf in Gibsons where it was towed by  its new owner, Marti.n Higgs. Higgs says he bought the  boat to save it from the scrap heap.  The Coast News editorializes that inflation does not  appear to be levelling off.  20 YEARS AGO  The birth of Mark James Steel in Sechelt this month  marked the fifth generation of the pioneer family to  reside on the Sunshine Coast.  A four-table pool hall has replaced the former Co-op  store in Gibsons and should prove popular.  The Coronation Oak tree in front of Elphinstone  secondary school, planted in 1952, was sawn through  by vandals sometime Sunday night.  25 YEARS AGO  A cougar kitten treed in the Selma Park area is now in  the Stanley Park Zoo.  Three hundred people attend the official opening Of  the Peninsula Hotel.  30 YEARS AGO  Fishing off Soames Point, Walter Boucher felt the  bite of a four pound cod and began to reel him in. Part  way the reeling became very difficult and when the four-  pounder finally appeared it was clamped crossways in  the jaws of a 40-pounde.r which Boucher boated without  a hook in the fish.  The Powell River bus ran off the road into the ditch  near Madeira Park on Sunday morning.  35 YEARS AGO  Wilson Creek is reported on the way towards acquiring a community hall.  The Sechelt Board of Trade met to discuss the incorporation of Sechelt Improvement District as a village.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL Jane McOuat  Fran Bumjide Dianne Evans TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne TTiomsen  PRODUCTION DISTRIBUTION  Neville Conway Steve Carroll  *  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.  From 1946 to 1950, the only link with Vancouver for those living and  working beyond Irvine's Landing up into Jervis Inlet was Marine Express Lines' converted U.S. navy submarine chaser "Jervis  Express", a twin-engine boat with a planked wooden hull, 110 feet  long with a 25 foot beam. Making three trips per week in summer  and one per week in winter to Deserted Bay from its berth at the  Evans Coleman Dock in Vancouver, the Jervis Express made stops  at Buccaneer Bay on Thormanby Island, Irvine's Landing, on  Nelson Island if requested, at Egmont (then on the north side of the  entrance to the Skookumchuck) and at Co-dp Bay (present-day Egmont), then onto the 15 to 20 logging camps on both sides of Jervis  Inlet, delivering logging crews and supplies. Some of the camps  employed over 80 men; some were two person or family operations.  Most shut down in the winter, leaving only a caretaker, but some  families remained in camp, too. On occasion Deserted Bay would  freeze up and the Jervis Express could make it no further than Brittain River, where the stranded families could see her lights twinkling  some eight or 10 unreachable miles away, knowing they would have  to wait another week until she returned and hoping the bay would,  by then, be thawed so their goods could be delivered. The Jervis Ex  press was much faster than the previously used Union Steamships  had been, making her full run in five to six hours, depending on the  number of stops and amount of freight to be unloaded, compared to  the seven or eight hours by- Union boats. She cruised at 15 knots,  with a full-out speed of 22 knots. In summer she had a crew of 10,  and was licensed to carry 100 passengers, who rode the trip out on  deck until the second year of her run when the closed-in cabin was  added to her rear deck, affording shelter in inclement weather.  Passengers could often get meals from the cook in the 25-seat dining  room below after the crew had been fed.  Photo: Jervis Express in Deserted Bay; to the right, the float built by  Gustavson Brothers Logging Camp where Union Steamships, top  big to enter the bay, used to tie up; behind the float, Mount Alfred,  above the head of Jervis Inlet. Information for caption provided by  Harold Swanson and Hersey Sewell. Photo courtesy of Harold and  Bea Swanson collection.  Reminder: Reunion of Jervis Express people - Saturday, November  3, Welcome Beach Hall. For information call Hersey Sewell,  885-3130.  Tyner talk  ���flMXvf^^-^^^^'^^SmW^'im^^  Tradition of Hallowe'en  by James H. Tyner  If you have ever wondered  about the origin of Hallowe'en,  it has an ancient history. In  times gone by it was known as  the Festival of .Winter's Eve or  as the Festival of Allhallowtide  and predates the Christian era,  finding its heritage in ancient  Celtic folklore when the Druids  and their beliefs were accepted.  In early times it was observed  that, as the day was divided into  light and dark, so was the year  divided into days with long  periods of light and others with  long periods of dark. It followed that as the day consists of  two halves so does the year, and  that the days of light were the  season of summer and the days  of dark the season of winter. So  the year was divided into two  seasons of six months each, the  first day of May being the  Festival of Summer and the first  day of November being the  Festival of Winter.  The ancient Celts saw  spiritual significance in light and  dark. The period of light was  for the activity of man while the  period of dark was for the activity of the inhabitants of the  other world. Even now the dead  of night is thought to be closer  to the other world than the light  of day.  The folklore of the Celts  discloses many instances of the  spiritual significance of the  dark. It was believed that a person born at night had the power  to see the ghosts, phantoms and  witches of the other world - a  power that was denied the  children born in daylight. It was  believed that the spirits became  active after sunset and that the  night belonged to them. It was  not wise to venture out after  dark. Midnight was known as  the "witching hour" when  fairies and phantoms became  visible and it would be a brave  man who would visit a  graveyard at that time.  Antagonizing the residents of  darkness was to be avoided at  all costs. Throwing water or  ashes out at night was prohibited as it might disturb the  spirits. Whistling out-of-doors  or calling j children by name  after dark was considered  dangerous.  Many people believed that  the spirits of the dead approached the house every hour between  10 and 12 o'clock and it was unwise to stay up late. However,  before retiring, it was necessary  to sweep the hearth and arrange  seats around a good fire for the  accommodation of the spirits of  the dead. It was unwise to be  out at night as there was the  danger of meeting the spirits of  dead relations.  It was believed that the  dividing line between the  seasons was haunted by a  mysterious power and that the  supernatural became most  ominous on the Eve of  November, the period between  the two great seasons of summer and winter, lt was a most  active time for the inhabitants  of the other world when witches  worked their charms and omens  of the future were foretold. At  Hallowe'en the boundaries between the dead .and the living  were eliminated.  It was a time when man was  thought to be at the mercy of  the spirit world and to prevent  chaos it was necessary to placate  the spirits of Winter's Eve.  In many parts the people did  not go out at night; if they did  they stayed well away from  churchyards and if they heard  footsteps did not turn or look  back as it would be the dead  following. A phantom was said  to be on every stile. In some  areas it was believed that if one  waited on the church porch at.  midnight a voice would be  heard calling the names of those  to die during the year, although  : one ran the risk of hearing one'S  own name called. J  Food was left out to pacify  the spirits of the dead, par*-  ticularly hazelnuts and apples)  as they were from trees close to  the other world. *  Present day celebrations may  in  large measure have come  from Scotland, where Winter's  Eve was a night of confusion  and mischief. Young men with,  masked or blackened faces and J  dressed in white or otherwise^',  disguised roamed the streets im^ ���  personating the spirits of the;;  dead. Mischievous pranks were" j  common,   possessions   were":*  thrown in ditches, horses were" <  left in other people's fields, cab-" ���  bases taken from gardens were;'  thrown at houses, turf was stuf-^ '<  fed  in  chimneys  and  smoke!  blown through keyholes. -!  Although the purpose of the-1  festival is now lost, Hallowe'en ;  is the celebration of the beginning of winter and reflects the  uncertainties of that time when-  man loses much of his poweri  and seems more in the hands 6fi3  fate. >3  JVIaryanne's viewpoint  ��� ���*���.*���*  Cable decision coming soon  by Maryanne West  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  I spent two days last week in  Victoria listening to suggestions  as to how the problems which  will result if CKVU is granted a  licence for Channel 10, can be  resolved.  The in camera meeting was  convened by the CRTC and  there were representatives from  the lower mainland cable companies, KCTS (PBS Seattle),  CKVU, DOC, CanCom and  CRTC technical staff, also four  invited people to represent the  public interest, but who only  had a watching brief.  As we had expected, although  all cable systems in Greater Victoria and Vancouver will be  adversly affected to some extent, the area where the Channel  9 and 1 i signals will be completely blacked out by CKVU's  proposed   transmitter    on  Saltspring Island will be Vancouver Island north of Duncan,  the Gulf Islands and the Sunshine Coast. This will not only  affect the cable systems in these  areas but also those who can  now bring in Channel 9 off-air  with their own antennas.  According to KCTS there are  approximately 5,000 such  households in B.C.  KCTS was not optimistic that  they could offer any practical  help as they are presently embarked on a major capital project to upgrade their 20-year old  facility ahd replace outworn  equipment.  CanCom, the outfit which  offers television packages  delivered by satellite said that if  all B.C. Cable systems would  agree, they would be willing to  link up KCTS Seattle and  deliver it to the whole province  at a cost of 17 cents per month  per subscriber. This of course  doesn't work because the lower  mainland can get KCTS off air  via their master antennas so  they are not interested.  CanCom also offers PBS  Detroit on a time delayed basis  on a sljding scale between 35  cents and 85 cents and expressed  a willingness to offer a free two  month trial to tide cable viewers  over.  The other proposal is a series  of microwave hook-ups, via  Bowen Island and this is expensive, very expensive. One's head  spun as the figures began to add  up, $50,000 for this piece of  equipment, $120,000 for that.  ���What it all boils down to is  that yes, we will lose Channels 9  and 11 if CKVU gets the green  light and yes, there is the  technology to bring them in by  microwave but it may be too expensive for a small cable com  pany like ours ahd for us too. ��  I'd prefer to leave the details \  to John Thomas of Coast Cable \  to explain where we stand and';  what is possible both on Chan- \  nel 10 and at a meeting to be ar*;  ranged by Suncoast Television \  Society as soon as possible. *  Watch for times on Channel 10. \  . As soon as the report from t  the Victoria meeting is received I  it will be made available at both I  the Coast Cable office in :  Sechelt and the Coast News of- ���  fice in Gibsons. We will have ;  four weeks in which tp register, *���  to digest all this information p  and respond to it. *���  Then CKVU will have \  another two weeks to answer I  any comment we may make and *���  after that the Commission will j  have to make their decision and  methinks they'll need the  wisdom of Solomon! Coast News, October 29,1984  Editor:  It is difficult to resist replying  *Z~ to  Dee    Gee's"    article  it  ?  k^  "Thoughts in and out of  church", (October 22). I'd appreciate being allowed to make  two points:  1. Much of what Dee Cee  writes about the church of his  youth and modern Christendom  bears little resemblance to what  I and many Christians believe.  Stained glass windows, religious  pageantry, class distinction and  long, dreary services come from  a different world than biblical  Christianity. Indeed, Dee Cee's  father was essentially correct  when he said that one could  ;commune with God just as well  in a ploughed field as in Canterbury Cathedral���provided, of  course, one knows the God with  whom one is communing.  2. What does concern me is  Dee Cee's rather cavalier at-  Skookum  titude to the Bible. The clear implication is that the Bible is a  rather poof fabrication through  which any thinking person can  see with relative ease. The  writer's inflammatory language,  together with this obvious  misunderstanding of the Christian doctine of salvation ("eternal reward for doing good"  etc.) suggests that he is not as  familiar with the biblical text as  he might wish us to believe.  Leaving aside the matter of  divine inspiration, reputable  scholars of all varieties of belief  and unbelief recognize the Bible  to be a work of outstanding  literary value. Written by some  40 men living in three continents  over a period of 1600 years, it  possesses a literary flow and  self-authenticating unity that is  unrivalled    in    anthologies  modern or ancient. The mere  historical and archeological  evidence for the careful and accurate transmission of the  biblical text is overwhelming.  There are extant today some  40,000 fragments (comprising  some 500 books) of the Hebrew  Old Testament,Mraceable to the  second century B.C. and 5,250  mss. of the Greek New Testament some of which are  traceable to 200 A.D. The  closest approximation to this  careful, scholarly preservation  of the original text of any comparable ancient literature would  be mss. copies of Caesar's  "Gallic War" of which nine or  10 good mss. copies exist  traceable to approximately  1,000 A.D.  One could go on. It would be  equally possible to draw up rival  Reagan 'dangerous'  Mark Guignard says...  thank you for making  October a great month.  We'll continue to find the  cars and trucks you want at  "BEATLEMANIA AGAIN"  1975 VW SUN BUG  ...last  year of this model  built.  Features sunroof, AM/FM tape, excellent radial tires, mag wheels, 4  spd. std. Only 42,500 miles.  SKOOKUM DEAL       $2,895  32 FT. 1976 NOMAD  MOBILE HOME  .. .great for a single person or young  ��� couple just starting out. Furnished  with double bed, couch, easy chair,  table, chairs, lamps, end tables,  fridge and stove.  Was $10,995  SKOOKUM DEAL   $10,000  Editor:  Reagan was quoted as saying  that, were he president during  the Vietnam war, he would have  "steamrolled that country from  end to end". Cynical but brave  words coming from one who  dodged the draft in WWII by  being "rejected" for poor  eyesight.  Strange that, in his advanced  seventies,, he still goes about  normally without the aid of  eyeglasses! Perhaps he was  rescued by the same influential  people who groomed him for  the presidency?  His bravado led to the rape of  little Granada, an operation  which was more a hunting expedition than a military gamble.  But it did, nevertheless, result in  the issuance of an unheard-of  number of "hero's" medals  (keep the boys happy) to goons  who had no idea of what they  were engaged in. Viewing his  "heroic" accomplishments  from the comfort and safety of  the White House, not resting  within a stone barricade built to  forestall a possible attack from  its own people, he issues bombastic statements about the  whole world being its "sphere  of vital interests". He may yet  succeed in placing the USA at  odds with the rest of the world.  Having the mentality of one  with a street-corner breeding, he  is easily being led by his mentors  to the threshold of the most  foolhardy adventures that no  responsible person would dare  venture. Moreover, in his immature mind, he does not see  himself in the 'midst of the  dangers he creates, but will,  somehow escape the consequences of a nuclear holocaust  he may detonate. The world has  not seen such a dangerous  leader since Hitler. May the  average American voter come to  his senses in time to prevent his  re-election.  Joseph Sparacino  Gibsons, B.C.  Shaske explains  SCRD position  V  SKOOKUM AUTO  ...the last growing  little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter has been received for publication.  Mr. Steve Holland  Johnson Road  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Dear Mr. Holland:  Re: The Letter to the Editor.  Coast News, October 15, 1984.  I have the following points in  response to your above-  mentioned letter:  I. The elected representatives  from Gibsons, Sechelt and the  regional district meet with a  B.C. Ferry Corporation  representative; the only  "understanding" that we have  IF  School District No. 46  Teachers Professional Day  Community members most welcome  Oct. 31st - from 9:00 a.m.  at Sechelt Elementary School  Keynote Address  Teaching the Gifted & Talented  by California Educator, Sandra Kaplan  For more information  Call Ann Skelcher at 886-8811  I  Good News  at  GOOD  TIMES  areHfllB  Now open  Mondays 9 - 5 p.m.  Friday evenings  till 7 p.m.  Check out our  regular prices.  JjpV      fl>0U Perms,  Haircuts        Cut included  Drop in and see Wayne,  Laura, Sheila & Colleen  at the "Best little hairhouse  in Gibsons" 883-2121  with the ferry corporation is^,:  that   they   "understand" '-we^���a;  don't like the amount of sailings.  2. To say that for the first  time in three years there will be  no reduction in sailings is not a  positive or negative approach. It  is a fact. Nothing more.  3. Any deals made by this  committee are to increase ferry  traffic and thereby improve service. By just demanding a late  sailing we will not get anywhere.  4. We have already addressed by way of a comprehensive  study the impact of ferry service  on the Coast, as well as the impact the decisions the ferry corporation has had on its own  revenues. For example, by making it inconvenient for 100 commuters the corporation stands  to lose approximately $100,000  a year.  In the last week people have  brought in many useful and  constructive suggestions (running extra ferries for special  events, Christmas Carol ships,  etc.). If you have any ideas  please contact me before the  October 27 Think Tank  meeting.  John Shaske  Transportation Chairman  Katimavik  thanks  Gibsons  Editor:  The Katimavik group thank  Gibsons residents for coming to  our open house, we were pleased to meet you. We hope you  know more about us and  Katimavik.  Presently, the Katimavik participants are on billeting in  families, for two weeks, in Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt.  Justin Martin  Katimavik participant  lists of influential and brilliant  people who have either accepted  or rejected the biblical message.  My concern is simply to point  out that (a) the Bible is not, by  any standard, "man's feeble  and rather pitiful attempt to try  to put in words what he would  like to believe". (The Bible is  emphatically not what man  would like to believe). It is a  masterpiece of historical, legal,  literary and religious expression  which positively invites careful  investigation and research; (b)  careless and derogatory  statements sucji as those made  by Dee Cee are baked more on  hearsay and mis-information  than on careful, scholarly  scrutiny of biblical text.  I wish Dee Cee well as he sits  on his log, smokes his pipe and  ponders the meaning of life.  Would I be guilty of imposing  my beliefs if I invited him to  take along a pocket New Testament (preferably in modern  English) and read it carefully?  J. Cameron Fraser, pastor  Grace Reformed  Community Church, Sechelt  Editor:  "Thank you" to everyone  that made it possible for us to  take a truckload of "aid" to  Pemberton. The people there  were really grateful for  everything.  We saw many homes with  most of their furnishings sitting  soddenly silt-covered in their  yards, in the hopes they would  dry out and be reusable.  Numerous places had siding, inside walls and insulation removed to help dry and clean the  main structures.  Much more assistance is  needed before Pemberton  residents will be able to return  THE  KNIT WIT  (PREVIOUSLY  ATTIC MTIOUES)  Now Open 10-6  flftondeaj to  Saturday  to normal living conditions. Up-  to-date, main priorities are  money, furniture, bedding, kitchen utensils, rugs, cleaning  supplies and waterproof boots.  Extra manpower could be used  on the weekends also.  Money donations can be sent  to: Pemberton Flood Fund, c/o  any Scotia bank or direct to  Corporation of the Village of  Pemberton. Income tax receipts  will be given for these if you so  specify.  Thanks again with a special  'kudo' to Gail Sangster for her  information and backup.  Gibsons United Church Women  Dorothy Fraser, President  Speciottg&g tit  iimw$ttb, M��.  ceffacg Urn.  CtiAfeni htul tweatm  INQUIRE RE:  KNITTING  LESSONS  PHONE:  686-2717  s?  *vc  &  fe*��  ,0*  $i*<*'  <vt*&?^\ 5 O/  OFF  Zft  A��V  NEEDLEWORK  other Custom Framing  We specialize in  Archival Framing ��� Multiple Mats ��� Needlework Stretching ��� Photographs  ��� Papier Tole ��� Wooden & Metal Moldings ��� A special keepsake ���???  OFFER  GOOD  UNTIL  NOV. 30TH  Show Piece Frames  Lower Gibsons 886-9213  School Road at Gower Point  (next to Landing Beauty &M Barber Shop)  SERVICE  COOLING SYSTEM TUNE-UP!!!  DO IT YOURSELF WITH THESE FACTORY APPROVED  COOLING SYSTEM CLEANING <& CONDITIONING PRODUCTS.  Available Individually Or In Kit Form.  +  +  MotorctaM  COOUNQ SYSTEM CLEANER  I       AND CONOmONINQ KTT  - 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  95  Motoicraft  '42  INCLUDING ANTI-FREEZE  (4 LITRES)  M��KE -off  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281 ^���W1"1���l*T��^WBJWI"    ' ��'l      <L< <i  VW  Coast News, October 29,1984  llll^  Judges had a n*,ost difficult time.choosing the best costumes from a wide array of witches, queens am  critters of all ages at Sunnycrest Mall last Friday. -FmBnMidcpiioto  Aid for handicapped  by George Cooper  "Provincial assistance to  local associations whose aim is  to help the handicapped to  employment and independence."  That was the theme of a  meeting of representatives of  the ministry of labour and  ministry of human resources  last Thursday evening with the  local association at the Sunshine  Achievement Centre.  The local association, which  has set the November meeting  for the time to choose a new  name that clearly indicates its  objectives, is presently known  as Sechelt and District Association for Retarded Children. The  members realize that their aims  now have a greater scope than  this name implies, and besides,  "retarded" has acquired  unpleasant connotations.  Don Hume of the ministry of  labour told the members that  means are now available for the  rehabilitation of alcoholics,  those addicted to drugs, those  who have debilitating disease,  and for those with psychiatric  disorder.  Rehabilitation means ��� of  course, assisting these persons  to become employable, and requires some positive action on  their parts; an alcoholic, for example, would have to show he  has been "dry" for six months  to quality for a program of  rehabilitation.  The physically handicapped  can also be assisted by this  ministry to prepare for employment by vocational training and  by technical aids.  Local associations can be  assisted, too, in employing handicapped persons for jobs that  are of real economic use, but  not of a "make-work" kind.  Gail Preston of the ministry  of human resources in Sechelt  told the meeting that she will  carry on \vith Judy Gates' work  for the next six months. The  Life Skills program that she administers touches very closely  upon the work of the local  association.  : In this regard the assocation  has just been able to secure,  through the support of human  resources, the service of a  teacher Tor Zenith. Zenith has  been blind and deaf since birth  and this handicap has kept her  in isolation for most of her 20  years.  Zenith has already had some  training in Bliss symbolics  which has opened up a means to  communicate with her arid for  her to respond: Now with a  teacher to carry on with the  training, Zenith can find a  greater scope for her to communicate, and take another  small step towards a degree of  independence.  The new teacher. Merrily  Corder, comes to the Sunshine  Coast highly recommended by  her previous employers, the  Laurel House Society, Hartman  House (Sunny Hill hospital),  and by the Daycare Information  Centre. She is well qualified to  assist Zenith in discovering a little more of the world about her.  Pictured, left to right, at the new 'Gus Lund Road' sign on Keats  Island are Don Benson and Jeanette Lund Nilsson of New  Westminster, and Mark Benson holding daughter Stacy Benson of  Gibsons.  Five generations of Howe Sounders  Keats road dedicated  Four generations of the  descendants of Gustav Alfred  'Gus' Lund, pioneer raincoast  logger, gathered recently on  Keats Islands to officially  dedicate 'Gus Lund Road'.  His eldest daughter, Jeanette  Lund Nilsson of New  Westminster, unveiled the  signpost on a new road which  links the main road on Keats  Island to the Benson property  on the south side of the island.  Don Benson, the late Gus  Lund's eldest grandson, recalls  travelling on the Union Steamship Venture through the inland  passage to his grandfather's  floatcamp at Echo Bay iri the  summer of 1939. After Gus  Lund retired to Gambier Island  in the early 1940's, Don often  accompanied him around Howe  Sound when he hired out as a  water-dowser.  At Gambier, Gus, Lund was  an active member of the Coast  Rangers during the war years  and was a founding member of  the Army and Navy Veterans  Club there. His distinctive  house, built of vertical logs and  situated half way between Grace  Harbour and New Brighton,  has become a local landmark.  Numerous descendants of.  Gus Lund have followed his example and chosen a raincoast  lifestyle. They can be found at  Anchorage, the Queen Charlottes^ Malcolm Island, Denman  Island and throughout Howe  Sound. Locally, Dick Atchison  and family of Gambier Island,  Kim Benson of Keats Island,  Scott Benson and Mark Benson  and their families of Gibsons  are all descendants. Mark and  Tina Benson's eight month old  daughter is a fifth generation  Howe Sounder! She proudly  wears a T-shirt proclaiming,  'I'm a Raincoast Kid'.  ea  by George Cooper  ELPHIE GRADS  Marion Passmore, awarded a  Sunshine Coast Teachers' bursary last June is a first year  science student at UBC;  Marion's mother tells us that  Marian shares lodgings with  Debbie Warner, a former  Elphie graduate, and presently a  student in linguistics at  Langara.  Other members of her family,  all Elphinstone grads, have continued their post secondary  studies. Sylvia is how in fourth  year nursing, and William, married with three children, is*, in  fourth year of electrical  engineering, and Julia, just  finished her second year of  education courses at Langara.  HERE AND THERE  The Ladies' Auxiliary to the  Legion Branch 109 will hold a  bazaar December 1 in the  Legion Hall. Baking, preserves  and other choice items.  Luncheons for the I09er's  carry on, the next is November  21, and the special Christmas  dinner, December, 19.  A framed needlepoint picture  has been presented as a raffle  prize to the Legion by Ken Barton. Ken learned needlepoint in  occupational therapy during his  year and a half in hospitals  recovering from shrapnel  wounds received in 1943 near  Ortona, Italy. "And I've been  doing it for the fun of it ever  since," says Ken. And  remarkably adept at it we might  add.  By mid-afternoon last Friday,  four candidates, all men, had  put in their nomination papers  for the two aldermanic seats in  Gibsons, says returning officer,  Lenore Inglis.  Other candidates have until  precisely noon Monday to file  further nominations. The four  are Jack Marshall (incumbent),  CLASSIFIEDS  Adventure    Electronics  A    r      m:<rt. .    P��...(>   .   P  KennethMichael; Norm Peterson, and John Reynolds. ^Advance poll November 9 in the  Municipal Hall from 8 a.m. to 5  p.m., and election day is Satur��  day, November 17, 'from; 8 u|  the morning until 8 in the ievefi*-;  ing in the Marine Room. ���  X.-fi-:  bilM  Cleaning  Carpets & UpheJftteftr/  Call us for  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  * Wallpaper  Hen Devries & Son  Floorcoveririg Ltd,  .*���>  --"'  886-7112  It's BIRTHDAY WEEK at Y. FRANKS!  COME IN AND BROWSE THROUGH A STORE FULL OF  GENERAL�� ELECTRIC  MAJOR APPLIANCE VALUES!  were starting our 88th year and to celebrate the occasion, there will  would like to thank our many be birthday specials on G.E.major  customersfor88yearsofpatronage.   appliances all this week.  Y FRANKS  APPLIANCES LTD. ESTD. 1896  503-15th street, west Vancouver   926-0124  (A short block North of Marine Drive)  Open 9:30 to 5:30 daily except Sunday, Open Friday until 8.  4JSE YOUR VISA or MASTERCARD.  : < Coast News, October 29,1984  Success at last! After the costume judging at Sunnycrest Mall last  Friday, the big challenge was in the apple dunking tub!  Roberts Creek  School's busy  ��by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  T ���  ; Principal Verne Wishlove  reports that things are humming  along at Rpberts Creek elementary. Most of the major construction has been done for the  Adventure Playground, house  leagues have started, and the  student's council recently held  elections.  ��� Elected were Jodi Eldred,  president; Sean Puchalski, vice-  president; Sean Longman,  secretary; Michele Wilson,  treasurer, and Sarah Puchalski  as whip. Grade representatives  are Graham Ruck, Kara  Quarry, Rob Milsted, Kristen  Braun, Jake McGillivray, Laura  Kent, and Tige Pollock. Among  the council's projects for the  year will be a food drive to help  out the Food Bank.  ' The parent's auxiliary could  sitill use some help with the  Hallowe'en party on Wednesday. Please phone Marion  Jolicoeur at 885-3605 br Jenny  ^)odds at 886-2457. ���'  j November 7 is the next  parent's auxiliary meeting.  Block parents and the school  building program will be  discussed.  JACKSON DRAW  ���iJSometimes space is limited in  tfie paper and the editor has to  cut parts of this column. I feel  bajdiy-when the items cut were  things people phoned to ask me  td include because I rely heavily  on such contributions and hate  tc^let them down.  t&o apologies to the grade  opjes at Roberts Creek elementary for the omission of their  raffle last week. They're trying  to? raise money for books by  raffling off. two tickets to the  Michael Jackson concert. The  tickets are for good seats on Friday, November 16, and you buy  a&iance for $1.50or five for $6  :  i  i  i  I  I  jLet's  gotflo the  movies, at  home!  i  i  VCR RENTALS!  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  ��    KERN'S  HOME  C.  FURNISHINGS  ^        886-8886  ^TTTTIIIIIII  11  M  m  from Seaview Market, the Gibsons Trading Co. (across from  Windsor Plywood), Dianne  Lim, Sharon Wood, or the  school. Draw date is November  9.  BAZAAR SATURDAY  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary's Early Bird Bazaar is  at the Community Hall this  Saturday, November 3, from 12  to 12:30. There'll be food,  homemade novelties, crafts, a  raffle, and a door prize.  Admission is free so come  and bring a friend for lunch.  ST. AIDAN'S TOO  You can stop at St. Aidan's  Hall on the way to or from the  bazaar at the Community Hall  to pick up some Regal cards or  Pakistan embroideries.  Especially nice are the  Christmas poinsettia cloths.  There'll be somebody at the  church hall Saturday mornings  from 11 a.m. until mid-  afternoon from now until  Christmas.  PLAY STILL On  Did you miss the play  Gaslight at the Community Hall  last weekend? It's on again this  Thursday and Friday at 8 p.m.  Tickets are $4 at Seaview  Market.  TEENS STARTING  The Tuesday Teen Nights at  the Roberts Creek Legion were  a big success last winter and the  kids have been looking forward  to starting again. The evenings  for teenagers 12 and up start  next week, November 6, at 6:30.  Because of numbers, only  Roberts Creek residents are  allowed although they can each  bring a guest provided they  make sure the rules are obeyed.  FIREWORKS EARLY  The Hallowe'en fireworks  start earlier this year: 7:15 at the  golf course on Wednesday. The  Roberts Creek firemen will be  controlling traffic as well as setting off the display.  THIEVES CAUGHT  Word is the police caught two  of the three thieves who took  the Roberts Creek fire truck on  Thanksgiving weekend. Most  people feel they should not be  dealt with leniently. Perhaps  they should be invited to the  forum at next month's Community Association meeting to  discuss how to keep our community the safe and secure place  we want to live in.  Meanwhile, the Creek is still  without its tanker truck. Parts  had to be ordered from New  York to fix the damaged pump  so there was a delay of another  10 days. The truck borrowed  from Gibsons holds 500 gallons  as compared to our tanker's  1,500, a considerable factor  should there be a fire above the  highway or anywhere else there  isn't a fire hydrant nearby!  Health vsahm  by .jorm Shaske  DRUG TREATMENT FOR DIARRHEA    j  Bismuth subsalicylate (Pepto-Bismoi�� ) is a useful product  |  for simple diarrhea. For adults 2 tablespoonfulls every Vi -   j  hour, when necessary to a maximum of 7 doses are recommended.'  For children 5 years and older 1 Vi teaspoons is sufficient.  The stool may darken while on this medication. If you are taking tetracycline, do not use this product at the same time as it  decreases the tetracycline effectiveness.  Kaolin-Pectin products (Kaopectate�� ) rrjay also be used.  However, for adults the recommended dosage is up to 8  tablespoonfulls after each bowel movement. Digoxin (Lanoxin�� ) should not be taken at the same time as this product but  2 hours before is fine. /  * There are several prescription products available that are  much more effective than these products and may be used  when complications or the severity of the diarrhea arises.  Please remember do not use the over-the-counter medicine  for more than two days without consulting a physician.   e  >  a  <@  a.  75  <**&.  Howe Sound Pharmacy  1866-3365   24 Ht. Emerg. 886-7749  ,.: ��� ���,   Ww- IP,,; "��*�� �� **W4if��l��    QUALITY MEATS  2  Canada Grade **   Beef - Boneless  top sirlion c 07   o  steak or roast *9D.u# lb.L  inside round roast .6.15,2  Ready To Serve ��� Bone In _f��      jr. f%         *|  ham shank portion *9��.4U ,b. I  Previously Frozen ��fe     wm g/*          _m  pork side spareribs *9u. / j lb. I  Wiltshire ^  dinner sausage soo9mPkg. 1  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven Fresh  cheese &  onion bread  Oven Fresh   m  sourdough  buns  .454 gm  N'vlW .?.>:..  .dozen  1.89  1.29  *k  i ���'  Oven Fresh  iel|V o in  doughnuts esc.. 19  Weston's  country f ���  harvest  ew��n. J.1151  ^f-.M ' ���   x-.'-i.  .   ���.;... ,675 gm  7 Grain Sesame White Bread  California  Florida  uaiiTornia fl*fl      riorma  eggplant ��.<* .Da  avocado  .40's each  Florida  B.C.  pink or white       o/ on   ce"��  grapefruit      ^sO/.oSJ  spinach  .each  Canada No. 1 B.C.  green  cabbage  Canada No. 2 B.C.  kg  .00 ,b .10  potatoes  15 Ib. bag each  1.99  GROCERY VALUE  Congratulations to Karen Sopow, winner of our Freezer DrawH  Wi^X^"fvSXx'' ' ^' "s       '"'***'   ,?M?^     *"    *  \j__e_\__  Foremost Grade  VX *> X '  pEilllAlP nap;     rofwijusi  #p��;;;.' :..34i m/ .87 ; eggs  Medium  ..-dozen  Super Valu  cream  Blip Bonnier  ritaraaririe  % * n * *  iMMg  1.29  i *���  2' TFOT  mlQ  *%   * �� �� *   p   ���  *��*****�� ����r   *#��# Cr  2.1 9V    HiiesBiO&  ~�� coffee  ".i-'-i-V-'l  * i  ��#��**�����  ��#*�����**��  $89 gm  .1 litre  2.88  Kim   :  miracle  whip  At*    **fr*'t|��(��***.*��    4-4  x.hllltt*  3.1��  3 Grinds  2.78  x^-\  /-.  if  Betsey  Hi Dri  ssue  iroom  X   f-ff/^  I  We deliver'  h��"��Mi-�� y��M.<�� .����<>����,�� \*9 ron  PiPfif x,x^-<'..-x t ���*e  tOWp|S.^._;:'��� l.:Xzroi( I ���'13  < > 6.  Coast News, October 29,1984   SW^ttPS^S  These lovely ladies show how good you can look if you join the  fitness classes at Pender Harbour Aquatic and Fitness Centre.  hy Ann Cook, 883-9167.  BALLARD OF  FEARN'S RETURN;  (To the tiihe of CJood King  Wenceslas)  School board 46 looked out, on  its feet uneven,  Heard  that   Egmont  people  were, for a teacher grievin'.  Brightly shone Jheir wits that  night, tho' the cost was cruel,  Wondered who they ought to  get,   to  teach   at  Egmont  Schoo-oo-ell.  ���Jane McOoat photo  PendeFPeople *h' Plaees  Pool fitness bonanza  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  i    It's   a   fitness   bonanza   at  Pender Pool! Robi Peters contacted me the other day with  this information which I'm very  happy to pass on. Various local  and   Sechelt   merchants   have  ^donated   gift   certificates   and  ���prizes for a Fitness Draw to be  ;held on November 2. All people  who sign up for any of the three  pevels of fitness will be eligible.  >New classes begin the week of  lOctober 29.  This is a good  ^chance to get in shape before  ithe Christmas goodies take their  tall.  !:   Darlene   will   conduct   the  ^evening moderate and advanced  classes at a new time which is  Monday and Wednesday, 7:30  to 8:30 p.m. Inclusive in the  price pf the program is a swim,  sauna, and hot tub after the  class.  Thursday night is the Global  Gym workout with Shirley. This  is an excellent way to tone and  shape quickly, safely and with  personalized instruction.  Morning Swim and Trim,  9:30 to 10:30 a.m. is an all  round workout in" the fitness  room with cool down in the  pool, then time to relax and enjoy the sauna and hot tub. Barb  and Robi will alternate instruction.  Finally, there is Aquacizing  BUYING, SELLING  PROPERTY MANAGEMENT  FOR ALL YOUR  REALTY NEEDS SEE:  j.r. (jim) munro  P.ibsqns Realty  Vand land development ltd.  .   SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE'  GIBSONS. B.C. VON 1V0  OFFICE: 886-2277 RES: 886-7134  JirB.Ji,^.:  ^yifcfv..'  h-  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay- 9:30a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.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  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.'  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  ���,       Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd.- opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.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  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sunday: Sechelt Elem. School  9:45 a.m.: Sunday School  11 a.m.: "Studies in Genesis"  7:30 p.m. Home Meetings  "Studies in Matthew"  Wednesday:  8:00 p.m. Chatelech Sec. School  Oct. 17th to Nov. 21st  "Holiness of God" by R.C. Sproul  Video tapes which formed basis  of Charles Colson's Best Seller  "Loving God"  J, Cameron Fraser, Pastor 885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREWS'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  8:00a.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  with Robi Tuesday and Thursday from 1 to 2 p.m. These are  gentle water exercises and  special care will be taken for  any condition which might limit  movement.  As a special way of introducing more people to the pleasures  of a good workout on your own  level, all those registered in the  new set of fitness classes are  welcome to bring a friend, free,  for the first week.  I'll see you there as I notice  that lately a lack of exercise on  my part has spawned some new  fat. One, two, One, two!  JOHN DALY PARK  Having just arrived back  from the opening of John Daly  Nature Park, I'm full of enthusiasm.  The opening ceremonies gained momentum with the final  few speakers giving the group a  truly humorous and insightful  look into what "life, with John"  must have been like.  While adults listened and  shifted from foot to foot, the  kids seemed to feel right at  home. The park is a nature  park. There are no special  doodads, just a bridge and neat  trails, but speaking from* my not  too distant memory of that  time, good trails and a few  secret spots are what give kids  (and big kids too!)real pleasure.  y Whether .y<>u'v^ got".kids or;  not I'm sure you'll enjoy trompr  ing through the lushness of  John Daly Nature.".Park..���Xhat  the stream is thick wiih  spawners and eagles are circling  constantly overhead looking for  a meal just makes the visit that  much better right now.  TELETHON  It's getting to Timmy's  Telethon^ time again. Jack  Vanderpoll and the Lions have  been getting busy organizing for  the donation tins to be left at  many Harbour businesses.  Throughout this time stay tuned  for further projects and events.  Pender Harbour is always most  generous with the telethon and  hopefully this year will be even  better.  FM RADIO BEGINS  1 received a phone call from  Mountain FM Radio newsperson Barry Forward the other  day. He hoped 1 would announce that Penderites can  listen in on 104.7 on their FM  dial. Broadcasts begin at 6 a.m.  Monday morning.  FISHERMEN'S  HOMECOMING  Fishermen's Homecoming  will be held on November 24.  This year the organizing committee will go back to the way it  was 18 years ago. For the first  two weeks, November 1 to 14,  the tickets will be on sale only to  fishermen who may also purchase a ticket for their partner  and one other couple. After  November 14, the tickets will be  open to anyone and everyone.  The food this year will all be  donated by the fishermen and it  will be cooked by their wives or  family.  I quite agree with this  new/old way as it gets the dance  back to the fishers in this community. This rest of the community could always organize a  loggers' ball or a "we keep  everything else running'' dance.  Aha!  MISCELLANEOUS  Two local artists have had  works chosen for an upcoming  juried art show. They are  Noreen Marshall, whose continuously improving work many  of you are familiar with, and  Vivian Cornell, whom I don't  even know, but she must be  pretty good.  One quick note of sincere  congratulations to Bonnie and  Sandy Jones (you call Sandy  when your fender gets a ding)  who got married last weekend.  Well done, well done!  Hither, Denley, standby me, if  X. thou know'st it telling,  ������..to> yonderpeasantswhoshould  be teaching math and     ?  spelling? :"M'M<  Sire, they live a good league  hence, Egmont's hard to  fi-yund; m  But we'll ask the residents what  is on their mi-i-yund.  Shortly through the forest thick  came a mighty crashing.  A bird���a phone���no, it's John  Nick, brave and smart and  dashing.  "Bring me food and bring me  yine, don'^ forget the latter;  A/r.  Denley wants to know,  what the heck's the  ma-a-ter?"  "We have special needs to fill,  let us make this clee-ar;  Egmont teachers, have to be  crazier than we are.     , -  Where's   that   guy   we   had  before? He was perfect for  us���  We  want Mr.  Fearn again!  came the noisy cho-o-rus.  To his master's desk he trod,  told him what was wanted,  Soon there was an act of Cod,  and our wish was granted.  Therefore, gentle folks, if you  wisely use your powers,  You can have good teachers  too, but you can't have  have o-ow-ers!  by Iris Griffith  We sang this song contributed by Iris for the Ron  Fearn party which was enjoyed  by approximately 50 locals plus  Marlene Hillhouse, Brian Butcher and John Nicholson from  down the road. A highlight of  the evening was a huge special  four layer cake baked and  decorated by Trudy from the  Backeddy.  BAZAAR  Thank you friends, and  neighbours who came and enjoyed our bazaar last Sunday;  the shakers and movers that put  the whole' thing together are  more $han pleased with the  results. When weather permits  the outside of the hall will be  fBfflg&HB *a, cpat pfPf-a^*  !M^j*K&*& P" thejoM** for  RAFFLE WINNERS  ,, jFirst prize, an Afghan went  to ' B, Hollberg of Madeira  Park. Second, prize, a pair of  sheets ">yent to �� summer visitor  from Fprnie'; B.C., Roy  LinWater. Third prize, a Texas  Mickey went to Irene Temple of  Madeira Park. The Sunday raffle, a Raddegy Ann drill went to  Lil Williams of Madeira Park.  THRIFT STORE  Now back to the Thrift Store  which has been muddling along  while we put our time and  energy into the bazaar. On top  of the list for the Thrift Store is  a.glass display case. Where do  we look to beg, buy or steal one.  Or is this a thing that would be  more sensible to build than buy  ready made? We all know  anything's more sensible than  stealing one. We are open for  advice or help to acquire this,  item. Thrift Store hours are 1 to  3 p.m. on Wednesdays only.  CONGRATULATIONS  Sheelagh and Nicole  Vaughan, two happy little girls  running across the school yard  calling out "We have a baby  sister, we a baby sister!". Congratulations to Sandy and Ian  and Granny Pat.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Taylor's  in Garden- Bay  until noon. Saturday  'A  Friendly P*opl��  Plnc��'  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELfTE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  Penrjar Harbour  883-9114  R^pLdlie  Restaurant  883-2269  Smorqasbord Kids l/z price  ���'.������..,-������'   ���    .:-������������'.: .���-. dvrt AC  Every; "Sun-flay   5-9 p.m- :- .'"^) ^_W~"    m3f *W-  SPONSORED BY:  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  ..' .'"���}���.  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A. ___  and by the Sunshine Coast News  JO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 886-2622 or 886-7817  Baha'i Open House - Friday, November 2 at 7:30, King Road. Slide Show of the  Green Light Expedition to the Amazon. Phone 886-7329 for information.  Meet Bob Skelly, leader of the NDP, Saturday, November 3,7:30 p.m., Greene Court  Hall, Ocean & Dolphin, Sechelt. If'you need or can provide a ride, call 886-3361.  Solidarity Coalition A.G.M. Thursday, November 8, 7:30 p.m., St. Bartholomews  Hall. Election of officers. All supporters welcome. x  [���. '  Kiwanis Care Home Auxiliary Bazaar - Home baking, raffle, lots of Cabbage Patch  clothes. On Saturday, November 3 at 10:00 a.m. Sunnycrest Shopping Mall. Proceeds from raffle for Mini-bus fund.  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club for dancing, potluck dinners & other special events.  For more info phone 885-5655 or 886-9058.  Marsh Society regular moating, Friday, Nov. 2nd, 7:30 at the Arts Centre, Sechelt  Guest speaker: Kevin Bell. Topic: Endangered Birds.  Any way you spell it...South Coast is  SERVICE  OIL  AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION  TUNE-UP  Don't watt* gat or flak an expensive breakdown. Our Automatic  Transmission Tuna-Op Special  includes adjusting tho bands and  linkage, replacing tha pan  gasket, cleaning the screen and  air breather, topping up the fluid  and performing a thorough road  teat.  * Install up to 4L of fluid.  PENDER HARBOUR  AQUATIC & FITNESS CENTRE  NEW CLASSES Beginning the uJjeek of October 29th  '-      ���          .                                        ��i*- ���                                      ���   ���  Moderate Fitness  Mon.. Wed.. Fit  ^   9-39 -11:00 aun.  Moderate / and  Advanced Fitness  Mon., Wed.  M7:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Global Gym Workout  ���  Thus.  7:30-  &30 p.m.  Aqtaasizing  (u gentle water workout)  Tues.. Thurs.  1J00-  2.-00p.m.   J  All people who sign up for any of the three levels of fitness are eligible to enter  our Fitness Draw to be held Nov. 2nd. Gift certificates & prizes are donated by  local merchants who wish to promote fitness in Pender Harbour.  ��� Cactus Flower       ��� Super Shape  ��� Trail Bay Sports    ��� Facials by "Joy"  6 week program 2 classes per week $24 ���**��.--.��..-.. ^ *��-��,�� ���'  , *��* ADULT SWIM CLASSES  DopnS     "    "        FOR MFORMATSON CALL 883-2���>12 a l6-year retirement the famous "Crockeltes" re^-emerged Saturday night to honour one of their  original members, Dorothy Goeson, Sechelt's Good Citizen of the Year. The song-and-dance group  originally formed to entertain at the formal Christmas Ball which the Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary put on each year as a fund-raiser. From left to right are Peggy Connor, Margaret  Humm, Erna Cole, Ronnie Dunn, Barbara Christie, Veronica Place and Ina Graff, They were accompanied on piano by Barbara Gough. . -Fran BunnMe pholo  -Secheit Scenario  Endangered birds  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ENDANGERED BIRDS  The Sechelt Marsh Protective  Society November meeting will  be on Friday, November 2 starting at 7:30 p.m., at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Kevin Bell, a very interesting  speaker, will speak on endangered birds, how and where  they are going.  Last week in Sechelt on East  Porpoise Bay Road a great  horned owl hit the power lines,  cutting the power for a time and  shortening the list of this disappearing species.  DANCING SENIORS  .Sechelt senior citizens' special  monthly Saturday night dance  will be on November 3. This will  be a "Hardtimes" evening with  the ladies bringing weiners and  beans and their escorts paying  $3.  The supper starts at 6 p.m.  and will be followed by dancing  to very live music.  EARLY BAZAAR  This week's bazaar starts at  11 a.m. to 2 p.m. and is at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  on Saturday, November 3,  featuring the work of the  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  BAZAAR FLEA MARKET  The first Sunday in December  the usual flea market at the  Sechelt Indian Band Communi-  tyMHaJlwill be a Bazaar Flea  Market. The idea behind this is  that all those with Mfraffs left,  over from their own bazaars  will be able to give those who  work on Saturdays a chance to  buy.  Tables are $5 each, payable  on the Sunday, December 2.  4 PLY POLYESTER!  SUGG. LIST  SALE  E78x14WW  75.28  54.00  F78x14 WW  76.47  55.00  G78x15 WW  81.58  57.00  H78x15 WW  87.71  60.00  L78*15 WW  99.08  63.00  OVER 200 GOOD USED TIRES IN STOCK  ���i ���  J    v    cl~  ��� *���        <  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  y 1'     ���.-'  1 7-.  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation /  * Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.       ;  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  PARLIAMENTARY  PROCEDURE B&P  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women have  set the date for their Parliamentary Procedure Workshop. It will be on November  18, which is a Sunday, at the  Aero Club. The educator will be  Elizabeth Clement.  For organizations, the first  member will cost $15, others  will cost S10. This includes  lunch and coffee.  The course is a one-day event  that will give more confidence  to members of any organization, increasing their value.  ANNUAL MEETING  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The annual meeting of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  take place on Monday,  November 19 at Greene Court  Recreation Hall on Medusa  Street in Sechelt, starting at 1  p.m.  Election of officers will take  place with Mrs.  Billie Steele  nominating chairman.  OTTAWA TRIP  PEP COORDINATOR  Art McPhee, co-ordinator  for the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's Provincial Emergency  Program, was invited to attend  a three-day symposium in Ot;  tawa, September 25 to 27.    A  This was on high technology  in emergency preparedness, offerings, requirements and  trends. It included things like a  description and evaluation on  the cellular radio technology,  describing the meteor burst application to emergency planning, public education  awareness and high technology.  PORT COQUITLAM  AREA MEETING  the next trip by our coordinator was to attend the annual conference, October 19 to  20, in Port Coquitlam. Don  Williams ahd Mike Goldstein of  Lamorte Associates, who are  doing the local emergency program along with Art McPhee,  presented the program outlining  putting the program on computer. It was well received. This  is the only small community  planning a computer program  for emergencies.  Chairman for the local PEP  group is Ian Vaughan and at the  Thursday meeting he brought  his own computer to give  members of the committee an  opportunity to see how the program will work.  Block  meet  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Regional Block Parents  Executive Committee will meet  at the Davis Bay elementary  school on November 13 at 7:30  p.m. Anyone interested in  Block Parenting and representatives from all Sunshine Coast  schools will meet to find someone interested in applying for  district co-ordinator. For more  information please call Susan  These, 885-3897 or the Davis  Bay school, 885-9532: This office, is of prime importance.  Piease come to the meeting.  The Parents Advisory Group  to the Davis Bay school are  holding a rummage sale and  bazaar on November 24, from  10 until 2 p.m. If you have  donations, please phone Susan  These, 885-3897.  The tickets for their Fall Fling  Dance, November 3 are going  fast. There will be no tickets at.  the door so get yours now.  Don't forget Story Hour for  pre-schoolers and their moms  on November 2, 10:30 to 12 at  the hall.    X  |i^|TM|f^|^a^  Fireworks  Coast News, October 29,1984  hibdftSisMES^  7.  -sgssllS  ^v^oJUrt^SftM^wfiS^/rt^t-  3k4 - 3����  ��?fiu po����fahc(f ,pfacfl0  of uovrcJwece      .  ,-rfer contecf ste���fc  again  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  HAPPY FIREWORKS  EVERYONE  Once again the good fellows  of the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department have solved the  problem bf what to do with the  kids on Hallowe'en. They will  be presenting the fireworks  display from the wharf at Halfmoon Bay on October 31 at 7  p.m., so those of you who live  on the waterfront will enjoy a  good view.  Following the fireworks there  will be the big bonfire and party  at the fire hall where there will  be hot dogs and hot chocolate  for everyone.  Judging of costumes will take  place at the hall and there are  two age groups for the children,  from ages one to seven and  from eight to 15. There will be  prizes for adult's costumes too.  A suggestion is coming from  myself and not from any  members of the fire department, but I do feel that all who  attend this evening of good fun  should pass around the hat and  contribute even a small amount  of change towards the expenses  involved in putting on this  event. The fellows themselves  will probably not ask for  anything so I think that we  should just get on with it  ourselves.  OPEN HOUSE  The children and parents of  the Halfmoon Bay school  hosted a delightful open house  evening at the school on October 16. Parents were able to  see their children's work projects and what they are accomplishing.  My impression was that most  of them were pleased at the progress being made by their little  ones, and it was most enjoyable  to note the enthusiasm and  creativity of the teaching staff  and the warm welcome they extended to their visitors. A new  mobile unit has been added to  the facilities and this should be  in use in the near future.  Please turn to page 14  GIBSONS JUDO CLUB  1UDO  - SPORT  - PHYSICAL  CONDITIONING  - SELF DEFENCE  - SELF CONTROL  - ONLY MARTIAL ART IN OLYMPICS  Classes for all ages every Monday at 7:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6:30  p.m. in Cedar Grove school gym commencing October 29, 1984.  FOR INFO CALL 886-7759  GET  A HEAD START  ON YOUR VACATION!  Arrive at your holiday destination pre-tanned and  protected from sunburn. Get the most out of  vacation investment with our  simple and  inexpensive NOVEMBER  SUNSHINE  \ PACKAGE  8-20 minute sessions only $49  BRING A FRIEND, second  session Half price! Phone today  for an appointment.  ii  SUPER SHAPE  Hair it Skin Care  TANNING CENTRE  Call    885-2818 Cowrie Street  Sechelt  SEECOAST VIDEO PRICES ARE  MUSIC TO YOUR EARS!!  r  ��� 25 Walt/Channel Amplifier  O AM/FM Stereo Tuner  D Double Cassette Deck  ��� Semi-Auto Turntable  ��� 8" 3-Way Speakers  $699" Now $61995  SYSTEM 340W  ��� 30 Watt/Channel Amplifier  ��� AM/FM Tuner  D Double Cassette Deck  D Semi-Auto Turntable  ��� 10" 3-Way Speakers  $799* Now   $69995  SYSTEM 1040W  ��� WO Watt/Channel  ��� Programmable AM/FM Tuner  ��� Full Logic Dolby Cassette Deck  $t,149��Now $1,04995  SYSTEM 220W  ��� 20 Watt/Channel Amplifier  ��� AM/FM Stereo Tuner  ��� Dolby Cassette Deck  ��� Semi-Auto Turntable  D 8" 2-Way Speakers  $599" Now   $49895  H  il  *KSS  ���X'M  VM<  &8  II  >m  FISHER  Audio Component System 3858  D 30 Watt/Channel Amplifier  O AM/FM Stereo Tuner  O Double Cassette Deck  O Semi-Auto Turntable  D 8" Woofer  $919�� Now   $79995  ACS 350  ��� 20 Watt/Channel Amplifier  ��� AM/FM Stereo Tuner  ��� Dolby Cassette Deck  O Semi-Auto Turntable  $679'5 Now   $59995  ACS4010B  D  100 Watt/Channel Amplifier  D AM/FM Stereo Tuner  ��� Double Cassette Deck  D Semi-Auto Turntable  Q  12" Woofer  $1,549" Now $1,45995  ACS9525  ��� 20 Watt/Channel Amplifier  ��� AM/FM Stereo Tuner  D Dolby Cassette Deck  D Semi-Auto Turntable  O 8" Woofer  $579�� Now   $49995  PRICES SHOWN DO NOT INCLUDE STAND  SEECOAST VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS  Cowrie Street  Sechelt  ��  t  t  '��  i  Si  ni,  n  n  **.  *>  *��  It  i  ;!  ��s*  r$  J Coast News, October 29,1984  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  Parkay - OQQ  margarine 136 *g1���osi  Criso - Fluffo ''m_fk  shortening 454 gm 1-19  Bagel Factory  v   Pkg ^dT��u5i  Assorted Varieties  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter  tarts  ..Pkg. of 6  1.69  EXTRACTAWAY S^Vw, y  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve It.  The  lo!  Sllcqppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  JUL  'hen the spooking  9 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  PROt>w����  BANANAS  CARROTS  B.C. Cello Wrap  CAULIFLOWER  as.  ONIONS  . ....(kg.53)4lbs.\  kg .42) 5 lbs.  .96  .95  ��� ��� ������ ��� i  (kg1.28)lb.  (kgK40)lb.  Gem  Granny Smith  (kg.40) lb.  ���    X'  (kg 1.08) lb.  18  49  Aloha  MM  ;$Q0gm  Sm'dM'  ���t:��J-   fjVlll _  Qoldm Harvest  seedless  t*.    m -      m> .;.;  tMimilMIIH  tW ^'Q}QfJr%X-W/  Cadbury  Toothpaste  . 100 ri$  Christie's -Soft  fruit fi  ..x:250gm  1.09  1*79  Purina  bars  Fortune - Choice  button  mushrooms  Diona's  .100gm  .284 ml  .79  ^w^  T.I t  M  ! M IM !  ���  !  M  .1 v99  Mix  UnlGum  ���������������������������������������<  1 kg  2.25  or  conditioner  Christie's  Ritz  ,,tMQmi*  .250 gm  1.19  MMMM  what do you do with all that pumpkin? Don't throw it away  cut it into pieces and steam it gently until cooked, then  scrape the pulp off the rind and use. This is not a lengthy process���and you will be able to make all kinds of goodies���one  pumpkin goes a long way, the pulp luckily freezes well, too.  Raisin Pumpkin Cookies  .  . ���������!������������ ���������������������������������������������������amm��������������������� ��� tmmmm�����&����������������������� ���������������������dm   .  Vi teaspoon vanilla M 2V4 cups flour  % cup oil J vi teaspoon salt  I Va cups brown sugar v V2 teaspoon baking soda  i egg ������ vi teaspoon cinnamon  1 cup pumpkin pulp vi teaspoon nutmeg  2 cups raisins t/4 teaspoon ginger  1. Sift together flour, salt soda and spices.  2. Beat together vanilla, Oil, sugar, egg and pumpkin.  3. Add flour mixture and raisins to vanilla mixture. Mix well.  4. Place teaspoonfuls of mixture on lightly greased cookie  sheet. Bake at 350��F for 16      minutes.  Pumpkin Loaf '  2 teaspoons cinnamon  1. Beat eggs and oil, then add pumpkin and beat again  2. Siftin di^vingre^lentsMadd currants and mix well'.\  3. Turn into a piep^red l9af pan.  4. Bake at 375dF for 50 minutes.  i  1 lA cups flour  2 teaspoons baking powder  j teaspoon baking soda  Vz teaspoon salt  1 cup pumpkin  1 cup sugar  2 eggs ' ������".;.  Vi cup oil   .  Vi cup currants  Pant's Perfect Pumpkin Pie  9 Inch pie crust, unbaked     x Vi teaspoon ground cinnamon  1 egg white, unbeaten      .  M Vi teaspoon ground nutmeg  2 cups pumpkin ^ t*^upoon mace  2 whole eggs   slightly beaten Vi cup milk  1 egg yolk                                Vi cup cream .  M'  I cup brown sugar                   Y* cup btandy (optional)  */z teaspoon ground ginger  1. Brush inside of pie crust with egg whit*.  2. Mix all other ingredients until smooth. Pour into pie shell.  3. Bake in centre of oven at 425��F for 10 minutes and 350?F  for 50 minutes. Cool and serve.  And then there's pumpkin soup, toasted pumpkin seeds, I  pumpkin stew....Happy Hallowe'en! NeSt Lewis   J  TZDP B00K5tOTC  886-7744  Corner ol School &  Gower Point Roads  Hand-Hewn  The art of building  your own log home.  by William C. Leitch  $10.95  ��� *  i-  Mon.-Frl., &30-6.00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4.,  For plumbing  estimates for  new homes,  commercial  buildings and/or  renovations.  Call us.  * - Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017      .  CANDY STORE  Hallowe'en  Coming WedJ  Assorted  Hallowe'en  Treats Available.^  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522]  Flowers  & Gifts  A pretty  plant  will  perk up  any  day.  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  REALWW"  if  ^  Jp.^��*  W  ����  ,0��  ��� 1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach You); Sales Slip  ^e^ -3.   Return to Ken^s Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p*iti. ��very Sunday.  Namp Tel. NOi _^���:   Postal  Address.  $5(^6rbc0i*y Di'aMiittfy Rpiipon Coast News, October 29,1984  rx^W'  i. November 4  I  Fresh or Smoked - Shtink Portion ft A  PORK PICNIC (k31.96)ib. -89  Fresh Pork - Bone In ���     ****  BUTT ROAST :,^iWfc 1.29  Fresh PorJc  LOIN ROAST CENTRES  ,,,��� 1.89  TENDERLOIN __  RIB ENDS. .....   .:         . (kg 3.51) lb.   I ��� 09  Fletcher's Smoked Pork ''-    '****  COTTAGE ROLL        . .^5.��5>��,.2.29  Fresh-i Bone In .��..��. ri(n(iUlllv T  RQ  n-   Ilftllmf WH0LE0RSHANK^3 73;/b. 1.051  Or rUnlV butt portion ...ww*.] .79  Pinetree  ���ntjiij-^i. .,.  SOOgm  i*  Bounce  fabric  softener  .60*s  4.99  Camay - Personal  -,  tV'U-  2  Christie's   X..350 gm  1.69  Lancia  750 gm  1.69  ^  �� ���'�� 11,. '��� f Vf'.�� t t.im 8�� ** ��f �� *''*l  !<���.  ;The years keep slipping by. After four years on Gibsons  council I have decided to call it quits. One can become so involved in municipal affairs thjafeventhedecision tojVetire to  fprivate' life again can be somewhat agonizing. ,. ;  j feel that I have learned agreat deal from my varibps cbl-  j leagues in these four years, and I have made my presence felt'  on numerous occasions. Collective decisions are frequently  decided by the clear and influential expression pn the part of  someone during debate.  ; Planning for the provision of efficient, and cost-effective  mijnicipal services is an ongoing thing. It makes it important,  therefore, that there be a degree of continuity in the person-  neiielected to office, while at the same time it is important to  inject new blood periodically.  f felt/ that the council of7this past year was well-balanced  philosophically. There were times when we disagreed to  . Ws-380 gm (L' ���  Powdered Detergent . v  Cheer II A.3B  or  Coke, Fresca  2/1.49  750 ml - Plus Deposit  Scott  baby fresh  wipes .2.69  Christie's  Wheatsworth  crackers   3oo 9m 1 �������!  Community Service  quite an extent, but we always resolved differences so that  council can give effective leadership to staff, and yes even  the electorate.  This also makes it all the more important that the newspaper  reporting be objective and factual. There have been occasions  when a councillor is quoted only in part, or out of context and  the community as a whole is poorly served thereby. This sort  of thing leads to a lack of public understanding and support  when it may be most needed.  In balance we are well served by newspapers on the Sunshine Coast who do portray differing philosophical viewpoints. They, too, are in the public service.  The road ahead for all of us is not going to be easy. Many  (things need to be done, and many things should be done that  will be of benefit to the public in the municipalities and in the  regional districts. Some things will best be done together,  9  ��� ' --V  ^       1  5     ���  ��� ������. vi'  #>.     ���  I      ���'*'  H  H -  y      h  ���  y      B  ���J  ���    "'  "  *���      H  1         '  I  I  B  "���  H  ���"     H  �����     ������  "REAL WIN"  K.L.D. Winner  #218  B. Enns  IGIBSOKS  IFISH   MARKET  Show Piece  Frames  Mon. -Sat.  10 a.m. - B p.m.  $59 Grocery flraifMiflrier  11 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Open 7 days, a week  ETCHING  WORKSHOP  Sunday, Nov. 4  .10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  $25. includes materials.  at the Resource Centre, Gibsons  Contact  Cindy at 886-9213   .  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.  McCain's  superfries     ,1.39  Fruit Beverage  five  alive  .355 ml  1.49  .tiCLSEWARES  MUNKEFACE  Men's gloves. The cold weather is  on,us,now, so. why not pick up a  few pairp at this great saving.  Good fqr hunting, working and  gardening. Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  SPONGE MOP  by Val-U-Matic  Easy fingertip action Miracle lever  action   eliminates   bending   and  stooping. No wet hands! Easy to  replace refills. Five year warranty.  Regular price $11.95.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $6.99  and that necessitates that the elected people concede, that  which is in the best interests of all and depart from narrow  well-trodden paths.  We as electors need to elect clear thinking people who wili  have the capacity to work harmoniously with other elected  officials. We will err if we elect those whose main platform  will appear to be a personal gripe.  ���G if/sons  Girl  S Gm&  ?��. V -^  Hair  SiJfori  886-2120  We have a complete line of  Redken products.. Retail items  include Aminopon Beauty Bar,  Climatress Protein Shampoo &  Conditioner. Also Lip  Conditioner.  Variety  Deli and Health  jfqofis  Get Your  PRITKIN  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 10.  Coast News, October 29,1984  ,*���:���  h.  m  ���%���  i  St."  IXi  r  r-.��  ������*���:  At the Arts Centre  Steven Bauer coaches Barbara Williams in the art of self-defense in  Paramount Pictures' "Thief of Hearts".  At the Twilight  by John Burnside  Thief   of   Hearts,   the   big  budget Paramount movie starr-'  ing   former  Gibsons   resident  Barbara Williams opens a brief  run at the local Twilight Theatre  this weekend.  There will be a special show7  ing of Thief of Hearts at 9 p.m.  on Saturday, November 3,  thereafter it will be screened at  the regular time of 8 p.m. Sunday through Tuesday,  November 4 to 6.  Barbara   stars   as   interior  designer Mickey Davis in what  is described as a contemporary  romantic suspense thriller. She  is a woman whose seemingly  perfect marriage to her writer  husband is threatened by a  romantic entanglement with a  professional thief.  Her co-stars are Steve Bauer  as the thief and John Getz as  her husband, Ray. Barbara's  many friends on the Sunshine  Coast will not want to miss this  opportunity to view the work of  this fine local product.  Cap College  holds review  Capilano College in Sechelt is  inviting community groups,  educators, agencies and  businesses to meet with college  administration and staff October 29, to review the role of  the college on the Sunshine  Coast.  People from these groups will  have an opportunity to talk to  Dr. Douglas K. Jardine, Dean  of Instructions Services Division, and to faculty and staff at  the Sechelt campus. The college  would like to hear ideas, con  cerns, and questions about the  future of the college and post-  secondary education locally, or  about services and courses  presently offered.  This meeting is one of a series  of opportunities for groups to  express needs to Capilano College. Another meeting will be  held in December with the  general public. The local staff  are also available at 885-9310 to  hear concerns, answer questions  or give information during the  week 12:30 to 7 p.m.  Friday & Saturday  Knight  Shift  Bingo Every Monday - 8:00 p.m.  HALLOWE'EN  Wed. Oct. 31  Frao Surertie for all those drasssia in costumes.  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat  Draw  Legion Kitchen is now open from  12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.  Legion  ICfflKn  sa<  Hall  Rentals  886-2411  Phone take or 886-2417 for  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  by Joan Huestis Foster  The Sixth Annual Juried Exhibition of local art is currently  on display at the Sunshine  Coast Art Centre in Sechelt.  From 120 submitted works,  single juror Gordon Smith has  selected 46.  A judge selects to the best of  his knowledge, experience and  opinion. We are in fact buying  his opinion as our standard for  -this particular year. The result is  almost always polyglot but rarely have I seen such opposing  forces as in this show.  It is my belief that in many  cases Mr. Smith completely  altered his standards and accepted some appalling work in  deference to the area. I consider  this to be 'talking down' and I  consider the many excellent and  serious works in this exhibition  to be downgraded as a result.  I am offended by and I regret  this negative opinion since I  have always been a strong supporter of juried shows. The  other side of the coin is invitational shows only and these  have other limitations obvious  to beginners and newcomers.  There are several paintings in  this exhibition which I find  myself unable to pursue or  discuss, so I will give you my  opinion which we must  remember is, after all, only my  opinion and therefore just  another judge, a different one.  Robert Jack is a stunning  painter and his portraits are  marvellous. He won thkd prize  in this show and his work would  get the same reaction in Boston,  New York or California. He  gets the pulse and essence of his  sitter in "Old lady by the Sea".  More exceptional work is shown  with Robert Shiozaki's "Baby"  (In the womb) and with "Running Woman*' which has  drama, draughtmanship and  composition.  Also in this exhibition are  some well-known local painters  who are still switch hitting or  moving and changing in a most  fascinating way. Among these  are Kay Cole with a lively, bragging rooster "Cock of the  Walk", and Joan Thompson  Warn with "The New Trail", a  gorgeously executed silk screen  with marvellous colour direction. Pat Chamberlin has  undergone a complete about-  face with her departure in subject and composition as well as  a big difference in control. "Sea  by Stone" is an arresting, controlled painting which presents a  simplified coastline. Her  "Solstice"is almost as  evocative. All excellent work  anywhere. (My opinion.)  Leif Pedersen has an intricate  Well known Canadian artist Gordon Smith of West Vancouver adjudicated over 100 works of art,'submitted for the Arts Centre's  sixth annual juried show, "View 6'?, ^nd of the 46 pieces selected  this "Urititled" lino block cut by Maurice Spira was his first choice.  , ', !.��'���'      '' ��� Fran BMnisMepholo  Second concert  Sunday  The second countryside concert will be given at the Twilight  Theatre by Sophia Alexandrova  with Harold Brown, piano at 2  p.m November 4.  Miss Alexandrova placed first  in the Vancouver Met auditions  in 1980 and was a semi-finalist  in the 1981 Montreal international competition. She has  been a soloist with the Vancouver Chamber Choir and  with the Vancouver Bach Choir,  and she had given several solo  recitals.  She has been enabled through  Canada Council grants to study  in France, Russia, Italy, Germany and the United States.  For her recital in Gibsons, she  will sing selections in English,  German, French and Italian.  Songs by Rachmaninoff and  by Debussy will be sung in Russian and French respectively.  The program will open with a  song in English by Henry  Purcell and close with arias  from operas by Rossini,  Donizetti and Bellini sung in  Italian.  The German selections give a  rare opportunity to hear one  poem of Goethe, Kennst du das  Land, set to music by four composers: Beethoven, Schumann,  Schubert and Wolf.  Single tickets for this concert,  at $8 each, are available from  the Arts Centre in Sechelt  (885-5412) or, by arrangement,  from the Hunter Gallery, Gibsons (886-9022).  Writers" workshop  The Federation of B.C.  Writers will be sponsoring a  Writing Workshop oh November 10 in Sechelt.  This workshop, Auto  -mythology - Creating a Per-  sonal 'Literary' Cosmology,  will be led by B.C. poet and  novelist k.o. kanne. Open to all  writers, the workshop will be  held from 9:30 to 4 at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. The fee is $20. For further information and registra-  tion contact the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre in Sechelt,  885-5412.  k.o. kanne describes herself  as: k.o. kanne, B.A.; born  under the sign of the fish in  1953 at Windsor, Ontario. Immigrated to B.C. in 1972.  A poet by preference (Face to  Face, 1981), I have recently  turned my pen to both fiction  and non-fiction. My experience  covers many facets of the  writing life - 16 years of active  studying, writing, editing and  publishing; varying lengths of  time involved in readings, lecturing, university instructing,  arts administrating and politics.  I have also specialized in the  area of artists and taxes.  After two years on the executive of the Federation of  British Columbia Writers, I  maintain an active stance in the  political well-being of writers as  a consultant to the Federation  and member of the following  committees; the Literary Arts  Sub-Committee for the Centennial Commission, the Vancouver Cultural Awards Committee, and the Vancouver Partnership for Business and the  Arts.  In my own work as a writer, I  have recently completed a  novella and, with the help of the  Canada Council, am continuing  work on the epic poem initiated  in 1981.1 am also editing an anthology of women poets.  "Dragonfly" and "Primal  Marsh" in exquisite detail.  Susan Wolpert's cut paper collage and Don Hopkin's "Hot  Pepper" are both"terrific interpretations, as is Greta Guzek's  "Blackberry Hillside" (second  prize). \  Since I must shorten this}.  review due to space arid excess"  dudgeon at the start, I would  suggest that you venture out to  the Sunshine Coast Art Centre  , in Sechelt and carry on with,  your own, even further opinions, but '^orc'l.jfim&MlM  would like to mention some  more names because they are  fine and serious painters and I  would rather riot have them feel  lumped in with my first  paragraph. s  They are Marilyn Rutherford, Noreen Marshall, Vivian  Chamberlin,MKeven McEvoy,  Pat Ashbaugh, ('Trudy Small,  Geoff; C^pbellt and many  others less familiar. I am truly  delighted at. the quality of work  shown on this coast and I still  feel that good painting is good  painting here or in, San Francisco, so bear with me. Failing  that, discussion is invited.  04 HE A BIS  BARBARA WILLIAMS  SAT. NOV. 3RD AT 9 P.M.  SUN.-M0N.-TUES. -,4 - 5 - 6 - AT 8 PM  WARNING: SOME NUDITY  AND SUGGESTIVE SCENES  B.C.F.C.O.  | TWILIGHT THEATRE 886-2827 "  ���.���iv     :-:t  Hallo we 'en  Party  oo  8  xz  o  CO  CD  ��T  V)  V.  o  5  E  2  >*���  (0  CO  o  o  <  Oct.   31  No   Triclc!  Come   in  ii  costume  "Hid  you  yet   ii  treat.  Great  Dance  Music  \MON. Knights |  WED.        Hallowe'en!  \ FRI. & SAT  Baron of Beef $1.75  JAMIE BOWERS  WED   THURS    FRI.   SAT.  ^5 Sv-sii-sv,~i  mmxm  Fri. & Sat. Nights  SPECIALTY BAR  SUPER SPECIALS  CHECK IT OUT  ALL WEEK  TOM  MORRISSEY  joined Wed. thru Sat. by  RYAN STILES the Fame Game Show  comedy winner  HALLOWE'EN BASH  Wednesday, October 31  COSTUME CONTEST  CASH PRIZES  ��� ���',. M    Get those costurhes ready  SATURDAY BREAKFAST $1*89  You can't afford to eat at home.  BARON OF BEEF and  OYSTER BAR  FRI. & SAT. NIGHTS  Always something      _^?r*r  different. ^^trf^  \**^  ��-^"h��s   AGe'  y-lf  n*s  "<>  CV>W    \��s  >He  ��*  A  c~  a  ?% <r  ?XM<?  "-..".v.  * ^O**/ ' ,t*">  iii'iiiirtniifi'Miiiii>)iiiMiM'Miliii,'jliiiiii>iiaiiwiiiiiiiMwiiiMMiiiiiit Undercover review  Coast News, October 29,1984  11.  >IlM  boo  l &���:  S   cM  U  <��"  *r  J! V7 k'  &>'���  *-~ .  *�� -  !$'  V,   -  V  '��M  i*M.  Inspector Rough (Leigh W. Saress) attempts to put the clues  together to solve Mrs. Manningham's (Mary Livingston) main problem���she's being driven mad by her husand���in Suncoast Players'  production of "Gaslight", continuing this Thursday and Friday in  Roberts Creek Hall. The whole cast gave highly commendable performances last Friday, doing a superb job of building and sustaining tension. Gordon Wilson as a most convincingly overbearing  and] condescending Mr. Manningham was thoroughly detested  before the end of the first act, and Mary Livingston found the right  balance between semi-hysteria and determined, self-control in what  is perhaps the most difficult role of her Suncoast career. Leigh  Saress brought a calm assurance to his first role with Suncoast, and  his touches of Victorian snobbery were wonderful. Jennifer Hill  was indeed an uppity maid, and Nest Lewis as the cook should have  her marvellous eyes insured. -Fran Bumsidephoio  Latin group brings  exciting music  Internationally famous Latin  American musical group Sabia  will be coming to Roberts Creek  hall for a single performance on  Wednesday, November 7.  These musicians, who now  reside in Los Angeles play a  type of music called "Nuevo  Cancion" or "New Music"  which is a contemporary mixture of South American musical  forms.  Nuevo Cancion is folk music  played with the "hot" rhythms  of Salsa, it is a lyrical music  with strong political and social  messages mixed with the poetry  ���W'y  %.     ������  ��� ���  Canadian Radk>-teicvi��k>n and  Telecommunications Commission  ConsaN dt la radtodHtuslon tl dM  teMconununtcatiOfts canadiennes  DECISION  MCoast Cable Vision ltd.  '*' isipn CRTC 84-898'Gibsons  chelt, B/C. Pmsyant.. to;.,  ^ notice CRTC 1984M58  '*$|Sp27 June 1984, the Commission approves the applications to  amend the licence for the broadcasting receiving undertaking serving Gibsons and Sechelt by increasing the maximum monthly  subscriber fee from $9.50 to  $10.50, except in the communities,  of Sandy Hook, Tuwanek and  Tillicum 'where the maximum  authorized fees are $15 and $75  for monthly service and installation  respectively. The Commission  considers that this rate increase is  justified on financial grounds, and  will enable this licensee to maintain its quality of service and current level, of staff. The licensee  also states that the rate increase is  necessary to enable it to respond  to further requests for service  throughout this area. The Commission, further draws the licensee's  attention to Decision CRTC  84-834, which recently renewed  its authority to provide cable  television service to Gibsons and  Sechelt under a single licence,  that it expected the licensee to increase its budget for the community channel to a level commensurate with the size of the combined system.  Canadci  and romantic visions of a young  emerging group of Latin artists.  Many of the musical directions  of this music are taken from the  sophisticated Brazilian jazz  idioms we have heard in the  work of Joao Gilbert�� and Antonio Carlos Jobim. Nuevo  Cancion seems to carry the  direct simplicity of a Bob Dylan  yet mix that with the richest  chord and harmonic changes of  the most contemporary jazz and  classical music.  For those who saw Yolocam-  ba Ita two years ago, the  memory of those musicians  bringing the crowd to a  rhythmic peak, where not a person remained seated, the excite-  , ment left the audience buzzing  for days...this is all coming  back to Roberts Creek hall.  Proceeds from this concert  will be used to repair tools and  goods that are being collected to  send on a ship to Central  America. Mexican food will be  served^t the-halland afiesta atmosphere will make the evening  a most enjoyable experience.  Get your tickets early, as a  sell-out is anticipated. Radio  Shack in the Sunnycrest Mall,  NDP Bookstore in lower Gibsons, Books & Stuff in Trail  Bay Mall, the Book Store on  Cowrie Street and the Seaview  Market in Roberts Creek are  outlets to get your tickets.  Tickets are $5.  Volunteers  Continued from page 1  ed compared with other areas.  We've been taking volunteers  for granted for a little too  long."  Director Brett McGillivray, in  discussion on the financing  Bylaw 285, which allowed the  borrowing pf funds to extend  the Roberts Creek firehall, had  some good news. The firehall  extension was completed  $14,000 under budget, ($36,000  instead of $50,000), mostly due  to volunteer work. Said Director McGillivray, "Not only do  these volunteers lay their lives  on the line as volunteer firemen  but it is their work that built the  firehall and brought it in under  budget."  JUST IN TIME FOR  WINTER  One Day Only  Warehouse Clearance Sale of  Shell Polar Winter Tires  Radia|s  & Bias  Cash*  Carry  onJy  fe;  THURSDAY, NOV. TAT  SEAMOtmx CAR WASH  liCTVWRiaBffSfe'T&YJmiirii!  by Betty and Perry Keller  A few weeks ago, a friend  asked us to suggest one or two  real, honest-to-goodness Sunshine Coast books that she  could send to a dear friend  marooned in the heart of  downtown Toronto.  "Something that reflects the  true essence of the Sunshine  Coast," she said, and we  suspected she also meant, "and  inspires a little envy".  We took up the challenge,  and what you see below is part  of the result. We thought you  might find it handy when you're  out Christmas shopping, and if  you clip it out, you can even  make use of it when Aunt  Maisie's birthday comes up in  March. The books we've listed  here all tell about the Sunshine  Coast and its interesting people.  Next week we'll tell you about  books by Sunshine Coast  writers.  West Howe Sound Story  1886-1976 (Pegasus Press, 1980)  by Gibsons' pioneer Francis J.  van den Wyngaert is still  available. It concentrates on  Gibsons history. So also does  The Gibson's Landing Story by  Les Peterson (Clarke Irwin,  1979) another long time resident.  Sliammon   Life,   Sliammon  Lands by Dorothy Kennedy and  Randy Bouchard (Talon Books,  1983) tells about the Klahoose  Homalco and Sliammon Indians whose descendents now  live in the village of Sliammon  near Powell River.  The Salish People edited by  Ralph Maud (Talon Books,  1978) is culled from the journals  and letters of Dr. Charles Hill-  Tout. Volume IV concerns the  Sechelt people and the tribes of  southeastern Vancouver Island.  Remembering Roberts Creek  1889-1955 (Harbour  Publishing). A community  history that stands as a model  for such works.  Hubert Evans: A Study by  Alan Twigg (Harbour  Publishing, 1984). will be on  book shelves in a week or so. It  is part biography, part critique  of his work.  Whistle up the Inlet by  Gerald Rushton (Douglas and  Mclntyre, 1976) tells the story  of the Union Steamships which  played such an important part  in the settlement of the Sunshine Coast. The same company  also put out an illustrated version of the same book in 1980:  it's called Echoes of the Whistle.  Wylie Blanchet's Curve of  Time was reprinted by Gray's  Publishing in 1980. It chronicles  her adventures in the Caprice  when with her five children she  explored all the little inlets that  make up this part of the  coastline.  A Whale Named Henry  (Harbour Publishing, 1983) is  Blanchet's idea of what a whale  would see when exploring  Sechelt Inlet. For children six to  sixty.  Rain Coast Chronicles  published by Harbour  Publishing���in the individual  volumes one to 10 or in the two  collections called Rain Coast'  Chronicles First Five and Raincoast Chronicles Six/Ten���have  a wealth of information about  the Coast and the logging and  fishing industries. Bill  Wolferstan's book, Pacific  Yachting's Cruising Guide to  British Columbia, Volume III is  another good guide to Sunshine  Coast waters.  For Beachcomber fans, Vene  Parnell has prepared a neat little  book recounting the history of  that illustrious crew, and called  it simply The Beachcombers.  Good quality pictures by a  number of local photographers.  And for the kids who are getting to know this area, there is  L. & G. Campbell's Sunshine  Coast Colouring Book, a collection of 20 outline drawings of  well-known places on the coast,"  all ready for colouring.  A commercial for reading  Read to your kids  by Brian Butcher  Think about the commercials  you've seen directed at children.  How great an effect does the  commecial have on your child?  The agencies that write these  commercials know full well  what they are doing, for those  commercials don't happen by;  chance.  If you examine the commercials carefully you'll find th��  messages   are   brief,   active;,"  bright  and directed at  really ^  young children. They seem to''  stimulate without satisfying. IFS  these -same commercials" vtefe*.'1  long, dull, boring and directed  at an adult audience few, if any��;  children would bother to watch H  or be affected at all.  What has this to do with?--,  reading? Simply this. If you  want to instill a desire to read in  a child, then give them a commercial about reading. Jim  Trelease puts it this way: read to  children while they are young  enough to want to imitate what  they are seeing and hearing:  make the reading vivid and interesting enough to hold their  imagination and then keep the  initial readings short enough to  fit their attention span. You see,  you have an advantage over the  TV; you can react to your child,  it can't. Give your child an active commercial for reading; do  it with him/her. Motivate early.  Learning to read is one of the  hardest tasks anyone can  master. Some would suggest it is  the most difficult. It is simply  hard work and that's why it is  so important to instill at an early age the desire to read.'  There is so much operating to  hinder a desire to read. At home  there seems to be a lack of time,  ready access to television and a  disinterest in reading on the part  of some parents. At school  reading is often equated with  work, a subject or skill that  must be mastered, and we often  presume that children just  naturally want to read. Readers  are made, not born, and parents  can have a huge impact in making that happen.  Almost always we see  children starting school with a  positive, upbeat attitude and  that didn't just happen without  a reason. Most parents encourage their children about  :.school. They.praise the;school  and tell the child how happy he  or she is going to be, how warm  and wonderful the teacher is, in  effect, a commercial for school.  Don't wait until the child has  started school before you attempt to motivate your child to  read, do it before.  One last comment about  television. Listen to the  language   the   heroes   and  heroines use. Mr. T, the Duke  family, Laverne and Shirley and  the host of others use a different  style of English, than the written. It is the language of television. If this is the only language  children hear they have no other  model to pattern themselves  after.  Jim Trelease in his book, The  Read Aloud Handbook, says,  "Children raised on a heavy  diet of television and rock music  are most readily recognized by a  speech pattern that is punctuated every half-dozen words  by 'You know', or 'I mean  like...'. The primal grunts and  groans of a rock album may or  may not have their merits as  entertainment, but most  decidedly they have neither the  meaning or the sensitivity  children need to express their  feelings clearly."  Be a commercial for reading,  read to your children. The  benefits are enormous.  On Channel Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  October 31 & November 1  7:00 p.m.  Coast Ten Television, a  volunteer network created  through the co-operation of  School District #46 and Coast  Cable Vision Ltd., presents  "Coast Currents", a weekly  magazine show produced by  Maryanne West  This week's program is a two  part production.  Part 1 is hosted by Lori Dixon and features these topics:  A. Hallowe'en - a story for  children read by Colleen Elson  to children from local nursery  schools; Spencer Dixon, John  Jackson, and Maria Joe from  Mom Ay Mon school and Todd  McBride, Matthew Craigen and  Lindsay McCarthy from Jack  and Jill school.  B. Pet Care - Dr. Joe Borns-  tein discusses the selection and  care of pets.  C. Katimavik - guests this  week are Martin Beck, Paula  Francis and Mary Hook-  imawineneu.  Coast Currents Part 2 is  hosted by law teacher Mr.  Robyn Hethey and is titled  "The Young Offenders Act".  If you wish to comment on  our shows or suggest ideas or  become involved, phone  886-8565 on Wednesday or  Thursday 6:30 to 9:30 p.m.  88^9533  M  m  %m*  _    -4  to  en  ft?  ���  o  fit    3>  a ��  > s  en  s�� 12.  Coast News, October 29,1984  It was an enjoyable afternoon for the Ladies' Division at their Fall  Luncheon on October 16.  Golf prizes  by Deb Sneddon  There were 75 in attendance  at the Ladies' Division Fall  Luncheon held on October 16.  Reports were given and in between each, a door prize was  drawn; 10 were given out.  Prizes and trophies were  presented during match committee and handicap reports.  Winner of Priscilla Leeth Handicap Reduction Trophy was  Audry MacKenzie, 14 and one  half per cent, Winner of Marion  Hopkins Handicap Reduction  Trophy, was Gerri Talhurst.  Doris Receveur's name was sent  to the district for competion of  National Handicap Reduction  based on lowest and highest  HDCP of '84 season.  New executive: captain, Ann  Burton;   vice-captain,   Dodie  Strikes &  Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  We held the House Round  last Saturday night for the Carl-  ing O'Keefe sponsored 'Championship 5-Pin Bowling Television Series'. '  We bowled 10 games for the  House Round and the winner  was Sue Whiting. She bowled a  10 game total of 2562 which included games of 313, 300 and  329. Freeman Reynolds was second with a 2475 total with one  game of 329 and he is the alternate.  Sue will now bowl at Digney  Bowl on November 24 in the  provincial finals and the winner  of the provincial finals will then  bowl on television against  Quebec on February 2, 1985.  To make it interesting they will  be bowling for a total of  $28,000.  Our G.A. Swingers league  held their Doubles Tournament  last Tuesday and the winners  were Alice Smith and Jack Morris.with 333 pins over average.  Jack rolled a 301 single and a  671 triple and Alice rolled a  213-633 triple. Margaret Fearn  and Hugh Inglis were second  with 187 POA.  In the Classic league Barbara  Christie rolled a 350 single and a  four game total of 893 and in  the Slough-Offs league Eve  Worthington rolled a 378 single  and a 691 triple. Mel delps Santos had a 302 single in the Phuntastique league and Freeman  Reynolds a 293-804 triple in the  Gibsons 'AM  CLASSIC:  ('wen "ximonds  235-901  Kdna Bellerive  268-916  Ralph Roth  255-938  Don Slack  289-954  Tills. C'OFFKK:  Pam Lumsden  266-701  Nora Solinsky  294-733  SWINGr'RS:  Florence Tolborg  229-611  l.en Homed  274^78  Norm Lambert  284-699  ("IBSONS 'A':  Sue Nalianee  .    284-629  Jim Knowles  269-672  Lome Christie  258-706  Don Slack  249-708  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Nora Solinsky  277-706  Bonnie McConnell  265-725  PHUNTASTIQUF.:  June Fletcher  227-663  Mel Buckmaster  241-646  LKf'ION:  Donelda Anthony  238-620  Ron Phare  279-769  SKCHKLT (i.A.'s:  Merle Hately  251-606  Florence Turner  276-669  BUCKSKINS:  Doreen Dixon  244-601  Flaine August  220-611  Y.B.C. PF.KWEES:  Jennifer McHef fey  146-234  Tova Skytte  148-245  Bryn Dereus  147-286  BANTAMS:  Sherry Whiting  142-321  Carta Howden  127-326  Melissa Hood  146-351  Russell Turtock  126-355  Janiell Mclleffey  159-366  Eli Ross  169-408  Adam Bothwell  158-445  JUNIORS:  Natasha Foley  221-500  Stephanie Grognet  213-519  Trevor Anderson  227-556  Chris Lumsden  197-584  Grant; secretary, Aleta Giroux;  treasurer, Joyce McMillan,  match, Isabelle Rendleman;  handicap, Marjorie Ross;  9-Hole up, Marcia Nicholsl  We all had a great time and it  was a great day for golf, but we  stayed inside to enjoy each  others company. How's that for  dedication?  The Gibsons Rugby Club has  taken first place in Vancouver's  third division rugby. The top  spot is now shared by  Meralomas, Trojans and Gibsons, who all have a seven and  one record. The Trojans, who  were undefeated before last  Saturday, fell 18 to 0 to a very  determined Gibsons side in a  quagmire of iain and mud.  The first half opened with  solid momentum from both  sides. Gibsons took two off-side  penalties deep in their own end  and the Trojans narrowly missed the field goal attempts.  Regrouping, Gibsons took  charge and never let up.  The first try came off a five-  yard scrum-in with the Pigs'  side bulldozing the opposition  into their own end-zone. Containing the ball with his feet at  the back of the scrum, eighth  man Weepy Peers wisely fell on  the ball after crossing the line  for the score. Scrum half Dave  Rainer converted.  Dave Rainer, playing perhaps  his best game of the year, scored  early in the second half off an  eight man pick-up in which  Weepy Peers carried three attackers before presenting Rainer  with a sideline pass. Rainer,  with inches to spare, dove for  the corner flag and scored. Converting from the sideline, Rainer  took home his own six-pointer.  Gibsons' final try was all  prop forward Rick Lawson's.  Picking up a pass from  playmaker Weepy Peers,  Lawson stuck his head down  and didn't stop until he was 10  yards into the Trojan's/end-  zone. A great try for a deserving  scrummer.  A lot of praise must go to the  pack for a well-executed game.  Set scrums and rucks were at  their best, with the ball always  finding its way to scrum half  Dave Rainer.  Next Saturday: Red Lions at  Elphinstone, 11:30 a.m.        \  Youth soccer action  Cold, bleak conditions did  not slow down the action in the  Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer  League last week. There were  two games in the nine to 10  years division and one game in  the 11 to 12 years divison.  In the younger division  Sechelt Pharmasave defeated  Shop Easy 4-2 in an exciting  game, while Elphinstone  Recreation edged Roberts Creek  Legion 1-0.  The older division saw  Elphinstone Recreation trounce  Gibsons Building Supplies 9-1.  Shop Easy and Elphinstone  Recreation are tied for the lead  in the nine to 10 years division  with four points each from two  wins in three games. In the 11 to  12 years division Elphinstone  Recreation leads with four  points from two wins in as  many games. -   ;  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  3x.4 -  3����  5tt.T- 5����  ffnu pcb/ish&cf photo :  u 'of tjovrchotcc,     ,  ���frcmiihe? contact sheets  AFFORDABLE  FASHIONS  HAVE ARRIVED!!  \y    x  AT LAST, ITS OUR  GRAND OPENING!!  AFTER WEEKS OF WORK & PREPARATION WE'RE READY.  COME IN TODAY AND SEE OUR FRESH SELECTION OF  ���   FASHION FIRSTS, CHOSEN WITH YOU IN MIND!  Always in style -whatever the season  OPENING SPECIALS!  Ladies' V-Neck  Shetland Sweaters  Ladies' Fully Lined Wool  Flannel Dress Slacks  Ladies' Crew Neck ���  2 Piece Joggers  ��� S, M, L  ��� Assorted Colours  ��� Sizes 8 - 18  ��� Blue, Navy, Grey  ��� Easy Care Acrylic  ��� Assorted Colours  ��� S, M, L  $15"  Reg. $29.99  $29"  Reg. $39.98  $15  99 Rambling�� of a'Royer_  Coast News, October 29,1984  13.  by Dee Cee  toy Cinderella in need of a coach should certainly give Frank Girard of Fairview Road, Gibsons, a call.  It took four people to lift the giant pumpkin on the right onto a scale, where it weighed in at 360 pounds!  The baby on the left is a mere 192 pounds, and will go to Cedar Grove school for Hallowe'en. The pumpkins are from the seed of Nova Scotian Howard Dill, who also provided the seed for "The World's  Largest Pumpkin", grown this year in the state of Washington, which weighed 612 pounds. Mr. Girard  is aiming to break the 400 pound mark next year. -Fran Bumwc !*<>��>  The warning signals had long  ceased - now the handwriting  was on the wall and only a fool  would ignore its message. The  time was August 1951. My marriage was on the rocks and my  sailing days were drawing to a  close. With regard to the first  statement, there are far too  many painful memories  associated with this period for  me to go into details and I  doubt anyone would be interested. Sufficient to say that  we had sold the lovely old house  on East 4th Avenue and bought  one and a half acres out on East  Hastings Street, near Sperling  Avenue. It was a run-down property with a decrepit house and  a small barn on it. About an  acre was in pasture and the remainder had an orchard of sorts  with apples, plums, cherries and  a solitary pear tree whose fruit  was as hard as the rocks it grew  among.  The change of venue failed to  produce any tangible results and  the acrimony between us was, if  anything, intensified. I stayed  ashore for almost a year and  then, when conditions became  intolerable, turned once more  for solace to my old and only  ' love, the sea.  I had a difficult time finding  a ship as most of them,  although still Canadian owned,  were now under foreign registry  and flying the flags of Panama,  Liberia or other obscure countries. There were many reasons  for the change over but primarily it was the money saved by the  owners when it came time to  pay the crew's wages. For example, as chief cook I received  around $300 per month, with  overtime added for various  duties, but now the positions on  board were being filled by an  s A Whole  New World!!  Introducing  MEN'S & LADIES'  FASHION RED-  each PAIR SOLD THIS WEEK  INCLUDES A PAIR OF  RED SUSPENDERS  AT  NO EXTRA CHARGE!!  8$&^'psSS$^8$^  Ki&SS&SK&^S'S  RED STRAP  Stv:!*  RED STRAP  PRE-WASHED  BOOT CUT JEANS  SCRUBBIES  ��� 100% Cotton Denim  ��� Western 5 Pocket Styling  ��� Our Entire Selection W28 - 42  Reg. $29.98  ������&;SN��RK\Ni^  M^W9im^ ji    0f|^i  mm  mm  assortment of nationalities who  were more than willing to work  longer hours for far less pay. I  think they paid a chief cook  around $60 per month and  deckhands, oilers and other  unlicensed personnel were also  paid a fraction of what they  could have received, had they  been Canadians with a strong  union to back up their  demands. There was also to be  considered the money saved  when purchasing stores through  the ship's chandlers. Without  wishing to appear racist, these  foreign crews did not eat the  foods we ate and from all I  heard, had the owners had their  way they would have reverted  back to the old days of "salt  horse", weevil-ridden biscuits,  straw mattresses and, who  knows, perhaps floggings at the  mast.  Anyway, eventually I found a  ship, the Lake Sicamous, that  needed a chief cook, so I shipped out on her and soon we  were heading for Valparaiso,  Chile, with a full cargo (10,000  tons) of Canadian seed wheat  that represented part of  Canada's aid to the third-world  countries.  It would have been almost  impossible for anyone to have  found such a striking contrast  between the captain of the last  vessel I had served on, the Lake  Atlin, and the one whose command I was now under.  Whereas Captain "Tugboat"  Wilson had been a man of colossal proportions with a stentorian voice to match, Captain  Craig was a diminutive five feet  four inches, of slight build, with  a gentle manner and considerate  to a fault in his concern for his  crew. He was deeply religious,  in fact the late Hank Neufeld,  who knew him well, always  referred to him as "Bible Bill",  an appellation that had been  given him by the men on the  waterfront and those who served under him.  I remember very little of how  sailing conditions were on our  trip to Chile but, after a brief  stop at Callao, Peru, in due  course we arrived at our  destination which turned out to  be San Antonio, a small port  just south of the huge city of  Valparaiso and here we were to  stay until our cargo was  discharged.  I shall never forget, however,  that just before we docked,  Captain Craig had the crew  assembled on number three  hatch and gave us all a well-  meaning lecture on the dangers  and pitfalls that awaited us once  we stepped ashore. Briefly he  mentioned the luscious, raven-  haired beauties that, for a price,  could be had in any of the  South American ports, with a  grave warning of the  possibilities of contracting a  hideous disease should one indulge in such licentious practices. Then he went on to tell us  of the insidious drink that was  obtainable in all the bars, which  went under the name of  "Pisco", a fiery distillation  made from the skins, seeds and  dregs left after the good wine  had been siphoned off. Ap-;  parently, from what I learned  later, there is some unidentified  narcotic in the crushed seeds  and it is this ingredient that,  should one quaff too long and  deeply of this clear, yellowish  tinted liquid dynamite, it will  eventually destroy the brain. It  is similar, although far more  potent, than absinthe which has  been banned in France for  many years. Incidentally I later  learned from a reliable source  that Chile has per capita more  people confined in mental  asylums than any other country'  in the world, although it did not  state or mention pisco as the.  underlying cause.  Well we listened carefully and  respectfully to what our good.  Captain had to say and, on being dismissed with a prayer, we  headed to our quarters for a  quick shower, a shave and to  don our "go ashore clothes".  As soon as the gangway went  down, was fastened to the dock  and the "all clear" given, we  rushed pell mell ashore and dived into the nearest cantina and  what do you think we ordered?  You will probably have guessed.  Yes it was pisco, with wine for a  chaser! Our encounters with the  long tressed, sultry sirens would  have to wait for the time being.  All we were interested in was  this new drink and subsequently, from what I observed from  our crew's and my own  behaviour, it was all that Captain Craig had said it was. But  more on that at some future  datel 14.  Coast News, October 291984  to look forward to. The .annual  Christmas dinner is planned for  December 8, so you can keep  that date ih mind.  By the way, the deadline'date  for dinner reservations for the  Oktoberfest is November 5.  PLAYSCHOOL  Children between the ages of  two and a half and five get  together on Tuesdays and  Thursdays from 10 till 12 noon  for the playschool at Welcome  Beach Hall. They have lots of  fun, but are badly in need of  some ride-'em toys, so if you  have any little tricycles or plastic  type trucks that the kids can sit  on you would make some kids  happy if you could donate such  items. Di Foley at 885-9061 is  the gal to call.  Halffiiboni Bay HapjpefTincjs  une��  Continued from page 7  WRITERS TAKE NOTE  For the benefit to those of  you who submitted works to the  writers competition and who  were accepted, the information  is being passed along that the  anthology known as "Sparks  From The Forge" will indeed be  published, but not in time for  Christmas as originally planned.  At this month's meeting of  the Suncoast Writers' Forge, it  was decided that the book project will be delayed until early  spring and will be available in  time for next year's Festival of  the Written Arts.  For the benefit of those  members who were unable to  attend the meeting, the reason  for this postponement was due  to the shortage of funds at the  present time. Maybe out there  we will find a good fairy who  would like to be a patron of the  written arts and who would  send a nice donation to help encourage all these budding  writers of best sellers. Who  knows!  A SWEET WEEK  It has been a sweet but sticky  week in the Forrester household  as we were involved with the  messy but satisfying task of  drawing the honey from our  beehives. An interesting project,  ject.  DATES TO REMEMBER  November 10 is the date of  the Welcome Beach Oktoberfest  dinner and dance to Art  Bishop's music. Tickets are a  mere $6 each and may be reserved by giving either Connie  Hobbs or Joyce Niessen a call  right away - they are probably  yoing fast for this evening.of  good food, good music and  good company. Happy hour is  from 6:30 to 7:30 p.m.  Then on the night of  November 24, the Welcome  Beach Community Association  will have the very popular Little  Reno Night which is something  RAFFLE RESULTS  There were lots of winners in  the raffle held at the bazaar of  the Halfmoon Bay Branch of  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  last Saturday, October 27.  Grand prize of a 10-foot Soren-  son hull fibreglass boat,  generously donated by Buccaneer Marina, was Audrey  Cobleigh, with the winning  ticket drawn by Miss Halfmoon  Bay Recreation, Sheila  Neeham.  Other winners were: 2nd  Prize: grocery hamper, G.J.  Price; 3rd Prize: picnic basket,  Sherry Higgins; 4th Prize: rug  wall hanging, Lauralee Solli;  4th Prize: doll and wardrobe,  Tanya Martin of North Vancouver.  F\  -*  4  w*   ^  IImIIpS  This lovely arrangement by  Mary Willoughby was first prize  in Sunnycrest Mall's "Fall  Flower Arrangment" competition last Friday. Surprisingly,  there were no entires in the  "Best Zucchini Loaf" contest.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  federal business  Development Bank  North Vancouver: 980-657.1  On Wednesday, October 31st,  one of bur representatives will be at  the offices of BEECHAM & COMPANY, C.A.s  Sechelt. Tel: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on  the Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes  ftf  *��.���'���  Proposal  At the October 16 Gibsons  council meeting. Mayor  Laurent Labonte cast the  deciding vote in a motion to  reply to a letter from Michael  Pearee, mayor of Quesnei, jn  * which he asked the town of Gibsons to participate in a twinning  "program he is setting up.  In this program the town of  Gibsons would be twinned with  'a town of similar size in the  Soviet Union; visits would take  place between  the two towns  and Mayor Pearcc hopes that  this    will    lead    to    better  understanding, and consequent-  ! ly. a greater chance for peace.  Speaking on behalf of the  >motion, Alderman Ron Neilson  ,said, "II* we're ever going to get  anywhere in world peace, we  have to contact the people, not  necessarily the leaders. We have  to build up relations between  towns and cities without going  ihrough federal governments."  "We're all interested in  peace." agreed Alderman Bill  l-Mlney.  y&  ��� *****  \oC��  ,00��* V  G��  \o*e  TOM FOORD  All Passenger and Light Truck Tires at Similar Savings . .  ^J^**i- mt%xx^'~   600x12  A-13  lL'    ���   '  '  rrv  Goodyear  �� Suburbanite  !��i?  600x 12 39.19  A-13   38.69  E-14 46.63  F-14 49.13  G-14   51.06  600 x 15 40.50  G-15  53.13  ���H-15   61.44  "L-15  65.88  ���L78-15  8 Ply .. 73.13  'Bias Belled  ���Different Tread  >4  P165/80R13  i  li  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  'A FrlBndly Psopls Pine.  Steel  Belted  "xr**y Radial  ���155fSR12 43.75  ���145'SR13TT 43.75  P155/80R13 53.94  P165/80R13 54.88  P175-80R13 57.56  P185/80R13 60.06  P175/75R14 60 44  P185/75R14 63.44  P195/75R14 66.69  P205.75R14 72.25  P215'75R14 77.00  P22575R14 78.50  P205/75R15 73.69  P215/75R15 76.19  P225/75R15 81.63  P235/75R15 87.19  P235/75R16XL 87.94  P155/80R13  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/75R13  P185/80R13  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  63.81  66.88  70.88  7B.94;  84.81  87.50  91.19  Goodyear  F32 Steel  Belted  Radial  P205,'75R15 93.75  P215/75R15 102.44  P225/75R15 108.69  P235/75R15 112.94  48.13        H-14  62.75  39.44       F-15 ;. ..... 54.06  47.56    .  G-15 :. 64.63  54.63        H-15  68.13  54.00        L-15 73.50  58.75 L78-15 8 Ply .... 85.38'  .700xl.5TI.S6P  Heavy Duty  Traction Bias  700�� IS 6P 77 06 800x16.5 8P 86 63  650>I6TT 6P 65 59 875.16 5 6P 93 88  750.16TI   8P     9006 950.16.5     8P   108 25  'ii *7IM  700x15TLS6P.  Setbertmg  Commuter Bias  700.15        6P     71 38  750.16TT   8P     83 38 875.16.5     8P     96 06  800.165     8P     88:i3        950.165     8P   110.60  63!'-^y  P155/  80R12  P155/80R12 ..... 48.00  P155/80R13 ..... 48.19  P165/80R13  50.63  P175/75R13 ..... 52.75  P175/80R13   54.81  P185/80R13  55.00  P175/75R14 .:... 58.94  P185/75R14 ..... 60.00  Fiberglass  Belted  Radial  P195/75R14 61.88  P205/75R14  64.94  P215/75R14   70.13  P205/75R15 65.88  P215/75R15   70.50  P225/75R15  73.94  P235/75R15 ..... 78.81  P155/  80R12  ir  VivaXG  P155/80R12   50.19  P155/80R13   53.88  P165/80R13   56.38  P175/75R13  59.50  P175/80R13   60.25  P185/80R13 ..;.. 64.88  FIBERGLASS  BELTED RADIAL;  P175/75R14   65.00  P185/75R14   70.94  P195/75R14 :.... 73.81  P205/75R14  76.69  P21S/75R14 ..... 79.44  P195/75R15  75.25  P205/75R15   82.19  P215/75R15  86.50  P225/75R15 90.63  P235/75R15  95.94  LIGHT TRUCK  50  700x15 6P  Goodyear  Custom Xtra  Grip Bias  GET  STRONG  WITH US AT OUR  NEW FACILITIES  Unlimited  Weight Room Use  plus Aerobics  $99 for 3 months  or  $85 for weights only  Facilities  * SHOWERS       * LOUNGE  * SAUNA * BABYSITTING  * JUICE BAR      * PERSONALIZED  * SPRUNG PROGRAMMING  AEROBIC FLOOR  Equipment  UNIVERSAL FREE WEIGHTS  OLYMPIC WEIGHTS  "PULLEY SYSTEMS  STATIONARY BIKES  -J|p .j  WEIGHT ROOM &  j| FITNESS CENTRE  ALL SEASON RADIALS  P155/80R13  P155/80R13 42.13  P165/BOR13 44.00  P175/80R13 45.88  P185/80R13 48.88  P185/75R14 52.75  ���P195/75R14 54.56  Fiberglass  All Season  'Available al a later  date  P205/75R14 56 81  P215/75R14 6050  P205/75R15 57.94  P215/75R15 62.56  ���P22575R15 65 63  P235/75R15 70.88  P155/80R12  P.155/80R12  145R13  P155/80R13  P165/75R13  P166/80R13  P175/75R13  P175/80R13  P185J80R13  65.19  66.06  62.81  71.81  69.13  74.75  75.31  76.81  P205/7OR13 103.06  Goodyear  Arriva   .  P185/65R14 99.81  P185/75R14 84.94  P195I75RH 88.06  P205/70R14 104.75  P205/75R14 91.81  P215/75R14 99.19  P165/80R15 88.69  P195/75R15 91.25  P205/75R15 93.69  P215/75R15 101.44  P225/70R15 121.44  P225/75R15 107.25  P235/75R15 112.56  P155/80R13  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  76.56  84.19  91.75  93.50  P175/75R14 101.06  P185/75R14 103.50  P195/75R14 107.25  P205/75R14 111.81  P195/75R15 111.13  P205/75R15 114.06  P215/75R15 123.56  P225/75R15 130.56  P235/75R15 137.13  SAT: AT THESE B.C. LOCATIONS .  33880 Essendena Avanue, Abbotsford  6621 - 180th Street, Cloverdale  70 Glecf^r Street, Coquitlam  1851 Loughaed Hwy., Coquitlam  595 Raab, Hope  120, 6080 - 200lh Street, Langloy  2800 Norwell Drive, Nanaimo  1S08 Main Street, North Vancouver  2751 No. 5 Road, Richmond  ttS - 1933S Langley By-Pais, Surrey  1390 Boundary Road, Vancouver  2958 Boys Road, Duncan  22239 Loughaed Hwy., IVJaple Ridge  7055 Duncan Street, Powell River  610 Herald, Victoria  R.R.W1, Wharf Road, Sechelt  ftainchecks Available if Stocks Unavailable at Your Local Dealer  7O0��15T  700.15T  700il5  700��I6I  750��16T  760x16t  800.16 5  875��165  950��16 5  950.165  750<I7T  700��I81  8.19 b  75 50  85 50  83 06  81 68  96 44  U0 50  97.06  10538  121 25  133 19  128.18  12506  152 94  215/75R15 6P  Maverick  AH Season  Polyester  Radial  w  215 75RI5   6P 99 13  235 75115   6P 104.36  31��1050R156P 123 19  750A16TLS8P 118.50  875R16 5     8P 108 19  950B16 5     8P 120 8B  HR7815  Goodyear  Wrangler  OWL Radial  MBJ8 1��,  IR78 'S  9R15  It)*"'"'  8*yiG��.  9-.0*l6b  33*'?MWlh"-  Goodyear  Wrangler  Black Radial*  HHJ9 is  *5C**if II  Lf2JS BSRie  950ft'65  700R15 6P  Yokohama  Y742S&Y745  Radial  MD'-'.Ii-ph-.'S   'J'W  Bring this COUPON in to your nearest Kal Tire store and. .  Change over last years  Winter Tires and  }/2 PRICE Balance for ... ]h PRICE  Coupon valid from November 5-10,1984  "7? i  BATTERIES  24C   $4549  --. FROM       "WW  6��w  it ;.,.*4794  Batteries Covered  By Our Own   ���  Ka) Tire  Warranty  each installed  each Instilled  These fit many Fords, G.M.'s, Chrysler's and Japanese Vehicles  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  NORTH RD., GIBSONS 886-7675  I5-7927 m  WHARF RD  SEGHELT  tlRE &  BATTERY  8 AM-5 PIVI    )V16nDAY THRU SATURDAY.:  m  ^  c Canada Works  Coast News, October 29,1984  15.  It's nice (o have a friend to cuddle up to on a chilly fall evening!  ���Fran Barnskir pholo  Secheit to vote on  Sunday shopping  -���- There will be a 'Sunday  ^Shopping' referendum held in  t^echeit in conjunction with the  IJNovernber 19 municipal election- , ���''  $$: Sechelt council recently turn-  led dojvn a request from Trail  jftBay ^entre merchants to con-  |jider putting the question to the  j*��lee'6rate, as when the question  vivas last asked only 35 per cent  (approximately) of a very small  voter turnout was in favour of  stores having the option of  opening on Sunday.  After a joint meeting with the  Trail Bay merchants, chamber  of commerce and Cowrie Street  merchants, council rescinded its  decision after learning all merchant groups would like the  question asked again'.  There has been a new allocation of funds for' Canada  Works projects, and a loosening  of restrictions of the kinds of  projects approved', but anyone  with a job creation idea should  note that the deadline for sponsors to submit a project application is November 16, so time is  of the essence.  Noreen Campbell, a project  officer with the Employment  Development Branch. of the  Department of Employment  and Immigration, last week told  the Coast News that projects  need no longer be restricted tp  those involved with the forestry  industry. The criteria for approval is if they I) have some  economic development potential (ie. do something which will  Fishermen  create work to bring in revenue  in the future); 2) create ongoing employment; or 3) improve community facilities.  Priority goes to projects  sponsored.by registered groups  or societies, such as non-profit  organizations and local governments, but private sector projects can also be approved if  two-thirds of the non-labour  costs are covered by the sponsor.  Campbell explained that  funding is not available under  two sections, and sponsors may  apply under both. Projects must  employ a minimum of three  people and run from six to 52  weeks.  Projects funded under Section 38 of the Unemployment  Insurance Act must employ  workers already receiving UIC  benefits who are eligible for  benefits throughout the duration of the project. These  benefits would be 'topped up'  to $315 per week, regardless of  the amount of benefits for  which the worker qualifies. The  sponsor is not involved in  payroll matters at all, unless he  chooses to enhance wages further. These wages are not UIC  insurable, so workers do not ac-  cumulate more weeks, of  qualification for UIC benefits.  The sponsor receives $125 per  man week for costs, according  to local officer Tom Nishimura.  Under what is called 'consti  tuency funding', a qualifying  sponsor receives a lump sum for  his project, based on $325 per  worker per week. Of this, a  minimum $200 per worker per  week must go for wages, witH  the balance for operating costs.  These wages are UIC insurable,,  so workers will accumulate  qualifying weeks for future  unemployment benefits.  Project applications are avaih  able at the Canada Employment  Centre in the Dock, Sechelt,  and a reminder that the deadline?  is November 16. Those already  on UIC who are interested in  working on an 'extended  benefits' projects should also'  contact the local office.  register for work  Ray Skelly, MP for Comox^  Powell river, has called on  unemployed fishermen who  have not worked enough weeks  this year to qualify for  unemployment insurance to  register with this office as soon  as possible.  Mr, Skelly says he is approaching the Minister of  Fisheries, John Fraser, and the  Minister of Employment and  Immigration, Flora MacM  Donald, to create programs to  provide employment for  unemployed fishermen this ���,  winter.  "It's urgent," says Skelly,  "for fishermen who do not  qualify for UIC to register with  this office." In order to make  recommendations for specific  job creation programs, he needs  to know where the fishermen  are living and how many are involved in each area.  "It's important that I get this  information quickly," says  Skelly, "because decisions on  winter employment programs  will be made by mid-  NovcmberM'  The number for fishermen to  call toll free is Zenith 2271.  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you        il  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of        . __f _ , , , _ _  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST  NFWS  886-2622 or 886  7817  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x4   . 3����     any published photo  gx j   . goo     or your choice from  8x10-800  the contact sheets  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  886-2510  PONE YOURS LATELY?  r  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ALAN GOW  :��&  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  X Engine & Upholstery Shtmptofng  VL8I5-4S40 NtXTTOCflPCOUEBE  i  Need this space?  CaM the COAST NFWS  8.86 2622 or 886  7817  OflHUCftOK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  836 2622 or 886-7817  ��� RENTALS ���  *���  l*Mr  1^ t'V:  ���mM  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 21 ff Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  Wayne Ross  ::l   Excavating Ltd?  X For all your Backhoe Needs  V.'  RobertsCreek Eves 885-561 7^  GIBSONS LANES  -\  COLLINS SECURITY   Serving the Sunshine Coast  On Call 24 Hours  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems  ���CCTV  ^ Ken Collins  Free Estimates  885-4515,  Seabird 886-8744 x  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  > Senile Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  888-8071  Itrcd Hd.  (iilisons  ��� EXCAVATING ���  |ANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowji Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck Joe��. Edna  l^Gtbsons.B.C.VONlVO      886-9453        Bellerive  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  h  iCll  886-7359  Windows,   Glass,  'COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  Conversion  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Screens,    , "*    ��� Mirrors'  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &      CHAINSAW LTD.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  m  m  f*  BC FERRIES  Schedule  ��**-��4l  "Tglectric^  W�� Sftpt-ftclaUx* m  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators. Generators & Regulators  ��  Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic & Marine  i Carry C & B Batteries Payne Rd., 886-9M3, Qibsons  WE SERVICE WHAT WK 8MJJ ���>  ��� CONTRACTING ���  (ftentosMa 6la00  ���  WINDOWS A GLASS LTD.  rtesidtmai A Commercial  Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  Vv    Fun Una Ot InUrtor/Eittflw Pwr��  Hwy 101 Sechelt B.c\  Bus. -835-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store FronU  ��� Green Houses &  Skylite Systems -  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JJOgSESHOE^Aj^MGDA^  WINTER  1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22. 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  m  V  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am   5:30 pm  10:00       ��� 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15  ���3:30  Lv. Langd  ale  v y>  6:25 am  *8:45  12:30 pm  2:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:20  �� MAVERIC  COACH LINE  ��� TIMES  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  pm      6:15 am *5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *l0:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday*     Wednesday      Thursday  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  tor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a:m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE:: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIDS0NS AT 1 00 FM AND RETURN TRIF AT 1 30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  mm$mm*  **nqMM  MJftftiT&rr  mmmmmmmmmmmmm  .,..���...y.y........  . % }���-'. .*. ,    >..'..>.'....s..f.:  4,' <  v. *."\ ���  M  ip$��  'Mav  Xiv  V HWY. 1Q1&PF1ATTRD.  886-2912V  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS ���  866-9411  Showroom: Pratt Bd. ft Hwy. 101  Opon: Sat 10-4 or anytime by tpp't. j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-8240  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls ;  Income Tax, Management    _    ._  ^        ^_  Consultants 885-2810  (Cowrie St., next to MacLeod's)  ^  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  r  f BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  '; ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  .�����..������ Pre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  J y^dirfable Toilet Rental ��� Crane Service Hightlift  i-SPfelAJLTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  tWxx     ���      ��� M ���''������ ���  ca,��: Swa neon's  For: Rsady Mix Ctencrett Sand & Gr*jv��j|  Dump Truck Rfntai  Formed Concrete Products  .9886 ��� 885-5333  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   f  ��� HEATING ���  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for InfomMtlon c*'l 886-7311  Service  Is our  business  only  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  ������ <,..M Steam Cleaning J3fl-P>  ^886-7112 y       Hwy 101. Gibsons    ^999/  J7Years Experience Commercial And Residential  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  "\  Res. 886-9949  J  ROLAND'S "  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5'* Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soflits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "\  Hwy. 101   Sechell  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I     IB      i  CANADIAN!  885-2360  fcfced this space?  ������ ���' .Gajl ;1h<? COAST/NEWS^ \;X   'M:  .'-. ��� 886-2&Z2 or-886:7817M >x  16.  Coast News, October 29,1984  '���������ii.  3.  ; 4.  5.  6.  7.  ���  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  \ >.  14.  15.  16.  Homes *. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Memorlam  Thank You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets & Livestock  Music  travel  Wanted  Free  Garage Sales  17. Barter &. Trade  f 8. For Sale  19. Autos  20. Campers  21. Marine  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to Rent  25. Bed &. Breakfast  26. For Rent  27. Help Wanted  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. Business  Opportunities  31. Legal  32. B.C. & Yukon  M;.M::v'H6mes':  .& Property  Coast News Classifieds  J  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off*  your Classifieds  at any one of our  friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENOER rlARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  m     Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  ft Gifts  883-9914  *���������-���* IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B ft J Store  885-9435  " , .      IK. SECHELT'  Books ft Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  'ROBERTSCREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  "    IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  For sale by owner: 1 % storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt., FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt. Rd. $69,500. Eves. & wknds.  886-8500. #47  It's a steal at $47,000. 2 bdrm.  cozy house. Close to schools and  shopping. Sauna, wood and elec.  heating. Garage with workshop.  Nice level lot. 886-8740.   '   #45  Abbs Rd. Lg. family home w/exc.  view, carport, 7 appl., Ig.  sundeck, 2 FP's & compl. in-law  ste. 101/2% 5 yr. financing.  886-9648. #45  Approx. 1500 sq. ft. home with  wrap-around sundeck, 3 bdrm.,  2 bths. On Ig. lot close to mall &  schools. $69,900. All offers considered. Ph. 461-8994 or  885-2087. #45  Under the Rent Distress Act:  Part, built log cabin. For info  phone 886-7700. #46  Lease to purchase Ig. 2 bdrm.  home. Large lot, FP, carport,  elec. heat. On Southwood Road.  112-321-0880. #46  ��� Lower VillMte*  Coast News  886-2622  Ingram, Dawn is pleased to announce the arrival of her 7 Ib. 15  oz. brother, Bradley Neil, on Oct.  20/84. Proud parents are Dale &  Cathy. Grandparents are Tucker  & Donna Forsyth of Gibsons and  Neil & Melba Ingram of Entwistle,  Alberta. Thanks to Ingrid &  Diane. A special thank you to Dr.  Petzold. #44  Obituaries  WOOF: passed away October 25,  1984, Laura May Woof late of  Gibsons.-aged 85 years. Survived  by her sister Isabel Brown, Vancouver; 2 daughters, Dorothy  Mac Donald of Richmond; Doreen  Musgrove of Gibsons. Nine  grandchildren and 13 great  grandchildren, memorial service  Monday, October 29 at 1 p.m. in  the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Archdeacon  James Whittles officating. Cremation. Remembrance donations to  Sechelt District Association for  Retarded Children, Box 11.28,  Gibsons would be appreciated.  #44  prop off your classifieds at our friendly|  jftcfpfe place at the Garden Bay Store.  Thank You  Special thank you to all the doctors & nurses for their concern,  love & care of our mother-  grandmother Laura Woof.  Musgroves, MacDonalds, Clarks.  Hemstalks&Mehics. #44  ADVMRTISfMG  ��_/  runahlne Coast News  rtteerves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line "1*". Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  .  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  ��'������  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C  ��   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  I -   Minimum M** per 3 line Insertion.  '       . MTU      I     ������     HJII..IH..       I��lll-.l   II   !��������� ������    ���       IIIMIII          I  I  I  L                                                    J  c     m          nzc   m   3  We wish to extend our heart felt  thanks to the wonderful nursing  staff of Kiwanis Village Intermediate Care' Home for the  warm loving care & attention  given so generously to our mother  & grandmother Betty Wevers.  Words cannot describe how much  we appreciate all you did for her.  Lydia, Beverly & Ken, #44  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners, etc.  For more info phone 885-5655 or  886-9058. #46  Announcements  '! Xf  __LM    .  .     ML     .  _     _LJ  zl~ _:  I I  jd>t.4.i..i i-.. i i i i i i i i i i r  I]  t  ���fclASSIFICATIQW: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  J��"  3  I love Michael Jackson. Mike  Thriller Ellison is my name. I hate  the Rolling Stones cause they just  callmeDuane. #44  Roberts Creek Fire Department  announces fireworks start at 7:15  at the golf course, Wed. Oct. 31.  #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  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  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  **���       Weddings  &. Engagements  WEDDING  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your, famjly? Announce the happy 'event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  4 cats, 1 blk. female, 2 neutered  tabbies (1 short tail), 1 blk./wht.  male kitten. 883-9982.        #44  35 mm camera, Cannon. Lost in  lower Gibsons. Ph. 886-3939.  #44  Missing. Patra, black fern..cat.  White whiskers, bib and booties,  in Gower Ft/Mahan Rd. area. If  seen dead or alive please ph.  886-9386. #44  Female golden retriever,  children's pet, sadly missed.  Reward. 886-7130. #44  Ladies' Seiko watch on Oct.  20th. Reward. 885-4658.     #44  The lady that saw a rack sack at  the Back Alley Books please call  885-3672. #44  One single key, grey metal, Gibsons area. 886-9165. #44  Found  ���MM;^-r^?^-J';3%^  2 part Suffoc ewes just.bred.  Good breeders. $150 each. Sgl.  or both. 886-8464. #46  -DOG & CAT  GROOMING  BYJOYWALKEY  at Wishful Thinking  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Music  r��>  PIANO  TUNING  Ken, Dalgleish  886-2843  For Sale  QUALITY CEDAR  "X 415"  lin. ft.  1x 621*  lin. ft.  1x 8 28*  lin. ft.  1x10 35c  lin.'ft.  2x 3 20*  lin. ft.  2x 4 25*  lin! ft.  2x 6 42e  lin. ft.  2x 8 56c  lin. ft.  2x10 70e  lin. ft.  4x 4 56c  lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road,  Halfmoon  Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Eves.  ""USE OUR  INTEREST FREEi  LAYAWAY PLAN!  FOR CHRISTMAS  TOYS & HOBBIES  Sunnycrest Centre  Small beige terrier type dog. Collar & flea collar. Langdale terminal. 885-2898. #44  All white Malamute cross,  female, 2 years old Found Fri.  Oct. 19 in Roberts Creek. Call  886-8837 or (SPCA at 885-5420.  File: Pearson, Crowe Rd.)     #44  Young female red Cocker Spanel,  big paws. Found Gower Point &  Pratt Rd. area. Ph. 885-3447.  ���   #44  Young orange cat in Hopkins  Landing. 886-2145. #44  1 male silver gray short-haired  tabby cat w/brown collar. Found  in lower Gibsons. 886-3978 eves.  xX;X: X Pets  & livestocf  J  Siamese & Snowshoe kittens.  $55.885-5938. #45  Wanted  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Wanted: Small trailer for hauling  wood. Cheap. 886-2755.      #44  Used upright piano in good cond.  Warmly awaited. Quickly ph.  883-9958. #44  Used cassettes. Classical or rock  for child's use. 885-9969.    #45  Wanted To Bus-  Logs  Fir    Hemlock  DOMAN  FOREST PRODUCTS  LOG SUPPLY DEPT.  748-3711  Free tp,good homes. Drarf Neth.  rabbj"SM4 mos. Lovely pets. Ph..  883-9958.  #44  F,ou[yfords.of cedar mill-ends.  Also.-10 yards of sawdust free.  Just pay delivery. 886-8404.  #45  Rummage sale, Sat. Nov. 3, 10  a.m. - 2 p.m. St. Bartholomew's  Hall, Gibsons. Baked goods,  crafts, clothing, junque. Proceeds to. Sunshine Coast Christians for Life. #44  Huge 4 family yard sale Sat. Nov.  3, 11 a.m. Rain or shine. Corner  Bay & Headlands. No early birds.  #44  Swap-delivered firewood for sign  painting. Call Rosanne 886-2284.'  #44  Have large treed lot in Gibsons to  exchange for I8V2' mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar. 988-3887 or  929-5269. TFN  For Sale  26'' Electrohome colour TV. Exc.  cond. 885-5963. #44  .22 Cal. rifle $100; 100 lb.  barbell set, $50 177 cal. pis.  $35; hood & fend, for Chev C/10,  67-72, $100 ���+. $25 each;  Yamy-400, needs work $300  after 5, 883-9334 #45  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Furnace oil $.35 per litre. Any  quanitity. Phone 886-2051 after 5  p.m. only. #45  m  m  m  m  Final  Clearance I  All Vacs Priced   Jj  Low to Move    J  Out Fast!  1  KERN'S  HOME  jJ   FURNISHINGS  ��        886-8886  IfTTTTT J II 111  Wood dresser w/3-way mirror  $75; vanity w/3-way mirror &  Stool $75; Gendron pram $35;  antique travel chest $80.  886-8242.  #45  Canopy for import truck. White  fibreglass above cab height.  $325.885-7209. #45  Metal garden shed 7'x9'6" incl.  wood base. $100. 883-9305. #45  1.1,700 BTU Shell Oil furance.  Flame retention head, double  heat exchfter., still on warranty.  $200. Phone 987-4780 evenings.  #44  Sale on instruments and dance  rvyelar. .Also, .secondhand -(instruments wanted. String 'n  Things. 885-7781. #44  Skates, ladies' 5V2, near new, no  pics; men's safety shoes, sz. 10.  Offers. 886-7134. #46  Hitachi apt. size washer & dryer.  $375,886-3824.. #46  Moving. Must sell gold elec.  stove & fridge. 1 yr. old. $1,000  pair. 886-2474. #44  TIME TO  SPRUCE UP  YOUR HOME  FOR  CHRISTMAS  Good supply of  * fabrics  * 01'ny/s  * foam and  -k  upholstery supplies  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Sturdy kitchen table & 2 maple  chairs $25; stereo stand $40;  fold down couch, black vinyl  cover $25; gas lawnmower $35.  Moving. 883-9389. #46  10% OH. Tulips-30 varieties;  daffodils-15 var.; hyacinth-7  var.; crocus, freesia, paperwhite,  iris, etc. Old. Granthams Landing  store, 886-9238. Hours: 9:30 till  3. #46  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  u  Satellite System  8'   $1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  886-7414  as  z  Toi| Prices  Are Super At  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  as  2CE  Like new Captain style % size  waterbed, 4 roller drawers $300.  886-9048. #44  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, 1h HP  elec. motor, bench grinder, moving. 883-9389. #44  Bed chesterfield, gd. cond. $50  OBO; Encyc. Brit. 42 to 53 in  walnut case $60 OBO. Ph.  886-7178 before 8 p.m.        #44  Oval braided rug; Ig. dog cage;  astroturf, 8x20; highchair;  clothing; plants; old frig.-works.  886-3780. #46  2 snow tires 155R13; 4 radiais  used SR13/155. All $100. Ph.  886-9742.   ��� #44  Kingsize waterbed. Frame, four  poster and padded. $100 0B0..  Ph. 886-3925aft. 7 p.m.      #44  Youth bed $100 & bdrm. suite  $200.886-8050. #44  Firewood for sale. Hemlock & fir.  $70 per cord delivered.  886-8050,886-8496. #46  _^JMgwK.^KMK^B^^'^E^^TPi^P^^^^!B!gjB  m.  a  I  Indoor  Plant Room  GRAND  OPENING  Sat. Nov. 3rd  Join us for  Coffee &  Doughnuts!!  FALL SALE  20% OFF  All Fruit Trees,  Ornamentals & Shrubs  Perennials  Buy 3 for the  Price of 2  (Reg. $1.50 each)  Peat Moss  Reg. $9.75 Sale.$8.50"  ^arm;6:Qdrderi;  1  1  i  i  m  I Down  I Qui Its  "   Matching   covers   and  sheets also available.  KERN'S  HOME  r,   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  ,mmmmmTtfTttW  Autos  Wanted: Cheap Toyota car or  truck. Any cond. considered.  886-8344. #44  1 - 302 Hotter cam $30; 2 sets of  302 heads $100; .307 Chev  engine $250; '63 VW Dunebuggy  $300; new movie screen $40.  886-2951. #46  '67 VW Van, no rust, rebuilt  eng., camperized with pop top.  $2,200.885-2687. #44  1984 F250 4X4, 13,000 ki. 6.9 L  diesel, automatic. Lots of options.  886-7837. TFN  1974 Ford F350 pickup &  canopy. Reas. cond., auto,  PS/PB. $900 OBO. 886-9393.-  #45  '69 Chev, frame rusted, 327  engine tight & quiet. New tires.  $250 firm. 886-7858. #45  '72 TR6. Rebuilt motor, trans.,  nev' brakes, exhaust. Must sell.  $4,200 080.461-8994.       #45  75 Dodge Van High Top. Gd.  run. cond., gd. tires, 66,000 mi.  Semi camperized. Best offer.  886-2402.     . #45  1972 MGB Sportscar. Asking  $2,500 OBO. For more info  885-4542. #44  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. dosed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.        TFN  AUTO m  ElSCtPiC  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLESHOOTING &  REWIRING   INDUSTRIALS  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       886-9963  J.  Campers  1976 IOV2 ft. camper $1,800  OBO. 886-2357. #44  24 FT; TERRY TRAVEL TRAILER  Nice bathroom with shower &  bath. Good condtion. $5,500.  883-2583 after 5. 883-2715  days. #46  LANTZVILLE RECREATION  CENTRE LTD.  6 miles north of Nanaimo, kitty  corner from Woodgrove Shopping  Centre is looking for good, clean  motorhomes, travel trailers, van  conversions, campers, trucks,  ��� cars & boats���anything clean  with a potential for resale. Free,  on-the-spot appraisal & pick up.  Consignment or spot cash. We  have the best highway exposure  on Vancouver Island, approximately 25,000 vehicles daily.  Ask for Bruce Lloyd or Ken Punt.  Bus. 390-3441, Res. 390-2218.  D.LJ7363. Open 7 days a week.  #47  Hunter special: Camper fully  equip. Phone after 6 p.m.  886-8231. #44  1973 24' FB 5th wheel travel  trlr., body, brakes, 10 ply  tandem tires & running gear all in  exc. cond. 2-way fridge, 2 way  hot shower & furn. Sleeps 5.  $6,500. 886-2553 after 5 p.m.  #44  24' 5th wheel travel trailer. Fully  equip. Good cond. $6,500.  886-2553. #45  Marine  Sm. boat trailer $150 OBO.  886-9696. #46  20' FG Sangster H/T, Volvo I/O,  dual bat., auto, bilge pump, new  CB, 8 track, AM radio, head,  sink, spotlight, swim grid & ladder, lifejackets. New 10 HP Honda O/B auxilary. Galv. Roadrun-  ner trailer. $4,900. 886-7481  after 6 p.m. .,#45  37' Fine Samson FC sailboat  cruiser. Live aboard. Well built by  owner survey. $62,000, offers.  886-7400. #45  Mobile Homes  Mobile  home  space available.  Sunshine  Coast  Mobile  Home '  Park. 886-9826. TFN  650 Yamaha Maxim 1980.: New;  tires, low mileage. Runs great.  $1,600,886-7097. '#46  Wahted^to Rent  Prof. cple. required 2/3 bdrm.  house on 2 yr. (or longer) lease.  Pref. Roberts Ck. to West Sechelt  area. Will pay good rent for right  home. Phone 885-4466 days.TFN  Mature prof. cpl. require unfurn.  accom. Pref. m\N WF, min. 2  bdrm.., 1200 sq. ft. Enjoy g'ard.  Call collect 922-0507 after Oct.  25th. #45;  Small 1 bdrm. cabin. Isolated or  WF,  from  now till  spring or  longer, for quiet resp..employed  adult. Refs. avail. Please call col-,  led 733-0127 days or 689-9775.  eves. #46 Coast News, October 29,1984  1.7.  2 bdrm: house w/garage, North  Rd.. Gibsons. $425/mo.  886-9063. #46  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt. FP.  bsmt.. $450/mo. Avail, immed.  886-3726. #46  Private studio beach cottage, year  round for one quiet person. No  pets. Granthams.' $300.  886-8284. #46  The Ritz Motel. Reasonable daily  and weekly rates on units. Biweekly and ��� monthly rates on  cabins. Furnished, includes all  utilities. Call now. 886-2401.  #44'  2 bdrm. cabin wood heat.  Fridge/stove. Gibsons area.  $350/mo. 886-8651. #44  Cozy sm. warm cabin, furr,. Upper Gibsons. $175 incl. util. Quiet  area. 886-8370. #44  Comf. furn. 1 bdrm. duplex.  Elec. heat. For single person  Roberts Creek WF. 886-9885.  #44  Unfurn. 1 bedrm. suite in very  clean & quiet bid. Adults only.  Heat & hot w?.ier 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.  '.'.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  Granthams. Vk bdrm. suite,  waterfront, .privacy, verandah,  FP, No dogs or children. $350.  886-8284. #45  2 bdrm. apt., ocean view, furn.  or unfurn. $350/mo. 883-9923.  : #46  Furn. bach, ste., lower Gibsons  w/view, priv. entrance, garden.  Avail.'now. Ref. req. 278-9224.  : ��� -'v #45  3 bdrm. house for rent in Sechelt.  $400 per mo. Ph. 112-278-5800.  #44  two bdrm. mobile 14x70. deluxe  with acorn FP. Yard for children.  Gibsons. Ph. 886-8619.       #44  3 bdrm. house $450; 2 bdrm.  townhouse w/view $425; 2  bdrm. house w/view $350; 2  bdrm. WF ste. $275; 1 bdrm.  $175. 886-7204 eves. #44  Selma Park. 2 bedroom house.  Oil heat. Avail. Nov. 1. $325/mo.  885-4546. #45  OCEANSIDE 2 bdrm. apt. furn. or  unfurn. $350. Pender Harbour.  883-9923. #45  2 bdrm. house on hwy near  hospital. Available Nov. 3. $375.  885-4761. #45  FOR RtTiT  TRAILER SPACES  Available Immediately  Monthly Rates  Wilson Creek Campground  885-5937  Help VV-tnted  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre requires a full time  permanent child care/family  counsellor. Related educa  tional background and experience in child care work  and family counselling is required. Submit resumes by  November 9th to:  | Director.   WCFC.   Box   770.  Isechelt. B.C.  Earn extra money showing  Watkins products to your friends  & neighbours. Ph. 886-2856. #44  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. V4M 3Y8.  #44  Person for house cleaning.  886-9165. #44  Work Wanted  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  Brand new house, 1200 sq. ft.  | plus basement. Gibsons, adults  only',    no   pets.   $575/mo.  885-3165,886-8226. #44  These, beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting vat$450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 min. drive from shops.  On Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352,  884-5344 or 884-5398.        #44  i bdrm. cottage on 5 acres in  Rbts. ,Crk. $290/mo. Refs. req.  Terri 886-8295. #44  2 bdrm. house in Granthams. Oil  furnacp & wood heat. Avail. Oct.  15. $325. 885-3286. #44  Oceanside 2 bdrm. apt. $375 per  month includes heat & light.  883-9923. #44  FREE ESTIMATE  ��� WORKING* DRAWINGS  ��� CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Responsible person looking for  F/T child care. 6 yrs. exp. Good  ref. 886-9495. #46  SMALL MOTOR REPAIRS  Winterize,' tune-up or repair your  lawnmowers, rotptjllers,&..garden  tractors. Will pick-up & deliver.  Call W. Wells Repairs, 886-9258.  #46  Exp. seamstress will do alterations, repairs quickly, reas!, wk.  guar. 886-7289. #46  Experienced plumber needs  work, old or new, big or small.  Reasonable rates. 886-9149. #46  MINOR ALTERATIONS  Fix zippers, hem pants, narrow  slacks, etc. Ph. 886-7274.    #46  BONDED CLEANERS  Available for housecleaning.  886-8571. #46  Lk-U.  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  riO REASONS  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  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  cgps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Septic Tank Pumping  Portable Toilet Rental  Bonniebrook Ind. 886-7064  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters,   skirting,   additions.  | roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sob $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  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.  VON WO TFN  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors ana others having  claims against the Estate of J.  MERVYN BOUCHER, deceased, who died on September  7. 1984, are hereby required  to send them to the undersigned Executrix at P.O. Box  1280. Sechelt. British Columbia, before December 4. 1984  after which date the Executrix  will distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard'to the  claims of which it has notice.  MARDI BOUCHER  Executrix  By: Eastwood & Company  Barristers & Solicitors  Post Office Box 1280  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  (885-5831)  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estaie of  HARRY MONTAGU RIVETT  also known as.HARRY MONTAGUE RIVETT. deceased,  who died on December 3,  1983, are hereby required to  send them to the undersigned  Executor at R.R. #4, Gibsons.  British Columbia, VON 1V0,  before the '20th day of  November, 1984, after which  date the Executor will  distribute the said Estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice:  James Wayne Rowe  Executor  By: J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  R.R. #4, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  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.  Meet your match. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m. to 6 p.m. #44  1976   Cat   518   Une   Skidder  $34,000. D6C Cat, tilts, F550  cargo, and pony winch $42,500.  Both in excellent condition. Phone  265-3766 Nakusp, B.C.        #44  Gun bargains. Save up to 40% by  subscribing to "The Gunrunner".  The Canadian monthly newspaper  for buying, selling and trading  modern and antique firearms and  accessories. Subscription: $15 per  year to Gunrunner, Box 565T,  Lethbridge, Alta. T1J 3Z4. Sample  copy $1.50. Don't delay-get on our  subscription list today. #44  World Vision aids needy families  worldwide. Perhaps you can help  with your time, dollars or prayers.  To enquire call World Vision in  Vancouver at 324-6368.        #44  New York posters!!! Unique  Christmas presents. Exciting  Western posters titles 'Go Ahead-  Make My Day!' and ���Boots!'.  Wholesale framing/mounting  available. Send $17.75 each to  S.F. Fine Arts, Box 6234, 1139  Lonsdale, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7M2H4. .     #45  Two tor 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 toil-free  112-800-242-0637. Vancouver  area.-call 438-5357. #46  108 Resort deluxe accommodation, licensed restaurant, championship golf course, tennis,  horseback riding, cross-country  skiing, whirlpool, sauna, games  room, satellite TV. ..Commercial  rates available. 791-5211.      #48  New ail steel portable sawmill,  three block carriage 34 opening,  hydraulic feed hydraulic setworks  clock face dial pantograph, 41 feet  overall, full price $.18,500.  112-395-2262. #44  Low cost roofing/building sheet  metal flashings, shipped  throughout B.C. Galvanized coloured flashings. Vents, copper  drains. Menzies. Box 1094,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0. (604)  533-5711. Fast service.     '   #45  Winter growing starts now. Metal  Halide 1000W. $199. Heater  16.000 BTU $114. Over 20.000  products for indoor, greenhouse  and hydroponic growing. Have  tomatoes for Christmas. Lots of  Christmas gifts $2-$50. Send $2  for catalogue to Western Water  Farms Inc.. 1244 Seymour Street, .  Vancouver. V6B 3N9. 682-6636.  #45  Reg. Alaskan Malamutes, two one  year olds & two six month olds.  Females $350. Writtea guarantee.  All breeding stock x-rayed. Bear-  paw Kennels. Call collect  826-9721. #44  River acreages-Saskatoon-Market  Garden and country residential.  Sizes-three, 15, 32 and 80 acres,  road, school bus, utilities to site.  !\,   I  f.   <  (306)382-1856.  #44;  40 acres $21,285. Trees, view,  stream, lake front. Low down pay-'  ment, owner held contract. Call for~:  information (206)734-8588.   #44  J.D. 450 C crawler six-way dozer  350 hrs.. like new. $37,000.  Phone 425-2628. #44  CKC registered Mack Lab pups.  British, American and Canadian.  F.T. Ch's. in pedigree.  Guaranteed. $200-$250.  Glenclova Kennels. Box .132. 150  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2G0.  296-3514. #44  1974 Chev C 65 427 engine and  air brakes: Holmes W45 wrecker  $3,000; T1 Bradbury hoist, exc.  cond. $5,000. 112(604)  885-5500. #44  1977 Doublewide Homco. Four  bedrooms, oil/wood heat. Appliances, drapes, skirting,  timbers, Joey shack, sundeck.  $30,000 firm. Phone Smithers  112-847-9868. #44  No down payment. From $16,500;  12% interest, 10 yrs. Madeira  Park, one km north of Pender Harbour Hotel. 112)604)883-2892.  Moorage available. #44  Nice new 2100 sq. ft. home. Four  bedrooms, tiled roof, lots of extras.  $102,000., Two-car garage, oak  kitchen, landscaped. Abbotsford  area. 826-6678 after 6 p.m.   #44  Fraser Valley home on one-half  acre. Raise animals or grow a  huge garden. Moving. Sell  $60,000 or trade $20,000 equity  for land, RV, WHY. (604)  823-4003. #44  * ���  Grave markers, monuments, plaques. Urns, natural stone granite-  bronze, manufacturing, refinishing  repairs. Buy direct and save. Open  six days/week 8 a.m. to .9 p.m.  Tradesman's Monuments Co.,  10355, Jacobsen St. "Mission,  B.C. V2V4H9. 112-826-9114.  #44  XXX adult video. All titles protected by copyright: Colorful  boxes. Call toll free  112-800-663-6555 or write On  Track Vision, 13381-72nd Ave.,  Surrey, B.C. V3W 2N5.        #44  A gift to last a lifetime! Available  now! Original to North America!  European handmade stuffed  animals. Ideal gift for children of  all ages. Contact Corym  Marketing Wholesalers  (604)271-6126. Novelty & toy  store, enquiries welcome. Color  catalogue and samples available.  #44  Portable bandsaw mill for one  man operation up to 3000 B/F  per day. Logs any length to 20"  dia., 30% more efficient than circular. Five minute set up starts  $5,000. Information 524-6431.  A.G. Wannamaker, 9860-120A.  St. Surrey, B.C. V3V4H9.    #44  GIBSONS RCMP  Several motor vehicle accidents were reported to police  last week. A great majority of  these accidents resulted in  various charges under the  Motor Vehicle Act being laid  against the drivers of the  vehicles involved.  On October 19, $40 worth of  damage was done to the railing  of the Gibsons government  wharf by driver Marvin Iverson  who was charged with driving  too fast for road conditions.  Also on the nineteenth, a single  motor vehicle accident was  reported from. Beach Avenue in  Roberts Creek. Driver Michael  Grohne, who sustained facial  injuries, was charged with driving too fast for road conditions.  On October 23, Deborah  Robinson was involved in a  motor vehicle accident on North  Road. Robinson, who was  charged with driving too fast  for road conditions, apparently  came around a corner too fast  and hit another car. Robinson's  car sustained $600 worth of  damage. On October 25, Dora  Finlayson of Roberts Creek was  issued a traffic violation notice  as a result of striking a parked  vehicle when travelling north  bound on North Road.  Finlayson was charged with  driving without due care and attention. On the same day, a  single vehicle accident occurred  on North Road at the "S"  bend. A vehicle, whose driver  has not been located, ended up  in the ditch. The driver will be  charged with driving without  due care and attention.  A break and entry was  reported on October 25 by Dick  Rottluff of Fiedler Bros. Contracting. Thieves broke into a  trailer and stole a quantity of  goods from the office area.  A vehicle parked near a  residence on School Road was  vandalized on October 20. A  mirror on the driver's side was  ripped off and two front  fenders were bent.  A 35 mm single reflex GAF  camera in a blue case complete  with telephoto lens was stolen  from the garage of a residence  located in Gibsons on Highway  101. The equipment was valued  at ���$550.  Madeira Park resident Luke  Willian Petraschuk, aged 27,  has been charged with break,  entry and theft in connection  with the theft of the Roberts  Creek Fire Department fire  truck stolen on the morning of  October 7. Other charges may  be contemplated against  Petraschuk. Two more suspects  have yet to be charged.  Police have located a  lawnmower, found on October  16 near Malaview Road, which  can be claimed by the owner  pending proper identification.  When inquiring, please quote  file #84/29/68.  Police also have a boy's  BMX vehicle of fair value,  found on October 22 at the rear  of the post office in Gibsons.  Please quote file #84/3011 when  inquiring.  SECHELT RCMP  A break and entry into a  Garden Bay residence was  reported on October 20.  Undergarments were stolen  from the bedroom.  A CB antenna was reported  stolen from a boat October 20.  The theft could have occurred  in the last three weeks.  On October 21, $20 worth of  gas was syphoned from a vehicle parked on Mission Point  Road.  On October 23, a black bear  Our town  skin was stolen from a British M;  Columbia Forest Products - ;  camp. Also reported stolen on ;  the twenty-third were a 303 rifle- *  in Secret Cove and a windsurfer X ���  sail woth $500 from the beach Jj  area near Browning Road. ? !���  Twenty-six year old Gerald:!  Allan Eliott of Chilliwack diedK  instantly when a tree he was'M  falling sprang back and struck ;M  him. The accident occurred Oc- p',  tober 20, at 2:30 p.m. Eliott was t*  employed as a faller for B.C. n;  Forest Products and was work- X  ing in a camp in Jervis Inlet.     pt  The drug problem  The drugs that are used most  commonly in our town are  heroin, cocaine, marihuana,  chemicals (LSD-MDA-Mesca-  line) and psilocybin mushrooms.  Heroin is often referred to as  horse, H or smack and it can injected or sniffed. Heroin is addictive and an overdose can  cause death. It has a depressant  effect causing drowsiness or  sleep. Side effects range through  nausea, vomiting, respiratory  depression, constricted pupils  and a flushed complexion. Signs  to watch for determining if the  drug is being used are needles,  syringes, blackened spoons,  empty capsules and on the user,  needles marks. Heroin is usually  contained in a gelatin capsule  form. At three per cent to 10 per  cent strength, a cap is worth  from $35 to $50.  Cocaine is referred to as nose  candy, snow, blow or coke. The  drug can be injected or sniffed  and is commonly carried in  small paper wrappings. There is  no physical dependance on the  drug. The dependance is purely  mental. Cocaine gives the user a  stimulant effect. Possible signs  for spotting a cocaine user are  enlarged pupils, dry nose and  sniffing. One gram of cocaine at  20 per cent strength would cost  around $200. The drug can be  found in varying strengths and  is commonly sold in bars.  Marihuana is from the Cannabis family and is referred to  as grass, weed, smoke, pot or  reefer. It is commonly smoked,  either in cigarette form or in a  pipe. Symptoms of marihuana  use are red eyes, dry mouth,;  talkativeness,   daydreaming'!  coughing and thirst. There are'  many   different   types   of  marihuana such as homegrown^  Columbian,       Hawaiian*:  Jamaican ��� and   Thai    weed.  Regular marihuana is sold for  $15  a  gram.   Homegrown  is:  about $5 a gram. Homegrown'  marihuana is reported to be the  number  one  money  crop  iri  Canada and has grossed more  than the B.C. apple crop. Three,  crops are harvested per year and;  homegrown is very abundant on  the Sunshine Coast.  Hashish is also in the Can-r'  nabis family, as Cannabis resin  or hash oil. Hashish is usually in.  a solid form either dark or light  greenish brown in colour. Hash  oil is usually a thick dark liquid.  Both hashish and hash oil have  the same effect as marihuana  and sell for $15 to $20 per gram:  Lycergic Acid Diathalamide,  more commonly known as LSD  is a chemical taken orally. It \%  usually presented on blotting  paper. LSD is a hallucinogenic  whose signs are dilated pupils;  cold hands, vomiting and occasionally violent or disturbed  behavior. One hit of LSD will  sell from $3 to $8.  Next week, we will write  about some of the more general  aspects of thebehavior of drug  users. Please write to us at: Qujf  Town, Box 460, Gibsons; B.C^ ;  Welfare changes  ik. ���<  In accordance with the new  regulations effective April 1,  1984, the Unemployment Action Centre would like to explain the changes in the welfare  system. All people will be affected by these changes, but  those hurt most are people  under 26.  .    Isi Mlh    2nd Mlh 9ih Mlh  Single under 26  no children $325     $350    $375  Cple. under 26  no children $570     $595    $620  Single over 26  no children        $350     $375,   $375 :< j  Cple. over 26 M ',  no children $595     $620    $620 �� ','  Remember these figures are '  maximum figures but it does ;  not mean that everyone will ;  receive maximum benefits. The '  other major change is that \\ '  you are waiting for UIG <  benefits, Human Resources will 1  no longer help you out. | j!  Please contact the Unemploy'p I  ment Action Centre at 886-2425, !  if you have any further ques- Mi  tions. X. |  B.C. &. Yukon  Garage door, 9x7 raised panel  'hemlock stiles, redwood/cedar  panel suitable for painting or staining complete with hardware $299.  Professional Stanley openers  $229. Call us for all your door  needs. Doorland, Abbotsford  853-4431. #44  Hockey jackets - $16 up. Jerseys  -$10 up. Buy direct from the factory and save! Peter Upton Jacket.  Works. Toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #46  Pacific All Star Angus Show and  Sale. November 3rd, at Midway  Livestrock Auction, Abbotsford.  Show at 10:30 a.m., sale at 1  p.m. B.C. Aberdeen Angus  Association, Site 205, C-6, R.R.  #2, Qualicum Beach, B.C. V0R  2T0.752-6007. #44  Take over lease Toshiba copier  with reduction. Done only 60,000  copies. 20 months left on-36  month lease at $394.02 quarterly.  Phone 256-4219 for details.    #44  Cash in on income tax. Earn  money doing tax returns. Learn  money-saving tips by correspondence. U & R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6. #44  Vitamins, vitamins, vitamins.  Would you like to save 10% to  50% on quality brand-name  vitamins? Free catalogue. Write today: Family Vitamins, Box 3757,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N 3W4.     #46  Gas heat getting expensive? Consider an add-on wood furnace from  Valley Comfort. Now approved for  gas, oil, electric. Information and  nearby dealer's name contact:  Valley Comfort, Box 15, Crescent  Valley, B.C. V0G 1 HO. 359-7296.  #44  B.C. ;&. Yukon  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lkjhting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829.  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  ��� dance. D.6102. TFN  Video store for sale. Good location  on Vancouver Island. Fine future  investment with good return.  Large film library, newest titles.  S52.000. Phone 112-286-3383.  #44  Travel business. We require tour  operators and marketors  throughout B.C. for bus tours,  cycle, windsurf, fishing, etc.  Full/part-time. Will train and  finance. Phone 112-526-4702.  #44  Hockey players needed immediately for Powell River Regal  Senior "AA" H.C. Must be 19  years of age and have had junior  "A" experience. Call 483-4283 or  483-3089 after 5 p.m. #44  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. #44  "Factory   To   You   Prices".  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at .294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  Pacific All Star Angus Show and  Sale. November 3, at Midway  Livestock Auction, Abbotsford.  Show at 10:30 a.m., sale at 1  p.m. B.C. Aberdeen Angus  Association, Site 205, C-6,  R.R.#2, Qualicum Beach, B.C.  V0R 2T0. 752-6007.  #44  Contractors. Home improvement  specialists stay busy all winter.  Handle the most energy efficient  windows on the market. High profits. Cut-to-size available. Call  Wayne Byrd. (604)294-1716.  Crystaplex Plastics Ltd. #44  Earn $70,000 plus per year. Invest  $90,000 for stock,, equipment,  goodwill. Radio Shack franchise  for sale. Great location in mall, excellent lease, fantastic opportunity  for owner operator. If interested  contact George Wall, Box 70.  Smithers. V0J 2N0. 847-4485.  #45  Quality fresh whole goat milk  available at Safeway, Woodwards  & Overwaitea. Order, from your  dairy manager or Capri Dairy.  743-9834.  ' #44  Sheet metal toots 8' brake 18  guago, 30" shear, 30" bar folder.  30" roller, 24 gauge lockformer,  crimper, header, edger. $5,000  firm. Phone 265-4122. #44  B.C. "L  Yukon  Quality fabrics discounted to clear.  Wood gaberdine, upholstery  velvets, nylon tweeds, poly cottons, deep pile. Samples: send $3  to The Upholstery Place. Box  3771. Smithers. B.C. V0J2N0.  '       #44  Good   hay   -   Alfalfa/Brome/  Timothy/   Clover   Mix.    Pure  Timothy.    $50/ton.     F0B:  Vanderhoof.  Delivery available.;,'  30   lb.   square  bales.   Phone  Vanderhoof (604)567-4620. Also  custom feeding. #44  Hope Golf & Country Club, invites  proposals for the operation &,  management of Golf-Pro Shop. 40'  seat lounge & short order, + 125  seat licenced banquet room. Experience & references required.  Reply by Nov. 30, 1984 to Larry  Ortis, Pres., Hope Golf & Country  Club. Box 1030, Hope, B.C. VOX  1L0. Tel. weekdays 869-5614 or  869-2378. #44  Electrolysis is permanent hair  removal. Support local TAPEBC  member. For information regarding member in your area, write to  TAPEBC, 7141-I20th Street,  Delta. V4E2A9.591-3114.     #44  Auction business and 3400 ft.  building three-quarter acre on  busy road. Try your trade. Owner  will help finance sale, reason other  interests. 722-3613 -10 a.m. to 6  p.m. #44  Aggressive dealers invited. Join  our winning team marketing home  security products. Potential earnings $ 1,250/week. Residential  Burglar Alarms, 2050 West 12th,  Vancouver, B.C. V6J 2G2.  732-7605. #44 18  Coast News. October 29,1984  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  Sheila Edney, R.R.04, Gibsons, who correctly located the swan on  Pratt Road, Gibsons.  Skelly suggests  Ferry meeting  ourism stresse  The    meeting    between  representatives   of   the   B.C.  Ferry   Corporation   and   interested   parties   from   communities using the service, produced  some  interesting ideas  and suggestions, according to  Sunshine   Coast   Regional  District Director Jim Gurney,  who   attended   with   Director  John Shaske, chairman of the  SCRD Transportation Committee.    Powell   River,   Texada  Island and the Sunshine Coast  were represented, as was the  Economic Development Commission.  Captain Whalen, who is in  charge of operations for B.C.  Ferries, and an advertising  representative from the corporation were on hand with Mr.  Jim Price to answer questions  and respond to suggestions  made.  The main emphasis of the  meeting, said Director Gurney,  was the development of  tourism, including the porposal  of a Sunshine Circle Tour, going from Horsehoe Bay up the  Sunshine Coast, to Powell  River, Comox, Nanaimo and  back to Horseshoe Bay. This  tour could take place in one  day, with a few scheduling  changes.  One positive result of the  meeting was the statement that  Mr. Price wants to work with  new ferry approach  the transportation group to  make the new schedule for  1985, instead of releasing it only  days before its implementation.  There was also news that a  waiting room and offices will be  constructed at the Langdale  Terminal.  Directors Shaske and Gurney  pushed for B.C. Ferries to make  public the plans for the terminal  area, instead bf revealing it to  the public bit by bit.  Said Director Gurney in a  conversation with the Coast  News after the meeting, "B.C.  Ferries may be very good at  market development, but they  are reluctant to. do market  research. They have a system  that works for ships ahd crews  but not for the people who use  it. Director Shaske shouldn't  have to be doing surveys of  commuter opinions and so on;  that's something the corporation should be doing, but if they  don't, we have to."  There will be another public  meeting at the end of  November.  "In the meantime," said  Director Gurney, "if you have  any ideas on the ferry system,  suggestions for its improvement, please let Transportation  Chairman John Shaske know;"  Director Gurney also suggests  writing to the corporation with  your complaints or suggestions.  He feels it will help, especially if  there are many letters from individuals and commuter  groups.  tmirant  Adults...........  Senior Citizens..  $6.95  $3.95  5 p.m. to 8 p.m.  THimSDA Y NIQHT   ^ g ��/0  Qff  FAMILY MIGHT from menu or takeout  Open 7 days  886-2433  Hwy 101, Gibsons  House  FRI. NOV. 2 ��� 7 - 9 PM j  Join us Friday evening as we j  demonstrate the fun and excite- f  ment of computers and explore :  ways  that computers  can be ���  useful in the work place and at ���  home! ' [  Coffee & Tea  will be provided.  Did you miss the  WOMEN  &  COMPUTERS  Seminar?  ,M'"'l-i.  centi^l  COWRIE STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  We Match Regular Listed  Vancouver Prices  by Bob Skelly  The B.C.Ferry system is an  essential fact of life for the  many thousands of people and  businesses in B.C.'s coastal  region.  It is understandable therefore  that residents react with alarm  whenever cuts in service or increases in -fares' arc contemplated for the ferry system.  As themain users of the system,  they have a vested interest in  seeing !it operated wisely and  economically.  When B.C. Ferries recently  announced the reduction of 200  staff positions, and reduced  sailings on some of the routes.  marf" people wondered whether  there might be another way to  solve the apparent financial difficulties of the ferry system.  Other transport companies  have adopted techniques to increase load factors by offering  special low fares. We have seen  Metro Transit choose a more  positive method of balancing  the financial books. Following a  lengthy transit shutdown which  resulted in reduced ridership on  the buses, Metro Transit announced a special reduction in  fares and monthly bus passes in  an effort to encourage more  usage of the buses.  .... Such a proposal would seem  to have merit for the B.C. Ferry  ANOTHER  SHADOW BAUX EXCLUSIVE  FURS FROM PERU  As seen at our recent fashion show.  Prices to 25% below city retail.  Great selection.  Make someone happy this Christmas.  SHADOW BAl'X GALLERIES  Crnvrl^SUSecheR     -M ������>;?���;'    88��f7606  Gramma's Pub      presents  POSTER CONTEST  theme of your choice  Prizes: 4 pairs of tickets to  THE MICHAEL JACKSON CONCERT.  (1 pair for each age category)  Age Categories:   1���10,  11���13, 14���16, 16 and over.  You and your parents  can help  judge at  GRAMMA'S PUB  Nov. 4th-14th  Minors Nov. 4th -11th only.  Additional ticket draw (4 pairs)  lor non-winners.  DO WHAT YOU CAN...YOU CAN'T BEAT IT  Across from Molly'-s Reach 886-8215  GRAMMA'S RULES  I POSTER SIZE NOT  LARGER THAN 16"x24"  I PRINT YOUR NAME, AGE  AND PHONE NUMBER ON  THE BACK  MANAGEMENT  DETERMINES   WINNER  IN THE CASE OF A TIE.  system also. The falling  passenger volumes on the ferries  can be directly linked to fare increases and inconvenient  schedules. Many people now  find that the cost of a trip between Vancouver and Victoria  for a family with a vehicle is  prohibitive.  B.C. Ferries would do well to  consider the approach of their  colleagues in Metro Transit.  The result could develop more  business for the ferry system  while reviving economic activity  for the depressed Vancouver  Island economy. The travelling  public would be better served  and ferry workers' jobs would  be preserved.  The communities along the  northern coastal route, which  have suffered from severe sailing cuts, could lookj^rthe ferry  system as a ���.dependable  economic/base  _ The' B.Ck; Ferry^ system is  iworld-renowned. American and  European tourists make a  special effort to travel on our  ferries because they have earned  a worldwide reputation, for  friendly service and spectacular  scenic routes.  With a positive and more  business-like approach, the use  of our ferry system coulc  dramatically increase, satisfying  both the travelling public anc  the financial managers. The  present alfernative benefits nd  one.  Map help  offered  With the numerous changes  occurring within the town of  Gibsons, it is an energy and  time consuming job to keep the  maps up-to-date. The heavy  workload of the staff and the  town planner means that such  undertakings are sometimes  postponed.  Therefore, it was welcome  news to hear that John  Reynolds and Fred Mason have  volunteered to update the maps,  using their computer experience  to enter all the lot numbers into  the town's computer system, as  well as noting all recent  changes.  Planner Rob Buchan called it  "an ideal offer and very worthwhile" and council passed a  motion to accept it and to express their appreciation to the  two volunteers.  I   ���  I   I   ���  IB    II  I    B    I  I    B  PASSPORT  PHOTOS  PHOTO  classes  "Fastest Quality FiSm Service"  Secheit 885-2882  ���f:'if^Kitl(^ii^i^��  l^V*MIM;iM*;c-iMvlVvi;


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