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Sunshine Coast News Nov 19, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  Mother and son, Susan and Clinton Lane, died early Thursday morning while attempting to escape a fire  which ravaged tHeir home on Dogwood Road, Gibsons. -Franuunuidephoio  A young mother and her  eight-year old son are dead and  a community is grieving after a  fire in lower Gibsons last Thursday morning.  Thirty-one year old Susan  Joan Lane arid Clinton Lane'  died in the fire which engulfed*  their home at 1270 Dogwood  Road. The father, Ross Lane,  escaped from the blaze with two  other children: 11-year old  Jason and two-year old  Heather.  A neighbour who witnessed  the tragedy said that when the  alarm went off at 2:11 a.m. she  got up and went to her window.  "The house was already  engulfed at that point," she  said. "The fire department was  there almost instantaneously  but it was already too late. 1  watched one fireman going into  what seemed to me to be an absolute inferno. I could hardly  believe it."  Father, Ross Lane, a well-  known and well-liked member  of the Gibsons community for  his fishing charters aboard the  "Alibi Wahoo" and excursions  to hockey and football games  with local fans, has been  transferred from St. Mary's  Hospital to the Vancouver  General Hospital Burn Unit.  The two surviving Lane children  were uninjured.  In addition to the cash donations being accepted at both  branches of the Sunshine Coast  Credit Union, household items  can be dropped off at the location of the Heron Restaurant.  Reverend Alex Reid will conduct a memorial service for the  departed at 11 a.m., Monday,  November 19, at the United  Church in Gibsons.  Lane trust fund  In the wake of the tragic fire at the Ross Lane home in Gibsons Wednesday night, a Ross Lane Trust Fund has been set  up at the Sunshine Coast Credit Union. Donations of money  or goods can be made at either branch.  Gibsons branch manager Margaret Johnson told the Coast  News that "response has been marvellous", and there was  already $1,000 in the fund by Friday afternoon.  Anyone wishing more information about the fund can call  Mrs. Johnson at 886-8121 during Credit Union hours.  1  Future jeopardized  i t  School cuts costly  Carole Rubin drew testimony from president of the B.C. Mariculture Association Brad Hope at the Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection ^Poj*?ct's,appeal ijst Wgdjnesday against the use 4��f the herbicide  Round-up in the Brittain River area by the Sechelt Forest Service, whose representatives are on the right  behind Ban Cronin (foreground) of the Pesticide Control Branch. -FranBumsjivioio  Herbicide appeal  Fish effects feared  *?  by Fran Burnside  The testimony of experts was  heard last Wednesday as the  Sunshine Coast Environmental  Protection Project (SCEPP)  made an appeal against the permit allowing aerial and ground  spraying of the herbicide  'Round-up' on 99 hectares of  land in the Brittain River area  by the Sechelt Forest District.  Members of the public packed  the meeting room of the Driftwood Inn to observe the proceedings, which lasted six and a  half hours.  SCEPP's grounds for appeal  were that 1. there is insufficient  data   on   the   long-term   tox-  icological effects of the pesticide  Round-up; 2. studies are cur-  rentlv    iri    progress    on  Round-up's .effects,   and   the  permit should be withheld until  these are available; 3. Brittain  River is a salmon spawning  river, and drift of the herbicide  into the river could have an effect on the fish population;  4. manual clearing would protect the habitat and the river.  SCEPP requested of the  Pesticide Appeal Board that the  present permit be withdrawn  until studiespf the long-term effects are completed and that  separate permits for aerial and  ground spraying be issued.  In his opening remarks, appeal board chairman Frank  Hillier noted that the Sechelt  Forest District had not given the  usual voluntary stay on spraying when informed of the appeal against the permit, but had  already gone ahead with some  of the ground spraying, as drift  of the chemical into Brittain  River was not a factor with  ground spraying. The public  does not learn of an application  to apply herbicides until after a  permit hasbeen issued, and if  an appeal is launched the appeal  board requests but does not require the applicant to delay application until after the appeal.  In   an   exceptionally   well  researched and presented appeal,   SCEPP   spokesperson  Carole Rubin drew on the test-  I imony of Brad Hope, president  of the B.C. Mariculture Association, member of the Science  Council of Canada's Task  Force on Aquaculture and  president of Tidal Rush Marine  Farms; and Jim Morrison, habitat biologist with the Department of Fisheries and Oceans  and project manager for water  quality in the south coast division.  Mr. Hope's presentation  noted that the Brittain is a  spawning river for coho,  chinook, chum and pink,  salmon, steelhead and rainbow  trout. Because of the different  spawning times of each species  and the varying lengths of time  the young fry remain in the river  before going out to sea, "there  are always young fish in the  river at any given time," he  said. He stressed that fish are  vulnerable to different things at  different stages of their development, and while they might be  resistant to a toxin at one stage,  could succumb to it in another.  Species can handle different  doses, and tests on one. species  can't be applied to another, or  even   to   another   stage   of  development   of   the   same  species.  "We try to avoid the use of  any kind of chemical on our  fish," he stated. "Even if a  chemical doesn't kill them,  there can be sub-lethal effects."  Hope noted that the department of fisheries is not winning  the battle to protect fish stocks,  and this year only one hatchery  (Capilanp) reached its projected  target. "Depletion can come if  little rivers are devastated,'' he  said. "Wild stocks are made up  of a few fish from many rivers.  Brittain River is one very small  section of a seine net away from  extinction." He said he would  not be nearly so concerned  about the use of Round-up near  the river if it had a run of 5000.  "Then we could afford to lose a  few fish," he said. "Right now  we can't."  Hope's fish farm is currently  involved in an environmental  protection project to save and  hatch eggs from the last four  fish in the Puntledge River.  "We're not taking about  enhancement but the survival of  Please turn to page 17  by Fran Burnside  "Our children are going to  pay for the rest of their lives for  the decisions being made today  about the quality of their education," B.C. Teachers' Federation past president Larry Kuehn  told a small but concerned audience at a public address sponsored by Solidarity Coalition  last Thursday.  Cuts in education mean kids  from B.C. will not be equipped  to compete in the modern  market-place when jobs eventually open up, Kuehn warned,  Trained workers from other  provinces will have to be  brought to B.C. when expertise  is required, leaving locals to fill  the unskilled, low-paying positions left.  "Even in high technology,  the basis is education," Kuehn  continued. "Everywhere else  teachers are being trained in  computer use, computers are  being put in schools and policies  on computer education are being formulated. Not here." He  noted that the only schools in  B.C. which have computers are  ones where teachers, parents  and local school boards have  provided them. B.C.'s government has the lowest per capita  investment in education in  Canada.  Kuehn slammed college and  university cutbacks at a time of  record unemployment for  young people, and the accompanying cut in financial  assistance available to students  which are causing decreased  enrolment. "What better time  to go to school and upgrade  one's skills than when there are  no jobs anyway?" he asked.  "The reduction in the number  of people in our universities is  ridiculous, and is the opposite  of trends elsewhere."  Kuehn warned that the current government's policies will  result in post-secondary education again being available  according to the criteria of  wealth rather than ability, a  rapid shift backwards to the  situation of two to three  decades ago.  '"If quality education is to be  available to all, we have to. be  prepared to pay for teachers,  resources and aides for special  needs, and make secondary  education accessible to all," he  said.  Kuehn noted that what is  happening -in the .education  system is not independent of the  rest of society, and record  unemployment is being exacerbated by government policies.  "The government of B.C.  has made a documented policy  choice to create wealth, not  jobs," he stated. "If there is to  be an increase in jobs, they will  have to be in the service sector.  Resource or high-technology  jobs won't do it because of  automation. Investment in the  fields of education and health  care provide more jobs per  dollar invested than in any other  area. By cutting education and  health jobs the government is  going in absolutely the wrong  direction." Three thousand  teaching positions have been  lost in the last two years, and  this is only year two of four  years of ��� 'significant cuts' in  education spending which the  government has proposed.  "The government is taking  money out of the economy,"  Kuehn said. "The way to turn  things around is to give money  back to people by creating and  maintaining jobs, and so increase consumer demand and  spending."  ���CUPE local president Linda  Olsen also addressed the group,  noting that cuts of aides and  support staff have increased the  load on teachers already  burdened by larger classes,  "The hardest thing we face,"  she said, "is who do you pick if  you only have time to help three  kids out of five?" Further cuts  in custodial staff come into effect this week.  "It's bad enough when  government cutbacks affect  schools," concluded Kuehn,  "but when they deny the impact  those cuts have, it makes me  furious."  [ ..,���_  '  ������������������������������������  ���IsBisS-  *   *,  BMbssbbbbbV  \  *���  uZj^HL'  i   -  IraB^^^F  &  3hIbi^bbbbslS **  >  1* t  ��V 'J^jflBBBSMPSI"^"  ���*���*  Larry Kuehn, left, past president of the B.C. Teachers' Federation,  shared the speaker's table last Thursday with local CUPE president  Linda Olson and SCTA president Brian Butcher in addressing the  topic, "What's happening in education?" -FnmBunai* photo  Voters make their choices  Gibsons battles  Highways  The question of access to the  Gibsons by-pass via the Sun-  nycrest/Mahan Road route has  moved into the political arena  from the technical at the Gibsons Planning Committee  meeting on November 14.  A letter has been received by  Planner Rob Buchan from D.R.  Parkes, director of highway  planning and traffic in which  the town has been given the  "choice" of two access options,  neither one of which is acceptable to the town.  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine  Goddard has prepared a very  succinct report, outlining the"  progress of events leading to  this letter, and expressing some  indignation that the ministry of  highways   is   "attempting   to  pressure council into making a  choice suitable to the ministry".  The ministry has said that the  proposed Sunnycrest intersection onto Highway 101, a "T"  intersection, is unsuitable,  although the same ministry approved "the present location of  Shaw Road, of Sunnycrest  Shopping Centre, of Sunnycrest  Road, Park Road, Mahan  Road, Pratt Road and Payne  Road. All these roads are "T"  intersections and the approval  of the original Sunnycrest Shopping Centre precluded the  possibility of creating a cross intersection at Shaw Road."  The local taxpayer is the one  upon whose shoulders the cost  Please turn to page 18  Except in one contest, the  Sunshine Coast voters were in a  decisive mood in last Saturday's  elections. The contest in area B  in school district voting  (regional areas C, D, E, F and  Bowen Island) was a cliffhanger  with the issue still in doubt and  awaiting a recount.  Mary Belle Bulmer of  Roberts Creek amassed a total  of 677 votes to a counted 686  for Bowen Island resident Pat  Tinham. Twenty-six ballots  were rejected but may be reconsidered in the recount, due  Wednesday, if the voter's intent  is clear.  In area A of the school  district Don Fairweather  defeated incumbent Marlene  Hillhouse by a count of 144*to  92. In the village of Sechelt  balloting for school board Tim  Frizzell rolled up a 229-36 victory over Art Shaw.  Also in Sechelt, incumbent  alderman Graham Craig led the  polls with 223 votes. Bill  Foreman was also elected with  176 votes. Jim Hopkins had a  responsible showing of 109  votes but missed election. Art  Shaw trailed with 26 votes.  Sechelt voters also voted  clearly for Sunday shopping  with 164 village residents in  favour against 109 who opposed  the innovation.  In the town of Gibsons long  time residents held the day with  incumbent alderman Jack Marshall returning for another two-  year term at the head of the poll  with 323 votes, followed closely  by Norm Peterson with 312  votes. Ken Michael and John  Reynolds trailed with 201 and  177 votes respectively.  Area F meeting  An Area F APC meeting will be held Monday, November  26, at 7 p.m. in Langdale elementary library. Main topic of  discussion will be a report by Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo. All residents are invited.  Area C meeting  The annual meeting of the Area Planning Commission for  Area C will be held in the regional board office on Monday,  November 26, at 7:30 p.m.  All commission members and interested residents of Area  C are invited to attend.  il 2.  Coast News, November 19,1984  s��*5  ��� .^���F^i>^|  Only flie premier  Premier Bill Bennett is exulting at what he perceives to  be the federal government's following the lead of the province of B.C. in its approach to the economic difficulties  which beset Canada. There is a wide body of opinion that  holds he has little to be proud of.  Here are some of the comments being made by writers  and economists on the B.C. experience, you will note that  we are not including opposition politicians:  Nationally syndicated columnist Richard Gwynn wrote:  "B.C. premier Bill Bennett's solution has been charge at  problems head down. He hasn't so much cut spending as  slashed at it...In the result he has polarized his province  and is frightening away some of the new industries the  government had hoped to attract."  The Royal Bank of Canada in its economic forecast for  1985 predicts that B.C.'s economic performance will continue to lag behind its provincial neighbours: "B.C.'s problems include severe government restraint measures, persistent labour disputes and depressed consumer and  business confidence."  Dr. Rodney Dobell, president of the National Institute  for Research on Public Policy says that Bennett's politics  of restraint are blocking B.C.'s economic recovery.  Business Council president Jim Matkin says: "The  economy hasn't turned around and that's what we were  led to expect."  The period between the second world war and 1981 was  the longest sustained period.of economic stability in  history. The prevailing philosophy for that period was the  economic teachings >of economist Maynard Keynes who  said governments should spend during business downturns  and save when the economy was booming. The Liberals  began to foul things up by spending like drunken sailors  during the good times and the Conservatives, and the  Socreds, are compounding the difficulties by taking money  out of circulation during a depression.  It may only be our self-satisfied premier who still thinks  all is well.  Tragic  bereavement  The tragic death last week of-Susan Lane and her son  Clinton touched the hearts, of the people of Gibsons. It is  perhaps the most poignant type of human tragedy when a  young family is sundered by untimely death.  The Lane family has won the affection.and respect of  the town of Gibsons during the time they have lived  among us and we know that the townspeople will be  generous in their donations of money and household items  at this time of terrible bereavement.  5 YEARS AGO  R. Lorraine Goddard and the marina are winners in Gibsons elections. The Gibsons Marina vpte was 505 in  favour and 270 against. In the regional district incumbent  director Charles Lee withstood a strong challenge from  Ed Nicholson.  10 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast arena in Sechelt was officially  opened last Sunday with about 800 people in attendance.  Local teachers want to be involved in the planning of  the proposed new school in Sechelt so as not to be forced into the role of critics.  15 YEARS AGO  The Pollution Control Board has advised Gibsons  council that its application for a permit to go ahead with  its sewer system has been turned down.  20 YEARS AGO  Dog licences may cost more next year after a Gibsons  man was knocked down and injured by two big dogs on  School Road hill.  25 YEARS AGO  During the course of his dedication address at the new  Legion social hall in Madeira Park, Canon Alan Greene  disclosed that his retirement, after 48 years of service on  the Columbia Coast Mission, was due at the endof the  year.  30 YEARS AGO  An Editor's Prayer in the Coast News: Blessed are the  merchants who advertise, and the woman who sends in a  written account of a party or wedding. Blessed are-they  who do not expect the editor to know everything but tell  him whenever an Interesting event occurs, and blessed  are they who get the copy in early - they shall occupy a  warm spot in the editor's heart. Blessed are those who do  not think-they could run the paper better than the editor,  yea, thrice blessed are these because there are so few of  them in the community.  35 YEARS AGO  Wilson Creek seeks the support of its residents for the  construction of a Wilson Creek community hall.  Residents of the Howe Sound Islands pass a resolution for the secession of these islands from School  District #46.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan       J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnside Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  Pat Johnson  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.  I Subs  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months  Foreign: 1 year $35  When Captain James Cook sailed along the Pacific coast in 1778 in  search of the mythical North-West Passage, his route overlapped  earlier trips south from Alaska by Russian explorers and north from  Mexico by Spaniards. At the same time, a revolution was in progress  from which would evolve the United States of America. Spain,  Russia, and the United States all looked for territorial and economic  expansion into the Pacific Northwest. Only the presence of British  Navy vessels made possible a Canada with a doorway to the Pacific  Ocean. The names of many of the craft that served in Pacific Station  Esquimau���HMS Cormorant, Thetis, Cameleon, Forward, Crap-  pler, Egeria, Sparrowhawk, and others���have become attached to  physical features along the coast. The tour of duty of at least one  ship ended in tragedy. In December of 1901, HMS Condor was lost  with all aboard off Cape Flattery' Confederation in 1867 notwithstanding, Canada needed all the shelter it could get from the umbrella of the Royal Navy for another 50 years.  Photo courtesy Maritime Museum of British Columbia. L.R. Peterson.  Musings  John Burnside  We went to catch a ferry last  week at 2:30 on a Monday  afternoon in November. We  didn't make it. We were part of  a 20-car overload. We were the  front part of a 20-car overload,  the first car turned back.  We spent some time  underneath the overhead ramp.  What an engineering marvel  that is. When we reversed back  down the ramp I found myself  with window open - I'd been  talking to a ferry worker  -desperately trying to find  reverse while the water from the  overhead ramp cascaded into  the car and down my neck. \  We had a good look at where  the water goes, too. There is a  declivity in the asphalt right  where the ferry workers have to  stand to direct traffic, often  ankle deep in water. It has to  stay there until it evaporates  away - possibly next May.  Now, little experiences such  as the above cause one's mind  to turn to the quality of our  ferry service in the two hours  which stretch ahead before the  next sailing.  Had we still had the Queen of  Coquitlam on the run all of the  cars on that November afternoon could have been easily  loaded. But we have the Queen  of Alberni stretched to hold  more cars and with* a cafeteria  which gets crowded with the  ship half full.  Then, of course, on a wet  cold afternoon in November  one begins to appreciate more  fully what was lost when they  took away the coffee shop.  There may be bleaker places on  the face of the earth to spend  two hours than the Langdale  ferry terminal in November but  I have no urge to visit them. The  Langdale ferry terminal,  however, I cannot avoid as long  Ah, our ferries  as I am a resident of the Sunshine Coast.  You have to wonder if it was  designed by idiots or by sadists.  It's not just the aforementioned  ramp with its too-short ramp,  a and the cab that got its roof  crushed by an overhead girder  the first time they raised the  ramp, and the permanent puddle where the traffic director has  to stand. It's the whole design  for people's use which could  not, I submit, be worse if there  c'was a malevolent sadist) chuckling somewhere about the inconvenience and discomfort,  not to mention actual danger  from traffic, visited upon all  who go through the designed  disaster area.  Then there's the brillance of  the exit system. Four lanes  feeding into one, two of them  from a short steep ramp which  -may well prove a disaster if it  ���gets icy.  One turns, then, to the  minutes of the last meeting held  to discuss the ferry service to see  how the shortcomings of the  status quo are being addressed.  It is to follow the white rabbit  into Wonderland with Alice.  .We are, we discover, examining ways to increase traffic during the 'shoulder' months, that  is during those months, say May  and September, closest to the  peak of the tourist season. Not  a word about how we can keep  water from cascading onto  residents from the ramp in  November. We are going to  'take all measures possible and  necessary to co-ordinate connections from the Sunshine  Coast so as to maximize'  geographic awareness and easy  accessibility to' the Sunshine  Coast in the lower mainland  market area'. No word about  the pitifully inadequate cafeteria  which may ensure that the lower  mainlander never comes back  this way if we succeed in luring  him here once.  We find the assembled brains  trust under ferry director Jim  Price discussing how to improve  resident and ferry worker relationships. The ferry workers are  residents, you say? Please don't  confuse the issue. We want an  employee of the month program. Never mind that one recent winner of the program  which recognized smiling*  employees is now smiling on  layoff after the latest round of  draconian cuts.  We are, we discover in the  ferry meeting minutes, going to  call ourselves the Sunshine Circle, which will do much, one  feels sure, to mollify those summer visitors who spend the better part of their summer sitting  in ferry terminals waiting hours  for a ferry which can take them  on their way.  Then, to convey fully the  eagle-eyed   determination   of  those assembled to improve the  service, we are going to offer a  stern rebuke to the CBC for the  way it delivers its weather  forecast. Apparently they may  be responsible for causing it to  be believed that, the Sunshine  Coast is somewhere near  Whistler.  That is the stuff of our  deliberations, folks. The case  can be overwhelmingly made  that for the last nine years the  ferry service has gone constantly  downhill, the service is worse,  the fares are higher and there is  no end in sight. The Langdale  ferry terminal may be the most  badly designed transportation  facility in the province and we  are discussing the CBC weather  reports.  Think about it some wet  Monday when the water from  the overhead ramp is cascading  down into your car, you've got  two hours to wait and you can't  get a cup of coffee. While  you're at it, offer a little prayer  that it's only rainwater that  comes cascading down.  The Rainy Day  The day is cold, and dark, and dreary;  It rains, and the wind is never weary;  The vine still clings to the moldering wall,  But at every gust the dead leaves fall,  And the day is dark and dreary.  My life is cold, and dark, and dreary;  It rains, and the wind is never weary;  My thoughts still cling to the moldering Past,  But the hopes of youth fall thick in the blast  And the days are dark and dreary.  Be still, sad heart! and cease repining;  Behind the clouds is the sun still shining;  Thy fate is the common fate of all.  Into each life some rain must fall.  Some days must be dark and dreary.  Henry Wadsworth Longfellow  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Recycling helps ourselves  by Maryanne West  The expression "to kill two  birds with one stone" must date,  back to the dawn of mankind's  existence, and although we no  longer use slingshots we still like  to cover all the bases. We can  however do better than two to  one these days.  There is a young couple in  Sechelt who are offering us better odds. They are Janet and  Bob Bowles and they are hoping  to get a recycling business going. You can find their depot on  Inlet Street in Sechelt opposite  the village offices. They'll be  happy to accept newspapers,  cardboard, brown bags, tins or  glass, but no glossy magazines  or plastic products.  Bundle the newspapers and  tie securely, a bundle which  comes apart makes a mess and  causes frustration. Large paper  bags can hold newspapers or  other bags, cartons can be opened and flattened. Cans should  be clean, ends removed and flattened and glass double bagged  or in a strong box.  If all these items have been  going into the weekly garbage  you'll need a quick system  analysis. In our house where  we've been recycling for years,  we .have a row of containers, 1)  for bio-degradable food scraps  destined for the compost; 2)  plastics and other items which  can't be burnt and aren't biodegradable; 3) paper products,  wrappings etc. for burning,  lighting fires etc.; 4)  newspapers; 5) cans and metal  and 6) glass.  It soon becomes an automatic  procedure similar to putting the  dishes away in the right place  and the job everyone likes is  flattening cans���such a satisfying crunch, a relief to frustration almost as good as splitting  wood! So how many birds do  we get by recycling?.  At least four to my count:  we're facing a shortage of trees  and marketable timber in this  province, so all the newsprint  we can recycle saves trees for  other uses. The process of  starting from scratch. Landfill  sites for garbage disposal are  sites for garbage disposal are  hard to find so everything we  can keep out of the garbage can  help the community to keep  down expenses as the landfill  sites will last just that much  longer.  Better yet by making this  small effort to re-organize how  we dispose of waste materials  we support free enterprise,  making it possible for two peo  ple in our community to earn a  modest living.  If "free enterprise" is more  than just a buzz word we throw  around at election time, but  means, as it should, the community to make a living by providing a service to the community, something of which we all  approve, then Bob and Janet  should be assured of good support.  Those who have been using  the Horseshoe Bay SPEC depot  will find Sechelt more convenient, and to have a place to  take recyclable waste materials  will make it easy for the rest of  us to get behind this venture.  Let's help ourselves, help our  forests, help our community  and help Janet and Bob, who  will greet you warmly when you  drive in with your bundles of  paper and bags of tins and  glass. Coast News, November 19,1984  ���nMMPwm^ff  nterpri.se a;  Editor:  I am writing this letter as a  concerned resident of the Sunshine Coast, arid also as a concerned, prospective mari-  culturalist.  I send this letter to you  because you are a representative  of the district that will have a  voice as to whether Oddvin  Vedo will carry on with his present position as Economic  Development Commissioner.  Rumour has it that there is a  possibility ��� that Oddvin's job  will terminate this year, but of  course this is only hearsay^ and  I sincerely hope untrue. T  I am sure the regional board  members are aware of the  tremendous effort that Oddvin  has put into the development of  aquaculture in this district. One  only has to compare the number  of salmon farms and prospective farms starting on the Sunshine Coast with other localities  on the B.C. coast to realize how  much further ahead we are in  this form of industrial development.  There are other exciting ideas  that Oddvin is working on to  stimulate employment in this  community that would best be  elaborated on at another time.  Many people from -other  parts  of B.C.,  Canada,  and  several European countries aire  aware of Oddvin, and the  dedication that he has shown  towards encouraging economic  growth in such a repressed  economic time, and I am certain  that you will agree that we in  this exceedingly repressed  district are extremely fortunate  to have this enterprising man  with us. In the 15 years that I  have resided in this community  no one person has done more to  create employment than has  Oddvin Vedo. :  I am aware that there an?  many people in this district who  do not want to see any changes.  This attitude is most probably  Centralization deplored  Editor:  If your community values its  participation in local decision  making, you should know that  this participation is under threat  by the provincial government.  Recent cabinet actions are  reducing local involvement in  community decisions. Order-in-  council number 918 removed  strata title developments from  lot size regulations, Proposed  amendments to the Lands Title  Act will gut settlement plans.  The systematic removal of  funding for planning will make  further planning difficult if not  impossible. And policy changes  on content of settlement plans  completes the dismal trend.  The end result of this government trend will be to centralize  local planning authority in Victoria. Priority will clearly be  given to short-term gain. Long  term social and ecological  values of the community will be  sacrificed.  This move to reduce the community's role in its own  development should be of concern to all local areas. We suggest that individuals and community groups alert themselves  to the facts. The issue is serious  now and will be catastrophic  later.  Let your MLA have your  views on this issue. The Den-  man Island Ratepayers Association is anxious to hear from  other concerned organizations.  Concerted action is required to  protect local planning authority.  Write to us: Denman Island  Ratepayers Association, Box  17, Denman Island, B.C. VOR  1T0.  * Denman Island  Ratepayers Association  Relocate CKVU  Editors Note:  A copy of the following letter  has been received for publication.    '  Canadian Radio and Telegraph  Commission, Ottawa, Ontario  While I am not against  CKVU obtaining a licence for  Channel 10, I am very much  against the location of their  transmitter on Salt Spring  Island as this would interfere  greatly with the reception we  receive of Channel 9 - Public  Television.  We depend so very much in  this area on the CBC and on  Public Television to keep us up  to date with news of Canada  and for good theatre and music.  As you know with the restraint  program of our provincial  government we no longer are  uuiuuiuuiiimiutumuMnumuu  Nicaraguan "Tools for Peace" collection is  approaching the November 26 deadline and the  ���������:������������-.:'������    "collection has to'be crated.  Please phone 886-7906 or 886-2613 if you  still have a donation to send. Please give us  your idle tools. Phone now.  n. ... ...t|T. ��� , ,        L^unuunm.^  ��� ^�� ^.t-g*  Centennial '86 Society  GENERAL MEETING  November 22nd 7:30 pm  in Marine Room  SPEAKER:  B. Thorburn, Architect  Everybody Welcome!  ECONOMY CARS  ...gasoline prices are up so SKOOKUM AUTO  features the best selection of pre-owned gas  misers on the coast.  1983 DODGE ARIES SE  4 door, automatic, power steering,  power .brakes j., deluxe .cloth interior-  iand. moreMOnl'yM9,70p kiin. 44 MPG  hwy".  SKOOKUM DEAL  $7,950  1974 HONDA CIVIC  4 spd., standard, with AM/FM 8-trac,  good tires, pair of mounted studded  winter tires included, runs well, ideal  commuter car.  SKOOKUM SPECIAL  $995  1978 AUSTIN 'MINI' $2,695  1976 FORD COURIER $2,995  with canopy  1973 DATSUN PICKUP $200  for parts  1976 HONDA CIVIC  1975VWSUNBUG  1963 MORRIS MINOR  $2,695  $2,495  $700  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  885-7512  Deafer 7381 Sechelt  able to journey to Vancouver to  see plays, etc. and return the  same evening as the last ferry is  now 9:15 so it would be a real  hardship for many people on  the Sunshine Coast if* they lost  Channel 9. It is our only link  with good cultural programming.  I hope your earnest consideration of this matter will  result in our keeping Channel 9  and CKVU obtaining a licence  but having to locate their  transmitter in a different location.  Carol and Stan Boggis  Gibsons  Nicaragua  protest  Editor:  The Central American Support. ^Committee invites the  public to join us on Saturday,  November 24 at 11 a.m. to express our concern about recent  events in Nicaragua. We are  calling on the Canadian government to enunciate a clear and  independent position for peace,  justice, and self-determination  in Central America. We deplore  the attempts of the Reagan administration to destabilize the  government of Nicaragua  through military harassment  and an economic blockade and  defend the right of the  Nicaraguan people to rebuild  their nation without fear of a  U.S. invasion.    .  Take a stand by encouraging  the Canadian government to do  the same.  Join  us outside the  upper  Sunnycrest Mall entrance Saturday, November 24 at 11 a.m.  The Central American  Support Committee'  SPCA  praised  Editor:  The proposals that Mr.  Pollock of the SPCA has sent to  the regional board for "animal  control" are commendable.  It is high time that Gibsons  council supported the voluntary  organizations who have tried to  protect and care for unwanted  animals.  There is one thing that is  troubling me. Several months  ago a prominent member of the  community was quoted as saying that he had visited UBC and  the animals sent there for experimentation did not suffer!!!  By the way, is Gibsons still  sending unwanted dogs to  UBC?  C. Long  Gibsons, B.C.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FUMHTURE  We buy Beer Bottles  836-2812  _*_*?  held by individuals who have  jobs or some other form of income security. If industrial  pollution is a concern of theirs it  is quite needless. Mariculture is  in tune with the environment. It  is one of the few industries in  the world today that is free  from pollution.  We emphatically need  employment here, and the  development of mariculture and  its supporting industries is one  way that we are going to get it.  There are other communities  who are prepared to grab Mr.  Vedo if you let him go, and he  would most certainly be their  gain. However, I am confident  that you have the foresight and  the interest of this community  to realize what a loss he would  be.  I trust that you will be part of  the decision that will allow Oddvin to continue working for the  people of this district on a full  time basis.  Mel Campbell  Gibsons, B.C.  s  COFFEES AND TEAS  ARE NOW SOLD AT  YET ANOTHER  CHRISTMAS GIFT  IDEA TO ADD TO  OUR SELECTION.     Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons  886-3812  EGMONT, PEN DER/SECHELT NEW DEMOCRATS  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25TH  AT 1:30 AT GREENE COURT  A MESSAGE FROM YOUR MLA DON LOCKSTEAD  To all residents: Come and discuss your concerns  with me. Economy, employment, the peace issue,  ferries, roads, whatever I can help you with.  Don  WIN A DRAW  ON A CHRISTMAS HAMPER  YOU DESERVE THE BEST  -AND YOU GET IT  WITH OUR  RED CARPET TREATMENT!  We've rolled out our Red Carpet for our  full line-up of new cars and trucks,  and they're yours to lease or buy!  ESCORT  LEASE FOR AS LOW A5  $164   $6,985  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS ��� BUY FOR AS LOW AS  TEMPO  LEASE FOR AS LOW A  $184   $7,985  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS ��� BUY FOR AS LOW AS  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  MUSTANG  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS  ���   BU  $193  $8,385  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS ��� BUY FOR AS LOW AS  PER MONTH*  * PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  LTD  LEASE FOI  $258 $10,963  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS*   BUYFORASLOWAS  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS*   BUYFORASLOWAS  $285 $12,413  ~ ���   BIDS  PER MONTH  PLUS  FACTORY FREIGHT  CROWN VICTORIA  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS*   BUYFORASLOWAS  $318 $13,581  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS   ���   BUYFORASLOWAS  $163   $7,185  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  BRONCO II  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS     BUY  $295 $13,135  LEASE FOR AS LOW AS     BUYFORASLOWAS  PER MONTH*  PLUS FACTORY FREIGHT  *48 Month Net Lease-No "Buy Back" Guarantee-  refundable security deposit���licence, maintenance  and insurance extra-no hidden charges���a standard distance allowance of 96,000 km at no extra  cost. This special offer good for a limited time only.  WE WILL NOT  BE UNDERSOLD  Now you can buy or lease the best  Wharf Road, Sechelt      mdl 5936  DURAGUARD WARRAHn  Buy or lease any of  our'85 model cars  and get Ford's new  5YearDuraguard  Warranty at no  extra cost!  choice is yours!  885-3281  YOU MAKE  US N��*1 4.  Coast News, November 19,1984  ��*  1 3_\J���  *3  Herb and Dorothy Steinbrunner celebrated their golden wedding  anniversary last Saturday, and with them was their Matron of  Honour of 50 years ago, Mrs. Jean Russell (left). Herb, 88, is the  nephew of Bill and Harry Roberts, after whom Roberts Creek was  named. He and Dorothy came to the Sunshine Coast 50 years ago,  living on Herb's fish boat for one year, then moving to the School  Road property where they have lived ever since. -Fran Bumade photo  George    in    Gibsons  by George Cooper  WILDLIFE REPORT  The junque sale a few weeks  ago by the.Gibsons and District  Wildlife Club brought in $700.  "This is the greater part of the  ; club's income for the year for1  Mhe upkeep of our facilities;"  said spokesman, Margaret At-  tlee. "We earn a smaller  amount through commissions  on the sale of lottery tickets  from the B.C. Wildlife Federation.  "Club members pitch in to  arrange the tables of junque and  our known low prices bring in  the buyers," she said.  The salmon raffles held the  same day were won by Eric Inglis and Diane Windle.  President George Ruggles  reports that the search for a free  public launch site for sports  fishermen has come to a standstill awaiting action by the  regional board. Parking space  for trailers and vehicles is not  available where there are some  otherwise adequate launch sites.  Residents too, in a number of  areas are opposed to a public  launching site. Gower Point is  an example of this latter objection. Two likely sites remain,  one at the provincial picnic site  at the bottom of Flume Road in  Roberts Creek, and the other at  Davis Bay.  John Hind-Smith reports that  the club's salmon enhancement  project now has 53,000 chum  salmon eggs in the incubation  box on Wilson Creek. That fills  the objective for chum this year,  whereas at 24,000 coho eggs,  the club is about halfway to this  year's objective.  ELPHIE UPDATE  "Quite a few of us grads are  back at Elphinstone to take extra courses this year," says Barbara Pariseau of South Fletcher  Road. Barbara is taking two  classes in Office Procedure this  semester and looks forward to  attending either Malaspina College in Nanaimo next September  or Capilano in West Vancouver.  "Whichever one is giving the  two.year course in pre-school  teacher training," Barbara said.  Barbara was awarded the Mar-  nie Jamieson Memorial bursary  last June.  Awaiting a call to enter the  Vancouver General School of  Nursing is Donna MacFariane,  Abbs Road. In last June's  Elphinstone graduation  ceremony, Donna was awarded  the Muriel Neilson Memorial  oursary.  Donna has been granted a  bursary from the Higher Education Masonic Bursary Fund���a  fund that makes awards to  deserving Canadian youth.  Both couples and singles of all ages are invited to join this happy  group and learn the delights of Scottish Country Dancing under the  direction of Don Cadenhead each Wednesday and Friday evening  in Gibsons United Church Hall. For more information call  Margaret Buchanan at 886-7378. -FranBumsidephoto  Put a    ,.  SnHL-t&  Under  the Tree  The Stihl electronic FS-505 ��� a   lightweight,  easy-to-handle weed and grass trimmer.  Features a long-running, gasoline-powered  engine. No extension cord needed!  FS-50E  -.-j With a quick-starting ignition system.  The ideal gift for any  homeowner!  The Stihl chain saw you get this Christmas  to cut the Yule log and keep the woodpile  stocked will be doing the same job next year,  and the next, and the next...it's the best gift you  could get. Or give. KELLY'S  ^"^     LAWNM0WER  & CHAINSAW LTD  �� HWY 101 &  PRATT ROAD  886-2912  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  J  ^SBSti^i^SKiJill  jSte WiM? $S��  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ROBERTSCREEK       \ ....  It's a busy weekend coming  up in Roberts Creek. There's  music at the legion Friday night,  the wine and beer contest Saturday afternoon, and the Craft  Faire all day Sunday.  Nikki Weber and The G.G.'s  return to the Roberts Creek  Legion on Friday. The older  folk are especially urged to  come out as the entertainment  will be more to their taste than  some of the rock bands.  Members and guests only.  The Homemade Wine and  Beer Contest starts at 3 p.m. at  the Roberts Creek Legion on  Saturday. Entries should be  submitted by then and are to  consist of a 26 ounce bottle of  wine or three bottles of beer.  Label them with the owner's  name and bring them chilled if  that's how you want them judged.  The prizes are good: a Super  Valu voucher, gift baskets from  The Landing General Store, a  meal at the Cedar's, and a gift  from The Gibsons Trading  Company. The bar will be open  and musicians are invited to  come play a few tunes.  FORUM WEDNESDAY  The theft of the fire truck  can't be blamed on the youth of ���  Roberts Creek (incidentally, the  three accused come to trial this  week), but there is still concern  about what the community can  do for the kids to keep them out  of trouble. That's the topic of a  very special meeting of the  Roberts   Creek   Community  Association   this   Wednesday,  November 21.  Many groups have been asked to participate in the discussion and it's hoped there'll be  more good ideas like the Tuesday night Teen Club at the  legion. Everybody is welcome to  attend the meeting. It starts at 8  p.m. at the Community Hall.  SPCA MEETING  The SPCA is holding its  semi-annual meeting this  Wednesday at 7:30 p.m. at the  Roberts Creek Legion.  Everybody is welcome.  $1000 PRIZE  Who couldn't use $1000,  especially right before  Christmas? That's the main  .prize in the Roberts Creek  volunteer fire department's annual bingo, December 1.  Tickets are $5 each from the  firemen or Seaview Market.  NICE REMEMBRANCE  The Roberts Creek Legion  commemorated Remembrance  Day in fine style. There was a  good-sized parade to the  cenotaph and many people joined the group outside the hall for  the traditional service led by  Padre Jim Whittles.  After a welcome hot meal,  served by the Ladies Auxiliary,  members enjoyed an afternoon  of camaraderie and music,  highlighted by a singsong with  Kay Zantolas at the piano, some  jigs and other foot-stompers by  the Ebachs on piano and fiddle,  and the ever-popular visit by the  Sechelt Pipe Band. Those left at  the end of the day even had the  privilege of being piped out!  %v JdW ��>,,.,.  Come in and see our  complete line of  lm$to  PRODUCTS.  ��� STOVES ��� RANGES  ��� OVENS ��� WASHERS]  ��� DRYERS |  ��� REFRIGERATORS  and ��� DISHWASHERS  '* "La*4iiiL-^SfcSt* *,-tL.XLZHbZzL* JL ju^  WE CARRY PARTS FOR ALL MAKES  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  i/<*5\  Any published photo or your  "choice from the contact sheets  3 x   4-3*  5x   7-5"  8 k 10 ��� ft"  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  LADIES' AUXILIARY TO ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  #109 GIBSONS  ANNUAL CHRISTMAS  BAZAAR  at  Legion Hall, December 1st 1 - 3 pm  Baking, Crafts & White Elephant  Raffles drawn at 3 pm  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  k',; ;v:<? ;*k. --<������  ����5"&P^     PRESENTS A  &&3  <d  ���^  5K  w>  DEMON STRATION  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 24TH  11:00 am - 3:00 pm  slippletone  PsSF  REMOVABLE INTERIOR TEXTURE HOWfDEIi  ��H;:ij.i "vTijRf EH fCUORV.fu T" -.�����,���  POUfi; INVEHlEUR  WALL & CEILING  TEXTURE FINISHES  -iTOENOj-  1*K ��u6cmiti!iiti!iia!ft!��  ���Ntu'-tMl  -imBvo)-  Come to our Sechelt location  and let our representative show  you how easily you can create  beautifully textured walls and ceilings  for the same cost  * x as a good paint job!  Sechelt  Location  Only!  J -������  ��I��4HL .v/g&lir  >  */"  itettifei  ITWEIVPI  *#&m  stipplGtone  J��s cues TOuisfUBsn  fi"WK**l  NSp  8HITE  WHITE  ��ssu  issap*'  IIKtNOI ~      i  Svnenme m  2* Hares imuRE mist  '���������"ft 4151-  Stippletone wall  and ceiling  texture finishes  are ideal  for first time finishes  or renovation  projects!  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and Coast News, November 19,1984  ���i^liW^^^WM^s^M^M^M^iM  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  SUPPORT YOUR  LOCAL SCHOOL  Parents and friends of the  children of Halfmoon Bay  school are busy preparing for a  fund raising event this week. On  Thursday, November 22 they  are having a bake sale in the  Trail Bay Mall from 10 a.m. to  12:30 p.m.  This will fit in with the time  when all you shoppers' bus  passengers will be in Sechelt, so  do drop by and pick up some  goodies.  NOVEMBERFEST  The excellent meal of  sauerkraut and sausage with  lots of other good things was  enjoyed by some 60 people who  attended the Welcome Beach  Community Association dinner  dance last Saturday. Some good  old time music was provided by  Art Bishop and his friend  George.  Saturday, November 24 is the  Little Reno Night at the hall  starting at 7:30 p.m. There will  be lots of games of chance and  some good cash prizes aswell as  a pleasant social evening.  The anuual Christmas dinner  will be on Saturday, December  8 and this year dinner will be at  5 p.m. This should suit those of  you who don't like to be out too  late on these winter nights.  Dinner will be followed by  scniGOss  carol singing for everyone and  then Nikki Weber will provide  music and fun for dancing. The  cost tor all this, including a  turkey dinner, is only $10 each.  If you plan to attend you  should make your reservations'  right away as numbers are  limited and the deadline for  tickets will be December 1. You  can> call either Joyce Niessen at  885-5956 or Marg Vorley at  885-9032 for tickets.  MORE ENTERTAINMENT  The Welcome Beach Community Association will also be  sponsoring the annual New  Year party at the hall and the  person to call if you plan to attend is Fred at 885-3926.  There are some friendly  games of cards on Sunday afternoons at the hall from 1 to 4  p.m.; carpet bowling on Mondays, 1:30 to 3:30 p.m.; and  shuffleboard on Tuesday,  Wednesday and Thursday even-  ings.  FASHION SHOW  Our very busy Redrooffs  lady, Nikki Weber, is involved  in yet another type of show due  to take place on December 1 at  the Indian Band Hall. This time  it is a fashion show at which  Nikki will be providing music  and entertainment. It is a  benefit event for the Community Resources Society and should  be a most enjoyable evening  which will include refreshments.  Admission is $6.  Area    C    Soundings  Smoke without fire  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  FALSE ALARM  Where there is smoke there is  not necessarily ; fire. It was  frightening however when the  fire alarm went off the evening  of November 14 at the Davis  Bay school. RCMP and the  Sechelt volunteer fire department came immediately, but  there was only smoke���no fire,  fortunately. Seems a fan failed  to come on and the heat sensors  reacted like they are supposed  to and set off the alarm.  BLOCK PARENTS  The Block Parent meeting on  November 13 brought out a few  loyal and interested"  people���mostly teachers.  This Block Parenting has effectively reduced child accosting  and promoted child safety in  other ways. Come on you people out there, get behind those  concerned teachers and parents  who are putting in overtime to  establish comprehensive parenting in your area. Is it any easier  to walk with a sign that says  "Nuclear Free Area"? I don't  think so. Let's get to the root of  our problem and establish peace  in our areas by stamping out attacks on our children by dogs,  adults, or other children. Make  our immediate environment  safe.  COMING EVENTS  There are many things to do  in our area come November 24.  There's the rummage sale at the  Davis Bay school from 10 a.m.  to 2 p.m. Then the St. John's  United Church is having a  bazaar from 11 a.m. to 1:30  p.m. There is a small entrance  fee of $1 for adults and .50 for  children, but this includes tea.  This is a popular event and was  sold out early last year as the  crafts and home baking are of  superior quality.  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club wild game banquet is on  December 1 and the tickets are  $12.50 each, obtainable from  Janet Pare, 885-9370; Marty  Clarke, 885-9858; or Yvonne  Hart, 886-2906.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society   will   be   meeting   on  November 22 at 10 a.m.  SAVE    THE    CHILDREN  FUND  The Save the Children Fund  of B.C. will have a craft table at  the Roberts Creek Faire. They  need money and craft donations. If you can help, please  phone Lauralee Solli, 885-3510  or Sylvia Duff, 885^793. There  will be a meeting at the Community Hall on November 29 at  1 p.m. to try and establish a  branch here on the Sunshine  Coast.  Hydro makes  clearing case  Mr. Adrian Miller* B.C.  Hydro's Vegetation Management Supervisor, brought an attractive slide display to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  board meeting on November 15  in which he showed the various  methods of vegetation control  used by B.C. Hydro on right-  of-ways within this province.  The main thrust of his  presentation was that the old  methods of mechanical clearing  with large machinery results in  thick growth of undesirable  trees, such as alder, spruce and  maple, but with B.C. Hydro's  chemical methods this is avoided.  ' Mr. Miller told the meeting  that, "You are not alone in  ��� your concerns about right-of-  way clearing. There was a lot of  spraying done, and for that  there is no excuse. We have  j taken another look," he went  on, "only when criticism is  received are changes made."  There will be no aerial or  broadcast spraying done by  B.C. Hydro on the Sunshine  Coast, according to Mr. Miller,  an assurance which prompted  Chairman of Planning, Director  Brett McGillivray to respond,  "we do feel a lot safer now",  but many other concerns were  raised by the board members  and the audience.  Area A Alternate Director  Lawrenuk raised the question of  animal life. "One significant  thing we've seen (in the slide  show) is just how beautiful and  wonderful nature is. It always  strives to come back, but how  long can it continue to do so?  How do the micro-organisms  re-generate, and what about the  birds and beetles and butterflies?"  Mr. Miller responded by saying that these creatures flourished in the growth left behind  after Hydro clearning, citing the  large amounts of berries and  flowers present irt the low  growth. He also said  glyphosate, the active ingredient  in "Round-up" is not absorbed  into the soil except as nitrogen.  It breaks down in about a year,  he thought.  Director McGillivray summed up the feelings of the  regional board after thanking  Mr. Miller for his presentation,  by saying, "We are trying to  protect pur people, that's why  we get elected. We regret that  we are innocent until proven  guilty in everything until it  comes to pesticides and herbicides. We are the ones who  have to prove there is something  wrong (by suffering the consequences of application).  "We are scared, our people  are scared. In this region the  development is linear and is  mostly below the Hydro lines.  It's not just the reservoirs, but  all the dozens of little streams  used for drinking water that  concern us."  QUALITY MEATS  Fresh Utility Grade t      "fl  O  whole frying chicken k9d.lo  Regular ��%      ���*��  0%  ground beef kgd. I o  beef sausage *<,��-1 o  regular weiners*9��. Io  Previously Frozen ^fe      -**|  f%  sliced beef liver kgL..lo  lb.  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  crusty  rolls  Oven-Fresh  raisin  bread  Oven-Fresh  Dozen  680 gm   I lOSf  White or Whole Wheat  cinnamon .  fingers 6>s 1.79  Weston's  french  bread. 570 gm ��� 5151  gm  Regular, Sesame Coast News, November.19,1984  vg^|ifp|^|||N|S^  Zoe Eades and Bob Harvey show off some of the fine crafts to be  on sale at Shornclgffe's bazaar and bake sale, Friday, November 23,  2 p. m. at the Greene Court Recreational Hall. -Dianne Evans photo  by Ann Cook, 8&&?167p  Our fitness instructor Maria  has left us for the gritty city,  just when she was getting us in  shape and into thehabik.1 grit  so upset I came home and ate  three doughnuts.  Please, somebody jog forward and hop into Diana's  Nikes; tell us to be there, and we  will. Exercising seems toM be  something a person cOtilci do  alone but somehow it's just better and more fun to meet 10 or  12 others a couple of times a  Pender People 'n' Places  Rain doesn 't dampen  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  So much has happened or  will be happening that I had better get right down to it. The  line-up looks like babies, bingo,  politics, health, death, toys,  dancing, swimming and  wildlife. In general, that means  life in the Harbour is proceeding normally.  The rain hasn't exactly aided  the construction of the new  adventure playground at  Madeira Park elementary but it  didn't dampen the spirits of the  parent volunteers who were out  there helping make it happen  for all the kids.  It takes a lot of energy to pull  yourself out on a rainy weekend  morning and yet "they're digging in the rain..."  One active person who will  not be trying out the new adventure playground for awhile is  Clara Lee who suffered a  broken hip in a fall. I sure hope  your recovery is speedy Clara  and I think it should be as you  have kept yourself limber and  healthy through exercise.  WEE BRENDAN  More rewards and congratulations are due to Eileen  Gibsons' full  planning agenda  Foreshore leases, a 'lingering'  by-law, the downtown  revitalization plan and an application for a recreational vehicle campsite were all items up  for discussion at the November  14 Gibsons Planning Committee meeting.  In response to a request from  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine Goddard, an extensive file of  foreshore leases held within the  town has now been compiled.  There are still some areas of  conflict; some people are using  the foreshore without a lease,  and this has led to the problem  of how to limit this illegal use.  . Mayor Laurent Labonte said,  "We should study this more,  look at the picture and see  which are which." This report  will be presented at the Planning Committee meeting in  February.  Zoning by-law 350-7 is the  first by-law to be considered  following the recent policy  statement on by-laws which  reach the second reading but  then.stall, and do not come up  for public hearing for some considerable length of time.  By co-incidence, Mr. Jon  McRae was present at the committee meeting when this by-law  came up fpr discussion, and, as  it is a by-law proposed by him  and his partner, he was asked  about his position.  Although a formal letter will  be sent by the committee, Mr.  McRae did request that the bylaw stay on the table for another  six months. "Hopefully this has  just been a time set-back," he  said. ;  However, the question of the  restrictive convenant required  by the council to cover any legal  expenses incurred by the possible flooding of Charman Creek  was also addressed. The creek  has been slightly diverted and  the walls of the creek changed  giving rise to concerns about the  town's liability should flooding  occur.  Although the convenant  seems to be tied to the passing  of the by-law it was pointed out  by Alderman Bjll Edney that  "the creek does run through  your property, you should take  this step".       .  Alderman Burnside added,  "whether or not the by-law goes  through, the covenant has to be  signed, due to the possibility of  flooding".  Kevin Ryan was on hand to  bring the committee up to date  on his contribution to the  downtown revitalization plan.  Mr. Ryan is providing drawings  and designs of much of the  street furniture, such as benches, planters, lamp standards  and the bus shelter.  Dayton and Knight, engineering consultants, are engaged in  drawing up a report on the proposed seawalk which will extend  from the marina to Armour's,  Beach. Planner Buchan sees the  walk as being a simple construction using perhaps crushed  limestone similar to the  walkway at the marina.  "What we want is a walkable  path, not a seawalk like Stanley  Park's," said Planner Buchan.  The committee referred the  plans of Phase I to the staff for  implementation as soon as  possible, and also urged the  speedy application for a Canada  Works project grant to obtain  funding for the employment of  six to eight people on construction of the seawalk.  A delegation including Walt  Nygren was present at the  meeting to present a case for the  granting of a permit to create a  campsite for recreational  vehicles in the area south of the  Gibsons post office. Mr.  Nygren has been encouraged to  speak to this neighbours and  obtain their views of the project, which he has done; a large  number of these people have  given their approval. However,  Mr. Nygren requested the committee apprise him of the costs  that may arise in the provision  of services such as water and  sewer.  Until these costs are provided, Mr. Nygren's proposal is  'on hold', although several  committee members expressed  some concern that the campsite  not become the site for 'permanent' transient residents, who  may place a further load on  Gibsons services.  The next Gibsons council  meeting is at the municipal hall  on November 20 at 7:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual  INGO  Saturday, Dec. 1st, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m.     a  Tickets: $5.00 each ^tJV^ie  Includes 3 cards V*     ��<Yv���  Extra cards $1.00 each        X*  66  JJ  and John Clyde who now have  an   eight   pound   boy  named  Brendan.  BINGO  For Reno rewards make sure  you attend bingo on Thursday  night at the Community Hall.  The bingo committee has  really made a good move by offering a trip for two to Reno  plus $100 in 54 calls. If no one  wins in 54 calls it will go to 55  calls the next week. Now that's  exciting!  SOLD OUT  Just a short note to say that  the Fishermen's Homecoming is  sold out.  SAD LOSS  I know many people in the  Garden Bay community will  join me in expressing sympathies to Clarence Rusk on the  recent loss of his dear Vera.  I also know that Clarence has  been deeply touched by all the  caring and thoughtfulness  which has been extended to  Vera and and himself through  these last difficult times.  A funeral service will be held  Wednesday, November 21 at 2  p.m. in St. Andrew's Church in  Madeira Park.  ELVES CLUB  Each Thursday from now until December 13, Shelley Kattler  will be sitting in the IGA from  11:30 to 3 p.m. accepting, on  behalf of the Legion Ladies'  Auxiliary, toys, non-perishable  foods   and   other   donations.^  They will be passed on to the  "Elves Club for distribution. If|  you have anything to be picked,  up, phone Shelley at 883-9468  or ask any Ladies' Auxiliary  member for assistance.  WILDLIFE CLUB  Those busy wildlifers have a  meeting and elections coming  up on Tuesday, November 20 at  7:30 p.m. in the elementary  school. Besides elections a film  on hunting and trout fishing  will be shown. Refreshments as  usual and everyone is welcome.  CONGRATULATIONS  Speaking of elections may I  offer my congratulations to  Don Fairweather our new  school trustee in area A.  week to workout together.  Albert Hodson has moved  from downtown Egmont to  Madeira Park; Guy Charles has  moved into Shirley arid Bill  Hall's to keep the home fires  burning whle they travel the tennis, route for the winter.  I don't think Donna and  Peder Berntzen had-their bags  unpacked after several months  away working and they were  hammering another floor 6nto  their new home at North Lake.  Randy and Jaye are. at Earls  Cove once again. Rob and Kelly  are the. new folks at North  Lake. Ken Davis has.the lights  burning at the A-frame; Ken's a  prawn fisherman. Cathy  Silvey's new address is Madeira  Park.  GRIFFITH FAMILY  A family reunion and surprise eightieth birthday party  for Ernie Seaton in Victoria was  well attended by travelling Griffith families.  Ben and Irene Griffith from  Powell River, Billy and Iris with  children John and Elaine from  Egmont, Eileen Griffith from  Sechelt and daughter Joyce  Wilson from Coquitlam with  her daughter Tanya and son-in-  law Doug, John and Mary West  from Egmont with their  daughter-in-law Anne West  from Sechelt, Elaine (nee Griffith) and husband Carl Heglund  from Cumberland, Kenny and  Martha Griffith from Sechelt.  Ernie Seaton married Nell Griffith and was a gill-net fisherman  in this area many years ago,  even before the "Jervis  Express" service trips in the  40's.  SCHOOL NEWS  Soccer players Ken Sharp,  Tom Silvey and Richard  Jackson from Egmont school  here is a pat on the back for  each of you.  These three boys have been  going to Sechelt and Gibsons  for soccer practice and games.  The coach for the 11 and 12  year olds division, Robert  Allan, called to tell me the Egmont soccer players are doing  just fine and deserve some  praise.  Way to go fellas, we are proud of you. Needed are more  volunteer ^ drivers   for   these  Saturday "trips.  COMMUNITY  CLUB NEWS  Egmont Mini Thrift Store is  open every Wednesday. There is  lots of everything but plants.  It's too cold for them so they go  east for the winter. (That's east  Egmont to Gwen Colby's  greenhouse.) The coffee pot's  on, we'll be happy to see you.  Don't forget the Community  Club Meat Draw held every  Sunday, 2:30 at the Backeddy ,  rain or shine. Come for a Sunday drive. Try your luck, you  may have a chicken or ham to  pop in the oven for dinner when  you get home.  SWF.K LIM. Inturinrr Underwriter  MONIQUE KOHKHT, Secretary  BH1AN Kt-KI>,ttn*e Farmer  IDOKDTHY MA(H'AHI'AK FRANCIS,  Member, Order of Canada  ami her grandkiin. KI'AL  The Earth is one country  ;:.j?:~ v--Advances in,technology jardturning the world into a single cdu'n->  try, but most of it still feels pretty foreign to us. .  That's because a sense of belonging doesn't begin w'th technology., but with people. Our earth starts to feel like home the more  we see people everywhere as members of one human family.  Baha'u'llah, the Messenger of God for our age, said: "The  peoples of the earth, derive their inspiration from one Source and  are the subjects of one God."  Putting Baha'u'llah's teachings into practice is helping Baha'i's  everywhere feel that the earth is, in fact, one country and all mankind its citizens.  Public Meeting & Concert  Driftwood Inn, Nov. 24, 2:00 p.m.  SPKAKKRS:   Miuiij��>h  Az/.izi  hIio'n hii��btind. u  iiiciiiImt of tin' 2nd  .VS.A. in Iran, huh put lo dentil, will N|icak on pci-Nt-i-utioriN in fran.  Shirlr* S-rulchlv will xpoiik on ihc reliilioiiNhip of ihc Kiihn'i Kmilb and ihc  i'.N.  ;J  Baha'i Faith  Buying a car is a major investment, whether it is a used car or a new model. The integrity of the  dealer you purchase from is important. You've got to know you can go back to where you  bought it and have it properly serviced and cared for.  According to GM independent surveys of customer satisfaction, Sunshine Motors is and  has been in the top two in our group, for the past five years.  Buy your next car, new or used from Sunshine GM, where you can buy with confidence.  New cars and trucks are coming in slowly, from the factory, due to the strike delay���so we  will not have the display and all the models that we would like to have.  Iff you don't see the style or colour that you'd like  > COME IN AND SEE US -  they may be available in town and we'll pick them up for you.  WINTERIZING SPECIAL  We will flush and pressure test your cooling system  Check belts and hoses  Install four litres of GM ahti-freeze  ALL  FOR  ONLY  i Coast News, November 19,1984  "Wpi ��� ���*= ^sssssssmsB&sassBmmmmmL-- ****�����  -        ���-^ ^fmvs^nrwmamFmmumm -*    ...   -m'-m ��� ^ffi^T*********************r*T-*tw^-'BiM:f---- : -��� ���.���������>��� ..^^.-^i  Eleven members (shown with two judges) of the Sechelt Rod & Gun Club competed in the annual Chili  Bake-Off last Saturday, in which men must make chili using wild meat only with absolutely no help, not  even a recipe, from a woman. Winner was Len Clarke of Wilson Creek (third from left), whose prize pot  was made with spike buck deer meat. His recipe's secret?���"I spilled the crushed chilis!" Winners in the  club's turkey shoot were Tom Gorey, Bob Bull, Bob Pare, George Leech and Chuck Robinson.  Sech6lt m Scenario  Combined bazaar planned  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  COMBINED BAZAAR       ~  Shorncliffe and Greene Court  residents have joined together to  put on a bazaar and bake sale.  The date is Friday, November  23, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m. anp the  place is Greene Court Recreational Hall on Medusa ^Street in  Sechelt. ���   I  Featuring crafts, f baking,  books, with raffle tickets on  hand for a handmade afghan  the product of Shorncliffe  residents, a condo sweater knit  by Zoe Eades, and a lovely oil  painting done by Marian  Cousens. This raffle will be  drawn at Shorncliffe's  Christmas party, December 20.  Donations to the bazaar  gratefully accepted. Call Shorncliffe at 885-5126 and ask for  the activity department.  CHILDREN'S PROGRAM  A fine children's program  will be presented pn Saturday,  November 24 at 2:30 p.m. at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  The Suncoast | Players will  perform in an irhprovisational  program that \-411 delight all  children. Admission is $1.  Then on Decejnber 1, Saturday at 3:30 p.m.{.there will be a  magicians show at the Arts Centre by Anthony the Wizard. Admission to this one, $2.  AUXILIARY  Sechelt's Greene Court  Recreational H&ll is the site for  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary's annual meeting at 1:30  p.m. Monday, November 19.  HAWAIIAN DANCE NIGHT  Senior citizens and their  guests will enjoy a fine night of  dancing on December 8 at their  hall on Mermaid Street starting  at 7:30 p.m.  Door  and  costume  prizes,  music by the seniors' own orchestra. Admission $3 each.  ST. JOHN'S  UNITED BAZAAR  The date is Saturday,  November 24, 11 a.m. to 1:30  p.m. at their multi-use building  on the corner of Whittaker and  Highway 101. St. John's United  Church members will have for  sale many excellent bazaar  items.  SHORNCLIFFE'S  AUXILIARY ANNUAL  Another jyear   has   rolled  around and it is now time for  Shorncliffe's Auxiliary to hold  their  annual  meeting.   Bethel  Baptist   Friendship   room   is  where it will be held on Tuesday, November 20 at 1:30 p.m.  All  auxiliary  members  are  asked to attend, new members  welcome. This group helps provide   the  extra   activities   for  Sechelt   Intermediate   Care'  residents, and do a fine job.  SECHELT BRANCH OF  ST. MARY'S  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branchy held a  fantastic bazaar on Saturday,  November 10 at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall.  Such a crowd, with over 500  attending and there was lots of  everything for everybody. Officially opened by Miss Timber  Days of 1984, the lovely Lori  Brock.  RAFFLE WINNERS  Lucky winners of the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Sechelt Branch raffle were, first  prize of an oil painting to Mrs.  Betty Cooke, the well filled  grocery hamper to Mrs. Gilbert  Lee, the warm and cozy afghan  went to Mrs. Eleanor Reynolds  of Gibsons.  DECEMBER 12  IMPORTANT DATE  Chatelech secondary school  will be having a Drug and  Alcohol Awareness week in  December. The Wednesday,  December 12 date is when the  parents are urged to take part  by attending a meeting at.the  school. Speakers from the Drug  and Alcohol Service will show  slides and speak on the matter.  The Parents' Advisory auxiliary are hoping there will be a  good parent participation.  DON RADCLIFFE'S  ARTWORK  Don Radcliffe will be interviewed by Ida Clarkson on  Channel 6, Friday November 23  at 3 p.m. His watercolours will  be displayed. Don's work will  also be shown at the Lawson  Gallery in Victoria on Sunday  November 25.  Lori Dixon presents a cheque to Ron Paul from the Achievement  Centre for his work in building an outside storage shed at the Mom-  Ay-Mon Nursery School on the Sechelt Indian Reserve. Brenda  Dixon and class members look on. -��;��nije ��'v��ps pho1"-  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Foxall  We held our November monthly meeting on November 15  with 126 members. Did you ever  try to take the record of 126  people each one apparently as  determined as the others to get a  word in edgeways or otherwise?  That's the reason I may sound a  little breathless in this report. It  kept me rather on the jump to  get the information, and tonight  while I am writing, the hall is  full of members preparing for  the sale which will have taken  place and will be reported on  next week. Can't say the seniors  aren't busy people.  We started our meeting after  the preliminaries with a talk by  Gloria Li'ften outlining the services of the Homemakers Service, in which was outlined  among other things the steps  taken to enable the elderly to  spend the longest time in their  own homes.  This applies also to the the  young who are enabled to receive professional help at their  own homes much of the time. It  is assistance in maintaining the  greatest possible amount of independence.  Meals on Wheels is another  excellent service. (I know, I use  it and it is good.) Adult Day  Care and many other services  help keep life a little brighter.  All of the homemakers are well  trained and fitted to their tasks. ���  All workers are bonded; a well  worthwhile service.  A hearty vote of thanks was  extended to the speaker for her  fine talk.  Among coming events is an  Hawaiian dance to be held  December 8. Watch for the  ' posters advertising Reno Nights  to be held November 30 and  December 1 in our hall.  We send thanks to the Canadian Legion Branch No. 140 for  the donation to our building  fund. We will have to throw a  dance for you when our new  building is up, and we will, if  I'm still around to holler.  We were told about the need  for block parents. Come on you  Grandpas and put your name in  to help with this community service.  The officers for 1985 were  nominated and will be declared  elected at our December  meeting. They are: past president, Len Herder; president,  Larry Grafton; first vice-  president, Gerry Chailler; second vice-president, Herb  Richter; secretary, Betty De  Brouyn; treasurer, John  Johnson; directors, Ted  Wickland, Mike Timms and  Bud Busby.  As a finale to the meeting we  had the Shop-Easy draw with  the following being the lucky  members this time.  Absentees: Alf Garland,  George Hirshfieldi Arthur  Peterson, Betty Fetterley. Present: Florence Garland, Adele  De Lange, Anne Broldington.  Henry Gardner, Marlene  Williams and Beryl Barber.  Though we cannot get out  and cheer yet, we feel that  things are going along fine and  soon we will be able to crawl out  of the red and cheer for the new  hall we will have long before  this time next year.  When it comes to NEW BOOKS in Gibsons we have the GREATEST VARIETY.  SELECT YOUR CHRISTMAS GIFT BOOKS HERE  from the many coffee table and photo books. Also  . 1985 calendars.  We have the classics in Canadian, British, and  Americamliterature of the last two centuries as well as  popular novels from Western and war books to romance  and historical fiction. You may also choose books from  the following sections.  ��� Children's Books ��� Cookbooks ���Politics  ���   ��� Construction & Wood Working Technique  ��� Country Living ��� Gardening ��� Nature Art &  Culture ��� Our Beautiful Province and its  History ��� Biography ��� Poetry and more.  Come and browse! You're sure to find something to  please you. For hours see our ad on page 8.  OUR PRICES ARE ALL PUBLISHER'S PRICES, THE  SAME AS IN VANCOUVER. ..  NDP Bookstore    Lower Gibsons    886-7744  In addition to offering a complete dry cleaning service, we clean leathers and furs (also  fur   storage).  20% off Drapery Cleaning. Even hems, no  shrinkage guaranteed. Free pick up and  delivery, on drapes only.  Astra Tailoring & Designing is the home of  fine tailoring. Ireane is highly qualified for  custom tailoring, expert alterations, repairs  and restorations.  Come-in and see us at 1529 Gower Pt. Rd. or  phone 886-2415 for an appointment.  The Sunshine  A subscription to the Coast  News is a thoughtful gift that  lasts! Available for full or half  year. Phone Lise today at  886-2622 for more information.  Located on Highway 101, midway between upper and lower  Gibsons the Knitwit features  quality wool, silk and cotton  yarn as well as mohair and  angora. If we don't have it, we  can order it for you.  Custom knit sweaters, dresses  or coats made to order.  886-2727 Mon.-Sat. 10 -6.  TRUFFLES  the Candy Store    886-7522  With the approach of the  Christmas season "Truffles, the  Candy Store" has available an  assortment of supplies for the  home chocolate maker. Should  we not have the items in stock,  they can be ordered for you.  Why not get a group of friends  together, make chocolate, have  fun, and create a mess in someone else's kitchen?  The hand-dipped chocolates  we sell are made especially for  us by a small company in Vancouver. Your chocolate orders  are filled to your specifications,  and for the date required, no  pre-packaging here.  Start thinking about these  special chocolates for those  special people.  Our inventory and selection is increasing and expanding all the time.  Among our new items this week are: ��� complete line of  vitamins and minerals ��� slivered almonds ��� almond paste  ��� party mints (white chocolate) ��� hot mulled apple cider  (to take out or sip in!) ��� good, good deals on  Christmas candied fruitr  Mon.-Sat. 10-5 pm.  Now open Fridays  till 7 pm!  whole foods  Owned and operated by Margo Devine and Sue Winters.  Marine Drive,  Gibsons,  886-7974.  Looking for gift ideas? Visit Shadow Baux Galleries today and see  the latest creations by Robert Shiozaki. A large selection of this  unique handcrafted pottery is now on display, as well as handmade  silver jewelry, and framed paintings by local artists. The artist in  the family would appreciate a gift box of artists supplies. Also on  display are handpainted clothing, wall hangings and tablecloths.  Shadow   Baux  Galleries,  Cowrie  Street,  Sechelt  (beside  the  Bookstore) .  885-7606.  Looking for an unusual gift? If  someone you know appeared  in the pages of the Coast News  this year, you can order  reprints in a variety of sizes.  Phone Fran today for details at  886-2622.  Holiday time is movie time and  when you rent your video from  Kern's it's like a front row seat  every time! Choose from the  largest selection on the peninsula, (over 1160 titles). Best  rates on movie and VCR rentals. Video club membership  only $1 per year.  Kern's Home Furnishings,  Seaview Plaza, Gibsons  886-8886.  When you're out and about and you need a quick bite���take a  bagel break! The Lox & Bagel Shoppe has just opened its second  location in the Allsports Marine Building, Gibsons (just a stones  throw from Molly's Reach).  Choose from fresh baked bagels, outrageous cookies, muffins,  smoked salmon, homemade soup, great coffee and teas all at  prices that won't take a bite out of you!  Marine Drive, Gibsons 886-9303        "The Dock" Sechelt 885-7677  IT ALL ADDS UP!  Surveys indicate that a dollar spent on the peninsula actually  does the work of five as it passes through our community. The  merchants that advertise in the Coast News work hard all year  round to supply you with the goods and services you require, to  before you spend a lot of time and money going elsewhere, why  not look them over?  IT MAKES GOOD SENSE TO SHOP AROUND, AND BETTER  SENSE TO SHOP LOCALLY.' Coast News, November 19,1984  U?*X     *4fy  %l  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  New - Mom's  soft  margarine      1.99  907 gm  Bari Brand  mozzarella  cheese    454 gm 2.49  Oscarson's  farmer's whole   454 gm ��� 5f ?i  Our Own Freshly Baked  pumpkin  loaves e��. 1.75  EXTRACTA WA Y cuffery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  .'PqP'Sk^  24-300 ml Any Flavour     1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $'6.99 + Deposit  "The time lias come  9  the Walrus said, "To talk of many things. Of cakes and sweets  and gingerbread and don't forget���puddings."  If you are Superwoman or belong to the organized segment of society, don't read on. If, however, you're like me,  now is the time to make Christmas goodies. Do your preparation now and come Christmas you'll be able to impress Santa  Claus with not just a weiner and carrot on his plate, but some  artistically garnished appetizers!  /REP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner ol School 4  Gower Point Roads  Black Wolf  The life of  Ernest Thompson Seaton  by Betty Keller  Hardcover $ 19.95  Mon.-FrL, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10:5;Sun., 11-4  plumbing estimates  for new homes,  commercial bldgs.  and/or renovations,  call us.  Serving trie  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  'TIL 6 P.Mm  Open Fridays 'till p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 am. - 5 pT  "   13  wiifdJl/kM-^ Red Emperor  "^P^^^^H^        . (kg 1.52) lb. ml) it  Florida  TOMATOES .....:, (kgi.30)it. \  California _ ���  BROCCOLI  .L;...-...'.;..^  .     ������       M (  California  HEAD LETTUCE ��,ch  Beauty Bar  Dove  2's-280gm  Liquid Detergent **��   j*m#%  Palmolive  r-��re2.99  Export  cigarett  13 JO  200's Ctn. - All Varieties  Jello  lemon pie  filling      ...34o3m 1.89  Purina  Tender  Vittles  .500 gm  1.69  Aloha  coconut  ��� ��� ��� ���  200 gm  1.15  Pinetree  gm- up  Export pi#* i  fObaCCO 200 am* 50 lOff  All Varieties  Dessert Topping  170 gm  1.89  Gingerbread Dough  1 cup shortening  1 cup sugar  1 cup molasses  2 tablespoons vinegar  Vi teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon ground ginger  1 teaspoon cinnamon  I teaspoon ground cloves  I Vi teaspoons baking soda  5 cups flour  1 egg  Cream the shortening and sugar. Beat in the molasses and  egg. Sift the dry ingredients together. Add the vinegar and  slowly beat in the dry ingredients. Cover and leave overnight.  Next day, plonk some of the rather crumbly dough on a  baking sheet and steam roller it out to about 3/8" thick so,  that the baking sheet is filled. When the dough is of an even  Purex  bathroom $  tissue .....ARoii 1 ���  thickness cut but your gingerbread men with a sharp knife, or  use a cardboard template to cut out the walls etcetera of  your fantasy house. Carefully remove any excess; pieces,  these can be thrown back with the rest of the dough and rolled out ad infinitum.  Bake each cookie sheet in the centre of the oven at 350��  for 8 minutes.  Place the gingerbread pieces on a cooling rack and when  quite cold put them in an airtight container. The dough  should be made at least a week ahead.     ;  If you've decided to make a house, use a "mortar" of egg  white icing sugar and lemon juice (royal icing). Use a Strong  foundation-.- plywood covered in foil is good. If you're a klutz  like me you'll need someone to help you set the walls up too.  Mind you, when the icing has set - it has SET!  And when it comes to decorating time - it's fantasy land!  Cobblestone candies, liquorice logs, icing icicles, - enjby!  And Mrs. S. - what's all this gobbledy gook about  decorating silk scarves? Where are your priorities!       ]  Nest Lewis  CANDY STORE  886-7522  OPEN  x%��  GOODies  Between the Hunter  Gallery and the  NDP Bookstore  on Gower Pt. Rd.  r.   10:30-5, 7 days a week  "��^'��-���"�����-���*���'*���*-��<  $^  Flowers  & Gifts  'WStx&x''^tiSfc  A'prettjjj  plant'  will  Ik.      perk up :  _y       any day  '        Medicaf  Clinic,  Hwy 101  5886-2316  "REAL WIN  m  ���sP-^**  a*  *��  6��  ��*v)  *<*  &  3.  1.   Fill Out & Clip  i.  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  [  Return to Ken's Lucky Doli*jr  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sund.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 wfleety; Dr aw Entry Coupon :*IT\~    -  Coast News, November 19,1984  .�������*���  t/i  "r1^^'?fS^^  ^t *  *K&ES2^g��g&S;  ���Vs?\  I. November 21 to  November 25  ILfU  ;T**^*.   ,���<���  rMv'r-H.- MM"   "afefcv  b��  rf  *��><��  ���r^w**"**'.  I"--.     --T'l.l  Fresh - Bone In  PORK BUTT  SHOULDER STEAK  Fresh Centre Cut  PORK CHOPS .r  SIDE SPARERIBS  Canada Grade at\ Beef - B/ade Out  CHUCK SHORT  RIB ROAST  (kg 3.06) lb.  (kg 4.17) lb.  1 a*a9  Family Pak  1.89  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.  Burn's     '  COTTAGE  ROLLS  (kg 5.05) lb.  2.29  V2'S   (kg3.73) lb.   I iD9  Burn's - Pride of Canada  SLICED SIDE  BACON 50*3me�� 2.49  Carnation  hash  browns       ^1.09  Pepperidge Farms  layer  CaKeS..  369gmt ���4��f  'AEES  Christie's  Triscuits   250 gm  iNabisco _ '''#Mfc  Shreddies ��75 ���, 2.29  3.29  Dare  COOKIGS 900 gm  Party Pak, Cookie Jar  Scott - Plus  paper  towels  Realemon  m X-    m  pink  lemonade 61^ 3m  Pinetree  walnuts  Powdered Detergent  .400 gm  2.79  \*-W  6'litre  ���m  .2 Roll   is  Carnation  Coffeemate    2.49  500 gm  DISH CLOTHS  Set of 2. 100% cotton dish cloths.\  Regular price $1.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  s> * ����� *���  .;.    a-   ?   p'% li'ij  v r* * .����� *��� ��4  ��   ��   !S ^j  . jS   s*  ��   *  VS '^   ^   *5    w   ��.  f��   fe   JS   f -s* �������� ���#���"* *%  ���-iv* *--��-'j^  2.69  Nine Lives  cat  food  Napkins  New  Freedom  170gm  3/.99  5   *&   <%  - ���& ��������: Mg  ^. * t��.T  CHILDREN'S LUNCH KITS  by Aladdin  2 styles to choose from. Wayne  Gretzky. for the boys, Strawberry  Shortcake for the girls. New Pop-  Top thermal bottle with exclusive  eat-out-of-it feature.  Regular price $10.69.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE XXA  30's  3.99    $4.49  w  h��d  S''-j  U&&3.  SHOP TALK  by Bill Edney  More about Coffee ���  ���  i ���  Last week I spoke of our own private label Ken's Lucky  Dollar Special Blend Coffee. As I said, many people were  looking for a better grade of coffee than the usual shelf  brands. Some of our customers were buying their coffee in  coffee specialty stores in town. To get top quality they were  willing ..to pay top prices. Stores catering to these special  needs were on the increase, in Gibsons, The General Landing  Store, just a few doors up the street from us is one who  specializes in various types of coffee from different growing  areas and they have a steady clientelle.  Coffee grows well in Java, Sumatra, Arabia, India, Africa,  the West Indies, and South and Central America. The latter  produces about two-thirds of the world's supply. The popular  "REfttWlN"  Arabicus coffee, is subdivided into what is known as Brazil  and mild. A variety of taste preferences, and end costs are  accomplished by blending coffees from different growing  areas. There are some 30 or more species of the genus coffee, but only three are considered important; Arabica,  Robusta, and Liberica. Arabica is generally grown in the  3000 to 6000 foot range above sea-le^Mi. and is the generally sought after mild variety.  Drying, sorting and grading will determine quality, but  roasting too, is extremely important for the best aroma and  flavour. There are light, medium and dark roasted coffees  and the roast makes a difference.  Finally, the roasted bean is said to retain its flavour the  longest and better still if it is kept refrigerated, or in your  freezer. You can grind our Ken's Special blend coffee right in  the store to suit your style of coffee making, from coarse to  extra fine. To encourage people to "get hooked" on our own  private label coffee���(no one else can get it) we sell the 454  gram (1 pound) package for $3.99. It's a bargain!  Please do try it - but I must warn you - you'll get hooked on  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  GIFT CERTIFICATES  Available in any denomination.  It is the better way to provide a gift to  suit the needs of your intended  recipient, whether for Christmas or  other occasion.  gilYeJ",  ' 0 0 0 0'  IGIBSOKSI  IFISIIL  MARKET]  K.L.D. Wlnner  #221    :  Ines Petersen  Langdale  $50 Grocery Draw Wmiter  Locally made  Salmon  Croquettes  Open 7 days a week  Show Piece  Frames  -CuStOin  Framing-  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Matting  Papier Tole - Photographs  Posters - Reproductions  & Original Fine Art  : Above the NDP Bookstore  corner of Cower Pt & School Rd.  886-9213  G'tj'so'ns  Girl  & Guvs  i~-. v ?*��  Hair  Salon  886-2120  Forget the Rest  Come to the Best  For quality hair and nail  care at a fair price.  Come give us a try.  Van tip  Deli and Health  Jfoqbs  Get" Your  PRITKIN  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 Coast News, November 19,1984  'Little Bum" and "Potted Geranium" show only one of the many  styles and media represented in the works of Brenda Straight, currently on exhibit at the Arts Centre in Sechelt in a joint show with  Janet Brant. ���FwnBumsMephoio  Author visits  Timothy Findley is a classic  example of a successful Canadian author���he is scarcely  known in Canada. In fact it has  taken a British based publisher  (Penguin) to put him on a train  to promote this fifth novel, Not  Wanted on the Voyage.  Findley's audience has been  American,   Australian,   and  British. Only recently have  Canadians become aware of the  outside success of their native  son. CBC has recently filmed an  adaptation of his third novel,  The Wars; and within the past  two weeks, Findley has won a  major Canadian fiction award,  been interviewed by Barbara  Frum on The Journal, and read  on CBC's Morningside.  On Monday, December 3,  Timothy Findley comes to the  Sunshine Coast���the only small  community on his tour���to read  from his new novel, answer  questions, and autograph his  books. Tickets are $2 and will  be available at. bookstores, the  Hunter Gallery, and the Arts  Centre.  PUP  BOB  CARPENTER  22nd to 24th  MURAL CONTEST WINNERS  Tony Nestman (skin diver) Margory Gray (bar scene)  Tied for 1st - ($100 each)  Kay Szabo (3rd totem pole)  MICHAEL JACKSON  POSTER CONTEST WINNERS  Janaki Bomstein (age 6) Nadine Baker (age 11)  Jay Eldred (age 16) Marian Hanson (age 6)  Across from Molly's Reach  886-8215  HMHUH  "?. "V-  >.*  ��fcagM��*30$  ���#  C4.  K"  9  U  3  ��-  (6  ;5  th  I  Ted Fleetwood  sr  r  o  S  3  tfl  (0  a\*o   mike Kinnell  a London comedy act  Branch meeting 8:00 Tues. Nov. 20th  Bingo Every Monday - 8:00 p.m.  Saturday afternoons  -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat  Draw  legion Kitchen is now open from  12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.  I***0*  ^^ Hall  Rentals  886-2411  Phone Jake at 886-2417 for  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  T  iiii nnfli i mi HiiMiaiiiMMtfM���tMiiiiimliilHil  ]W^S&^&^^WMiM  Younu artists  by Vivian Chamberlin  How I envy the two young  artists now showing at the Sunshine* Coast Arts Centre! They  are Janet Brand and Brenda  Straight. What a wonderful  stage they are at in their artistic  development! The building fairly bursts with their young enthusiasms, their fresh ideas,;  their potential.  Enter slowly to savour the  group of paintings by Brenda  Straight, just inside the  door���the fine drawings and  development in colour of an  idea about volcanoes. In the  small room, to the right, is a  panel of black and whites,  mainly portraits. These are  small works with a lot of feeling  for humanity���a feeling that  continues around the room and  adds dimension to her technically excellent drawing. Even the  more mundane geranium painting has no sloppiness about it  but is well drawn and painted.  The watercolours on the far  wall entitled "Tiny Sunset" and  "Just Resting" would grace any  home. They are jewel-like paintings traditionally and well  painted. They contrast with the  airy looseness of "Happy  Home", an ink and wash painting which shows Brenda is experimenting with this medium.  Several paintings show quite  clearly the influence of Burrell  Swartz on her work, but the  trees dissolving into her "Self  Carpenter's  album released  by Jon Van Arsdell  Silent Passage - Bob Carpenter  A new album just released  starring one of our own local  musicians? Not quite. This  ���album was cut in the^early  seventies and has been what  they call "in the can" until now.  It's just been released by Stony  Plain Records out of Edmonton  and is licensed by Warner Bros.  This professionally mixed  recording takes me back to an  era that was magic for so many  of us. Back to the sixties when  poets were expressing  themselves so well with music.  Let me assure you that Bob is  one of those poets who did it  then and is still doing it today.  Whatever happened to  Leonard Cohen's beautiful images set within such unforgettable melodies? Bob's lyrics are  just as well placed within an exquisite musical framework. This  music  might   well   provide  a  romantic background to an intimate dinner party or just as  easily keep you cofnpany while  v" you chop firewood on a clear  winter day.  Silent Passage reminds me of  .^  Dylan, Cohen, Baez, Joni Mit-  "*"'" chell, Judy Collins and other  greats because Bob has that  kind of stuff. Listen carefully to  the words and you'll understand  why people like Tom  Rush,  :   Valdy,  Emmylou  Harris and  ;   Brent Titcomb have recorded  his songs over the years.  Silent Passagei will soon be  available on the Coast.  St. Mary's Parish, Gibsons  will be holding \\t annual  Christmas Bazaar at the hall opposite the Curling Club on  Saturday, November 24, 10  a.m. to 3 p.m.  Radio station  plans upgrading  Louis and Carol Potvin, principals of Mountain FM Radio,.  announce   plans   for   further  developments for the Sunshine  Coast.  The Potvins report the  transmitter on Bowen Island,  operating at 107.1 MhZ., is  operating well. There appear to  be 3 weak areas; parts of  Sechelt, Porpoise Bay, and  spots in the Halfmoon Bay  area. "These were expected",  says Louis Potvin, "and the  company's plan calls for installing a local transmitter to serve  these areas." This will be placed  in the new year as we continue  to work in accordance with our  plan filed with the CRTC.  Coast Cablevision "will be  placing Mountain FM on cable  at 92.1 MhZ. soon. This service,  along with present coverage will  greatly improve the availability  of local radio.  The Potvins report delays in  getting their Pender Harbour ���  CFPH station working properly. The transmitter is on top of  Cecil Mountain next to the CBC  Television tower. Apparently,  the CBC Television signal is  leaking into Mountain FM  equipment. The Potvins report  the CBC are cooperating and  have advanced their schedule to  visit the site to solve this problem.  The Pender Harbour station  will cover Earl's Cove to the approach of Halfmoon Bay.  Louis Potvin reports on plans to  install a small rebroadcastihg  station at Egmont. Potvin said,  "I know what it is like to be  underserved in a small community and we will see to it that  the people of Egmont will  receive Mountain FM Radio.  When we are through our program, we will bring reception to  all areas we set out to serve."  On Channel Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  November 21 & 22  7:00 p.m.  Coast Currents  1. The Honourable Bob Skelly.  Bob Skelly, leader of the opposition in B.C. was on the  Coast and stopped by the studio  to talk with host Mrs. Jane  Sorko about issues facing  British Columbians today.  2. Meet   Your   MLA.   Don  : Lockstead, MLA for MacKen-  ?zie     talked     with     Brett  McGillivray about issues of importance to the Sunshine Coast.  3. Baha'is. Angela Kroning interviewed local Baha'i Mrs.  Joyce Ripper and her guest  from Iran about the persecutions of Baha'is in Iran.  4. VHF 10. Maryanne West  talks with general manager  John Thomas of Coast Cable  Vision about this issue.   .  erf Ml s\  Portrait" draw your attention  to the fact that she carries that  influence farther along the road  to her own ideas.  Both artists state that they are  still experimenting, and both  hesitate to zero in on any particular theme, but still want to  be free to develop their aptitudes with various mediums  and directions.  Janet Brand has a unique  way with flowers. The vivid  strength of paintings like  "Amaryllis" light up the large  room. She combines portraiture  with flowers in several, such as  "Arrival". Stand back and look  at the eyes���a surprise touch!  "The Storm" is a very  dramatic   stylized   landscape,:  very strongly designed with  vivid colours, but one feels that  she has a stronger pull towards  portraits, with a particular  desire to express emotion, often  sadness, such as is shown in  "Angsf'and "Who Gathers the  Comforter's Tears".  The only painting which  seems out of step with the rest is  ^Forest Spirits", ah obviously  Emily Carr influenced work,  which only emphasizes that this  is a young artist, still experimenting with style.  It will be most interesting to  watch the further development  of these talented and sincere artists. The shoW will continue at  the Arts Centre until December  2.  ANNUAL  CHRISTMAS^BAZAAR  ST. MARY'S HALL, GIBSONS  SATURDAY, NOV. 24TH  10 AM - 3 PM  Baking, crafts, white  elephant and lots more...  .Mothers bring your kids,  we will have lots of fun  for them at the jungle house.  m  TONIGHT   MOUNTAIN FM RECORDING SESSION, ALL  WELCOME. LET'S MAKE IT HAPPEN.  ENTERTAINMENT  Mon, Tues & Wed  BOB CARPENTER  ��� also ���  HARMONY  Thurs, Fri & Sat  THE USED QUYS  This should be fun.  CHEAPSKATE  DAY j every  Wednesday.  Come & see what  it's all about.  SATURDAY  BREAKFAST  10-12 $1.99.  What a deal,  JAM SESSION  Saturday  afternoon.  Come on in!  CONGRATULATIONS, Neil Redshaw and Alan Cripps the  No. 7 Darts Classic tournament winners.  NEXT WEEK Cedars seeking revenge on the Wakies - day to  be decided.  WANTED: Ping pong table. Please call Bill at the pub.  nm  .Itf^artt4rlttj*  Jade Palace  Restaurant  THIS WEEK FAMILY DINNER SPECIALS  Monday to Thursday  DINNER for 2 $11.00  Won Ton Soup  Swh) fc Saut Boneless Pork  BmI Chop Suey  Chicken Chow Main  DINNER for 3 $16.50  Won Ton Soup  Sweet & Sour Sparerlb*  Almond Gal Ding  Mushroom Egg Foo Yong  Chicken Chow Main  DINNER for 4 $22.00  Won Ton Soup Sweat & Sour Boneless Pork  Special Hot Pot Chicken Chow Meln  Pork Fried Rice Almond Gal Ding  k  EVERY SA TURD A Y  5 p.m. - 8 p.rri-  CHINESE SMORGASBORD  Adults       $6.95  Senior Citizens   $3.95  Open 7 days  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-2433  UJJ^UJI ���M.tM".-.  $Gtr2T>y'sm  H\*V   I'OI.   Cih%  886-3388  "A good thing may get  bigger but the quality  should always stay the same."  SOUVLAKI  OR  [FILET OF SOLE  FLORENTINE  ALL THIS WEEK  Join us for  SUNDAY BRUNCH  11 A.M.  - 3 P.M.  ffT"'lll   ���iTiYri'iTiYiYiYiVi'i'iVi'i'WYifriV'fflVhVilftfrffifri&rf *^'��  Coast News, November 19,1984  I        I  I '"'  ��� ������   .1  *f��  Cottar  0m  V17  mm  m  \  .SZ&.-A  dav��  i8-0��SFoNE'  -At**'  m  P&  o^9  CHRISTMAS  COLD RELIEF!  1 capsule $6.00  (contains 6 hankies)  i*  '���iv1 tno  rVO  atxd **r  ,.\ U' nv  ,or>*\     ��i A\-"  n<   'ii   v  ,-r   <>i%g  gBfc*  -.1^*^  m.  $32-0��  ffiS?o2ic.Ai-l!  ->'-V��!*  **v^s.  '.i:SS<  Mli^X!  *��feM  !*:MS?tftf^8��MMH^  v;vzwvv^|*j^j;^^  '>>^"^Sfe^  ���**;**���'  ���"/'V*  V.:v: ivvV*:vv?:V'<v;iV:-vs-v'vv^tfd*fc��^^^ :Vvv  ailWBS  $9.9��  .9��  iusl.V4ecK  SnN  i^feiiifiM  ''^^���^���^���vS  >'?3&>w*  'i'iti-  mm  mm  ma*  ���>:>���>���:���:>*.-  ���:w:yWv/��jmw>:  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  VISA  MM  , ffciTpam Coast News, November 19,1984  It was an exciting game Saturday when a confident Shop Easy team  defeated Pharmasave 6-2 at the Sechelt elementary school field.  ���Diannr K�� wis pholo  Youth soccer  The youngsters in the Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer  Association were active this  week in several games.  Earlier in the week in the 11  to 12 years division Gibsons  Building Supplies defeated the  Sunshine Coast Lions by a score  of 4-1. On the weekend Elphi  Recreation continued their winning ways by defeating the Gibsons Building Supplies handily,  6-0. .  In the nine to 10 years division the Shop Easy team was  the big winner, taking two  games this week: they defeated  Klphinstone Recreation 5-1 early in the week and followed that  up with a 6-2 defeat of Pharmasave on the weekend: The  Pharmasave team was the victor  early in the week with a 5-1 win  over the Roberts Creek Legion.  Another weekend game saw  Elphinstone Recreation tie the  Roberts Creek Legion 2-2.  Elphinstone Recreation leads  the 11 to 12 years division with  four victories in four starts.  Gibsons Building Supplies and  the Sunshine Coast Lions teams  are tied with one victory in four  games.  In the nine to 10 years  divison, the league leader is  Shop Easy with five victories in  six games, followed by the  Pharmasave team with one victory and three ties, then comes  Elphinstone Recreation with  one victory and two ties, and  Roberts Creek Legion as  registered two ties in six games.  TIME TO WINTERIZE  YOUR ROOF  PHONE  ROBINSON ROOFING  Try our high pressure air for roof  and gutter cleaning;.  NEW& REROOFING".  OUR SPECIALTY  RR #1 REDROOFFS ROAD  CALL BEN 885-9026  Bike  Safe  Bfkea for every age,  Layaway & pick up  your assembled bike  ready for the  Christmas tree.  STARTER BIKES with training wheels from.  BMX lots of choices - (savings up to $140) from..  10 SPEED Nomad 21" & 23" Reg. $198 - sale.  ..97.99  117.99  167.99  MOUNTAIN BIKES  Stubble Jumper - sale.  Carrera - sale   Sasquatch - sale. .. .  .279.99  .349.99  479.99  TRAIL BAT SPORTS  ��� '���'���   Sunnycrest Centre Trail Ave   4 Cowrif'. .  GIBSONS   8868020 SECHEL T   88b ?S12  by Bud Mulcaster  Joe Bellerive was the Class of  the Classic league last week rolling a 316 single and a 942 four  game total. Gerry Martin rolled  a 305-839 total, Michele  Whiting a 286-967 total and  Bonnie McConnell a 303 single.  In the Gibsons 'A' league  Sylvia Bingley a 310 single and a  677 triple, Freeman Reynolds a  312-702 triple and Don Slack a  333-719 triple.  In the Slough-Off league  Nora Solinsky had a 305 single  and an 819 total for the highest  triple of the week.  Other high scores:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 253-838  June Frandsen 283-890  TUES. COFFEE:  Sue Nahanee 247-632  Nora Solinsky 288-634  Michele Solinsky 225-636  G.A. SWINGERS:  Margaret Fearn  Ena Armstrong  Norm Lambert  GIBSONS 'A':  Barb Christie  Tim Enger  Pete Cavalier  Lome Christie  WED. COFFEE:  Dorothy Hanson  Susan Edmonds  EdnaBderive  230-616  254-624  247-654  224660  251-630  238-631  249453  252-622  252424  230-627  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Pat Pare 251-635  Carol Tetzlaff 254448  BALL & CHAIN:  Pam Lumsden 243-629  Donrtie Redshaw 224432  Gloria Tourigny 242451  Gaiy Frewin 278457  Arman Wold 276457  Gerry Martin 272-704  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Dorothy Robinson 242475  HazeiSkytte 263490  Ray Harris                      ' 285434  Ralph Roth 269439  LEGION: . *  Cecile DeJarlis 224-565  Dean Martin 215403  Bill Grant 236425  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Mary Lambert 195-527  Edith Caldwell 187-531  Frank Bonin 228-557  Y.B.C.:  PEEWEES:  AdrienneBaba 114-224  Jennifer McHeffey 147-285  Tel Craighead 174-303  BANTAMS:  Tisha Koch 161-319  Janiell McHeffey 137-364  Michele Casey '   152-364  Melissa Hood 149-419  TaraRezansoff 157-428  Scott Hodgins 142-344  Adam Bothwell 148-358  Kris Casey 131-374  JUNIORS:  JanisPhare 21*487  Julie Reeves 187-498  Dennis Frandsen 262-558  Skip Ron Baba guides his Gibsons, team in sweeping in Keith  Frampton's rock during Saturday's play in the Men's Open  Bonspiel at the Gibsons Winter Club. -innnumericph<>t��.  Hoc key league  In difficulty  Increased arena levies and  fund-raising difficulties have  beset the Men's Commercial  Hockey League and at the time  of writing are threatening the  existence of the four-team  league.  Chief Stan Dixon of the  Sechelt Indian Band has offered  to help co-ordinate the fund-  raising.  "We've got to get the teams  pulling together or there won't  be a league for them to play  in," Chief Dixon told the Coast  News.  A meeting has been scheduled  for  the  arena  at   7  p.m.  on  Players  perform  The Suncoast Players Im-  provisational Theatre for  Childen will entertain children  and their parents next Saturday,  November 24 starting at 2:30  p.m. at the Arts Centre, Trail  and Medusa, Sechelt. Admission is $1.  The Suncoast Players are all  prepared to act out anything the  audience asks of them���from  being the toothpaste squeezed  out of a tube to...?  Should be a lot of fun for all  ages.  Wednesday, November 21. Jo  address the problems facing the  league.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights; plumbing, etc;  f�� & B USED fetJIB-DSW�� IVIATERIAI-S  11947TanneryRd., Surrey  tV90NDA*r-SATURDAV B��S-t3��  We also buy used building materials  Ray Wilkinson  SEPTIC TANK SERVICE  (formerly K.R. Stewart Enterprises)  New Phone Number  885-7710  *M\>&    V0<* Rumblings of a Rover  Coast News, November 19,1984  13.  i������  Tuesday Teen Nights, at the Roberts Creek Legion, give local kids  a chance to socialize, play games and listen to music.  Teens participate  On Wednesday, November .  21 the regular meeting of the  Roberts Creek Community  Association will have as its  theme, "Keeping our Community Positive".  The idea for the meeting  arose after the theft of the  Roberts Creek fire truck; community organizations were contacted and asked to come to the  meeting to tell just what kind of  positive programs they can offer 12 to 20 year olds.  "What we need are interesting things for the kids to  do for the community," said  Diana Zornes, chairman of the  RCCA.  Several participants have  been invited and will bring their  ideas, including Vern Wishlove,  from Roberts Creek elementary, Sue Shepherd from  Brownies, Joan Cowderoy from  the Sunshine Coast Community  Services, Tom des Lauriers  from the Roberts Creek Legion,  and Pam Lumsden from the  Legion Teen Night program.  Mrs. Zornes went on, "We  hope we have a good turn-out.  Come along and bring your  ideas; there'll be lots bf time for  discussion. We really want to do  everything we can to keep our  community a positive, safe and  pleasant place to live. It seems  like a good way to start off the  Christmas season."  The meeting starts at 8 p.m.  and will be held at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  Recreation  budget pondered  The West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission  (WHSRQ considered its 1985  budget at the November 13  meeting, and decided to leave  the figure at the 1984 level, i.e.,  $115,187. The proposed budget  has now to go before the Gibsons council and the board of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District for their approval.  Rob Liddicoat, as aquatic  director, was able to report that  the pool deficit has decreased by  $1,000 for the second year in  succession, although Alderman  John Burnside, representing the  town of Gibsons sounded a cautionary note, "Gibsons is looking at problems which are going  to cost a lot of money, like pav-  ing aM*dijaV* It was pointed  out by chairman Jim Gurney  that the bulk |tf West Howe  Sound Recreation's money  comes from Port Mellon, but  Gibsons' concerns were noted.  There was some discussion  about the field at Brothers  ParjcJ; the'-suitability of which  for playing rugby has been called into question. It is to be inspected by a representative from  the Saanich Parks Board who  'will make a report on its condition. This will lead to new  discussions should the field be  found unsuitable, especially in  light of the Gibsons Rugby and  Athletic/Club's proposal to  build a field house at the site.  The bubble sewer line cost  has been estimated at a $4,175  the WHSRC and two-thirds by  figure, one-third to be paid by  the town of Gibsons. The sewer  lines will make it possible to  build much needed washrooms  and changerooms at the bubble  site at Brothers Park.  Rob Liddicoat reported that  an automatic chlorinator will be  purchased for the pool, the first  stage towards conversion to a  gas-chlorination system. The  new unit monitors the pool 24  hours a day and adjusts the pH  level, and chlorine automatically. It will save the pool 35 to 40  per cent on chemicals, and will  also save three man days per  year. The final gas system will  save another 20 per cent per annum on chemicals, a factor  which will help to r<xlii^mat;.,  ning costs of the facility. "    r  * Goal posts for the mini-  soccer players are to be purchased jointly by the WHSRC and  the Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer Association. Bill Sluis  reported that the posts, made  from plumbing pipe and easy to  expand into larger units, cdst  only $78, and will serve not only  the six to seven year olds, but  may also be used by the nine to  10 year olds.  There was also discussion  about field lighting, making  evening practise possible for  various teams. "It would," said  Gary Gray, "be greatly appreciated by teams within the  community", and it was decided to identify the costs and also  come up with a rationale on  which field should be lit.  \  Theteh still time to have those kitchen or dining room chairs recovered,  bring one ih for free estimate.  Also fabrics, uinyls and all supplies needed for the do-it- i/ourselfer.  Our "Foam Shop" is bursting with mattresses, super toppers, pillows,  bolsters, chips etc.  Scanadown Quilts and pillows at reasonable prices.  jCustom boat tops and all repairs.  '��� ���X:X*X Boat ^��i��$MLt<i;  by Dee Cee  Before I become too involved  in telling you of some of the  more lurid episodes that  resulted in part from our imbibing of the fiery distillate known  as "pisco", down in San Ah-  tonia, Chile, many years ago, 1  have to digress for a moment  and give an account of two *  most unusual happenings that  occurred there soon after we  docked.  For the first time in my sailing career the galley staff and all  of the crew, with the exception  of a skeleton force who were  billeted in a cantina nearby,  were given a 48-hour leave of  absence while the ship, with her  full cargo of Canadian seed  wheat, had to be fumigated  before the unloading commenced. Frankly, 1 couldn't believe  the news, as normally a chief  cook and his associates were on  duty each and every day, seven  days a week, from the time they  signed the articles and there was  no respite until the voyage was  completed and they signed off  before receiving their wages.  Naturally we were jubilant at  our good fortune and lost no  time in doffing our work clothes  and aprons and replacing them  with something more appropriate for the exciting times  we were anticipating once we  got ashore.  Although my relations were  cordial with my second cook  and galley boy I chose as my  companion for the high jinks  ahead, the Chief Steward, a  character by the name of  Richard D. I used the word  "character" as he was just that;  in fact he was more than that,  he was one of the most happy-  go-lucky, irresponsible and enjoyable persons 1 have ever had  the good fortune to meet and  we had lots in common, with M  the main emphasis on wine, *  women and song in that order,  but I must confess the singing  part was low on the priority list.  Well we went ashore after  supper was served and long  before midnight we were so  thoroughly plastered that I cannot remember where we spent  the rest of the night. I seem to  recall, that    we   "came, .to"   sorriewhefe in a backroom bf"��?  Police hews  one of the numerous cantinas or  bars that dotted the waterfront area. I also recall that  both of us were suffering from  monumental hangovers and  that we staggered into a barber  shop for a quick shampoo and  shave. It was there we decided  that we would get a bus or some  other conveyance and take a  trip up to the capital city, Santiago, about 80 miles away.  At this stage 1 must state that  for our whole stay in Chile we  were severely handicapped by  not speaking a word of Spanish  and for some unknown reason,  with the exception of the odd individual one encountered, the  Chileans spoke no English, so  any conversations or dealings  with them had to be in sign  language which at times  misfired, with either hilarious or  tragic results.  Well, in spite of our massive  hangovers, we eventually found  a bus that presumably was  heading in the direction of Santiago and we clambered aboard.  1 don't think I have ever been  on a more dilapidated vehicle  on four wheels in my life as it  was literally falling apart. I  doubted we would ever make it  to the capital but we did, after  stopping every five miles or so  while the boiling radiator was  refilled at some farm house.  The occupants of this rickety  bus were mainly old women  with creased, leathery faces and  they had with them an assorted  cargo consisting of baskets of  live chickens, fruit and  vegetables. One old lady had a  huge basket of fish that had  been unacquainted with the sea  for such a length of time its  odour dominated and  permeated the whole bus and  was rivaled only by the overpowering fumes of garlic that  emanated from these ancient  crones.  The whole trip turned out to  be a nightmare as we chugged,  wheezed and shook our way  along the tortuous road that led  to the capital city and I cursed  the Chief Steward for suggesting it and myself for being a  fool in going along.  One of. the old women even  had.two small lLve.pigsMether.ecL  to a shbfT,T<5urid pdle'ancl they  GIBSONS RCMP  The Gibsons Fish Market  reported a break and entry on  November 10. Value of merchandise stolen totalled $22^.  On November 11, a storage  room, located at the rear of the  Sunnycrest Mall, was forcibly  entered. Nothing was taken  from the shed.  An attempt was made to  break into a residence located  on Headlands Road on  November 12. Wire meshing  was ripped from a door and a  cat door was tampered with.  On November 11, a 1985  model car was reported stolen  from the Cedar's Inn parking  lot. The car was later recovered  in West Vancouver.  SECHELT.RCMP  The break and entry of an  unoccupied house located in  Selma park was reported on  November 10. It appears that  several persons entered the  house, had a party and left.  The Trail Bay Mall Liquor  Store was reported broken into  on November 11. It is not  known yet what was taken from  the store.  Pacifica Pharmacy  was reported broken into on  November 14. Thieves stole  $1700 in cash. Police are still investigating.  A Wakefield Road residence  was reported entered on  November 14. Entry into the  residence was gained through a  sliding basement window. A  quantity of liquor and $400 in  cash was taken.  Gas was syphoned from a  vehicle parked at the Earl's  Cover Ferry Terminal on  November 12.  Workwear World reported  two cases of shoplifting on  November 13. A juvenile female  was charged with the theft of a  pair of jeans. Another female,  juvenile was caught shoplifting  but managed to escape from the  store.  On November 15, a Sony  radio tape deck valued at $250  was stolen from a vehicle parked on Cowrie Street.  Willful damage was reported  on November 15 from the  landlord of a Sandy Hook  residence.. An evicted tenant  tore off the hydro meter of the  premises before leaving.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3-  5i 7-5"  8 x 10 - 8M  Notice Board  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  SPONSORED BY-  JOHN Ft'. GOODWIN, C.A.    and by the Sunshine Coast News  886-73*9  Wjfj^gaeTt Hd.- GibsQits  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS 686-2622 or 886-7817  Christmas Bake Sale by Gibsons. Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  -Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons, Friday. November 30 from 9:30 a.m.  Canadian Diabetic Association Meeting, November 20 at 7 p.m. in the boardroom of St. Mary's Hospital.. Hospital speaker: Mrs. Chapman, dietician.  Gibsons Elementary Parent Council Meeting, Tuesday. November 27 at 7:30  p.m. in the.library. Guest speakers: Linda Riddell -"computers in the  classroom"; Lori Baglot - "computers and special needs children"; Sam  Reid - "computers in the administration of the school". All parents  welcome!!  added to our general misery by  their incessant ear-piercing  squeals that jarred our splitting  heads so badly that we both  decided, about half way on our  journey, to buy the porcine  peace disturbers and heave them  off the bus. This we proceeded  to do and after a great deal of  haggling and dickering, assisted  by the driver, we, on the payment of so many pesos, became  owners of these two piglets and  at the next stop for water we  unloaded them, loosened their  bonds and let them go, much to  the consternation of our fellow  passengers and, particularly, the  old hag who sold them to us.  She kept muttering something-  resembling "loco nor-  thamericanos" and gesturing  towards her own head to make  it abundantly clear that in her  opinion we were both insane.  The last I saw of our newly acquired "pork chops on the  hoof", they had crossed the  road and were scampering  across a field in the general  direction of a clump of trees  and an adjacent small stream. I  doubt that their freedom was  for very long but at least I hope  they enjoyed it while it lasted.  Finally after a nerve-racking  journey that was all uphill, as  Santiago is built at the 1700 foot  level, we arrived at a square in  the centre of the city where this  monstrosity on wheels posing as  a bus, disgorged its odoriferous  passengers and cargo, while the  driver was able to make us  understand that it would be  returning to San Antonio on the  following day, leaving this same  square at precisely 12 noon.  Now we were on our own  wifh a wad of of Chilean pesos  ih our pockets and little inclination to spend them. All we  needed and it was imperative,  was that we get off the bustling  streets and into some quiet  room where we could maybe  take some Aspirins and rest and  relax in hope that our ferocious  headaches would disappear. We  found a room in short order all  right but the ensuing story will  have to wait.   Anyone interested  in participating in  this years  Boat Show  should contact Ann Langdon, Manager  Sunshine Coast Tourist Association  a*885-7184  (     Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -  9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone' .  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday-11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday-9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  ��� Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  .   I  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.  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.  Hourof Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS &  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  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrew's Anglican.  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.    Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau     885-5019  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building ,  Davis 3ay  885-2506 or 886-7882 Coast News, November 191984  25 years  Gibsons' artist Walter Langdon stands beside a section of his 20'x8'  mural depicting a mediaeval farm scene. Walter's mural will accompany Vancouver artist Mary Rodgers to Toronto, where it will  be used as a backdrop to some of her weaving fashions at a Toronto wool and fashion exhibition. -Nevuie conW��y photo  Special care for  delayed tables  To provide special care for  developmentally delayed babies,  a local committee is seeking input from parents about a proposed Sunshine Coast Infant  Development Program.  In the 18 months prior to  June 1984, local public health  nurses identified 28 babies who  were considered "at risk" of  developing serious problems.  To meet this need, a group of  early childhood professionals  plans to ask the ministry of.  human resources to fund one  full-time infant development  worker, who would work with  25 local families. The program  would cost $49,000.  "Before sending the plan to  Victoria," says social worker  Donna Shugar, "we. want advice from the most important  people in the lives of infants���the parents." She and  three other committee members  are inviting concerned parents  to discuss services for  developmentally delayed babies  on Wednesday, November 28 at  8 p.m. in the Community Services Centre above The Dock on  Cowrie Street, Sechelt.  As a non-profit society,  Community Services has agreed  to administer the new program,  when it's funded. "It fits in with  other services for young  children that we offer," says  society director Jim McDowell.  "An infant development  worker can help families cope  with the extraordinary  challenges some children present. Early identification and  proper rehabilitation can prevent worse problems later on."  Public health unit supervisor  Diane Read and Achievement  Centre president Marlene  Lemky will also attend the  meeting. They invite all concerned residents.  One of the finest things about  smaller communities is the vigor  of the commitment that  numerous people put into  volunteer organizations. This  commitment, in many cases, is  not a sometime thing, but a long  term effort.  One of the results of such  commitment is the Sunshine  Achievement Centre: the*  culmination of a number of  man years of volunteering that  began 25 years ago with the  founding of the Association for  the Retarded Children on the  Sunshine Coast. And in this anniversary year it is interesting to  look back and see all that has  been accomplished in that time  frame.  It began in 1958 with the  formation of the society, It is  reported that in June 1959 there  were six students in a special  class taught by Mrs. Moorcroft  (who was also one of the  original executive) and in  December of that year the. class  was moved to Gibsons.  For the next nine years the  association held regular  meetings, had speakers and  films to assist the parents of the  handicapped - and they raised  money. It was through the continued interest and efforts of  those members that a special  class was again instituted in  September of 1969 under the  supervision of Mrs. Gladys  Legh in a room in Gibsons  elementary school. Within a  year the association raised  enough money, by dint of much  hard work and with strong support from the community, to  build a small one room school  in Gibsons. An association  member, Mr. George Turynek,  was chairman of the building  committee.  The     offical     opening  ceremony for the school took  place on September 27, 1970. It  was decided to call it the Sunshine School, and it seemed to  be appropriately named. The  students, once again under the  supervision of Mrs. Gladys  Legh, looked forward to attending and it seemed, truly, to bring sunshine to their lives.  Over the next three years attendance at the school grew and  as it became apparent that a  larger school would be needed  the association and its members  once again got busy and raised  enough money to add to their  Sunshine School. In April 1975  the new unit was opened. The  school was renamed the Gladys  Legh School - a fitting tribute to  the teacher who had added so  much to the lives of her  students.  In 1976 the students from  Gladys Legh School were integrated into the school system  and it was felt that without the  previous years of highly individualized instruction this  might not have been possible.  In 1977 the association turned  its sights to the more adult  handicapped and began Saturday classes at Elphinstone  designed to teach skills to help  the handicapped become more  independent. Under the leadership of the Reverend Ted  Dinsley, these classes were  started and staffed by  volunteers. At the same time a  campaign began to secure funds  to build an achievement centre.  In 1978 with a move into  three rooms in the Gibsons  Electrical Building, the Centre  became a reality for eight  students who were instructed in  shop and crafts. This was done  under the guidance of several  instructors who spent countless  hours and gave boundlessly of  their energy.  In the meantime other  members of the association  . were putting their energies into  raising money to begin a  building of their own to house  the Achievement Centre. Once  again the association was aided  by the efforts of other  community-minded organizations and by local businesses  which added their contributions. In March of 1980 the sod  was turned for the site of the  new Centre on Industrial Way  in Gibsons. Two years later the  building was officially opened  at a ceremony on May 15.  The name "Achievement  Centre" in this case seems to be  doubly meaningful, as the fact  of the building.itself proclaimed  the successful achievement of a  long-term dream and its future  is to add to the achievement of  its handicapped clients.  In the spring of 1983 the local  newspapers reported on the success of the Achievement Centre,  not only as a place to learn, but  as a place to get together and to  make friends...three very important features in the life of the  handicapped person.  At the present time the  association's efforts are centred  on helping the clients to learn to  live more independently. A  Vocational Services Committee  is set up to interview the clients  to determine their needs and  aspirations and how these can  best be addressed. This committee is also approaching local  businesses that would be willing  to give the handicapped job  training. MS  Another committee, Marketing Research, is looking into  further work that the Centre  could do. The clients presentjy  make survey stakes, boom plug*  and boom boards and bag  mushroom manure. They have  a janitorial contract with thjs  Kinsmen Club and a truck  washing contract with B.C. Tel"  They will continue to make  summer furniture for garden  and patio use, as well as toys  and other items which they sell  locally...their Christmas sale is  coming up on November 24 in  the Sunnycrest Mall. Vj  A third committee which  started this fall is undertaking a  life-skills training program. Th|s  involves assisting the clients oh  a one to one basis. A professional person trained in this  kind of helping will be in charge  of this program.  And at this time, to help  celebrate their anniversary, the  association invites the public to  an open house at the Achievement Centre on November 23  from 1 to 4 p.m. You will meet  the clients and the people who  have all helped to make this j-a  success story.  GARRY COTTER, licensed denturist  has now joined  The Gibsons Denture Clinic  New office hours: Mon., Wed., and Fri., 8:30 - 4  For appointment please call 886-2712  GIBSONS DENTURE CLINIC  207 Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  -������j  ��� RENTALS ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  r  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ALAN G0W  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  Boat's ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  V 885-4640 NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE V  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  r  fyWrUMW AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO AIL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIR!? 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  r  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  "\  V  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^/  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  885-7710  DONE YOURS LATELY?  "\  ��� CONTRACTING ���  peninsula &la*g  WINDOWS & GLASS LTD.  Residents' & Commercial  Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  .        Full Una 01 Interior/Extatlor Doers  Hwv 101 Sechelt B.C.  Bus. - 885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Fronts  ��� Green Houses &  Skylite Systems  Seabml *86-8744  T^^J^W Residential &  J| ^^^^^^JL��     Commercial"  RENTALS  Gibsons  ^Behind Windsor Plywood  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0      883-9222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,      DumP Truck )oe & Edna  sons. B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive  ���yGib  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Eves  885-5617  r  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� seotlc Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  886-8071  H.tiI Hd.  (lihsniis  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST  TRACTOR   & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  ' ^ BC FGRRIG5  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER 1984  EFFECTIVE    -  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    5:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15  * 3:30  Lv. Langdale M  6:25am 4:30pm  ||S  *8:45 6:30  12:30 pm 8:20  2:30  *"**:  :*s  ***  i X ���-  * o  (MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.'  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am    6:30  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lv. Saltery Bay  pm      6:15 am *5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  Thursday  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.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ������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.  LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY HUM FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT V30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  mmrmrmmmmmmmm ��� --  tmmmmrmmrm  wppwpwww  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING ���  COLLINS SECURITY  ��� Serving the Sunshine Coast ���  On Call 24 Hours  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems  ���CCTV  Free Estimates  Ken Collins       885-4515.  .���<fi  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                            '   Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   CHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J   .  '��  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. ft Hwy. 10i  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  886-2284  886-8240  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management ^ ^j  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   Marv Volen    886-9597  A  ���;f  '     Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  k        For Information call 886-731 I  business  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ��� Pre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rental ��� Crane Service Hightlift  SPECIALTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  can: Swanson's A  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 -~ 885-5333 J  r-KEN DEVRIES* SON-,  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  Carpets - Tiles ��� Linoleums ��� Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7 I 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons  ititf^V  I7 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  %,^umt @&veKirty4, Jltd.  885-2823      885*3681  V.  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID   GAS LTD  V  Hwy. 101   Seeded   between   SI. Mary's.)  Hospital and ForestRanger sHut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m: 885-2360  ROLAND'S-  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^�� Vinyl siding 885-3562  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 ��� 300  5x 7 - 5����  8x10-8����  any published photo '  or your choice from  the contact sheets  ���e>>. Morgan Thompson celebrates 30 years of business in Sechelt this  year. "I've enjoyed it," he told the Coast News, "I've seen a lot of  changes over the years. When I came here there was only one road  down to the waterfront and there was a boardwalk at Inlet Avenue  and look at it now!"  ���Dianne twins photo  By-law changes  proposed  The Gibsons Planning Committee held on November 14  raised some interesting and important issues including the interpretation of by-laws and proposed changes to them.  Two applications for nonconforming uses of property  brought to attention the pit-falls  .of bending by-laws governing  ; "those uses. One, for a home oc-  * cupation business licence at the  ; old Westhome Garage site, and  ; the other, for a residential permit in a light industrial zone,  ���were carefully considered by the  ' committee.  ;   The    first    application,  presented on the tenant's behalf  Hjy Jon McRae, is for a home-made   clothing   business   including   the   retailing   of   the  Clothes from the house. Retailing is permitted only in relation  to the, as yet un-built  hotel,  making interpretation difficult.  ,��� Planner   Rob   Buchan,   addressing the application, said,  yRigid adherence to by-laws is  not a good policy; on gray areas  like this I would tend to lean on  the   side   of  the   applicant."  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine God-  ���dard reminded the planner that  ���"if you ignore the provisions of  jthis by-law other taxpayers may  ���be  encouraged   to  apply   for  iother exceptions".  ���   However, it was agreed that  if a written application  were  received   by   the   council   the  necessary changes to the by-law  would certainly be considered.  '.Because of the marina and the  direction    that    downtown  growth should ideally follow,  chairman of the Planning Committee, Alderman Ron Neilson  "  suggested  the  whole area be  looked at if any changes to the  zoning by-law are to be made.  Jon McRae made the point  that it is the small handicraft  business which will add to the  downtown   area's   appeal   to  those using the marina during  the   tourist   season.   "People  should be encouraged to look at  the Beachcombers, check out  the restaurants and buy from  the little stores", and cottage industries such as the one proposed   by   the   applicant   would  enhance this aspect of Gibsons.  The second application came  from  C.N.   Danroth of Seamount   Industrial   Park,   who  proposes putting a small trailer  on  his  property to house a  watchman and occasionally a  singer playing an engagement at  Danroth's   establishment,  Gramma's Pub.  Planner Buchan said he could  not recommend acceptance  because of the by-law and went  on, "I lean philosphically to  assisting persons in times of  trouble, but the gray area approach has been severely rapped  (in a Kamloops case which  reached the Supreme Court, in  which a suit was brought  against the city because it did  not adhere to its own by-law).  Alderman Jack Marshall  pointed out that "by-laws are  not engraved in stone. We can  change mem if it is for the good  of the town's environment." It  was decided that Planner  Buchan should look at both applications in relation to existing  by-laws and try, in Alderman  Burnside's words, "to combine  the legal and philosophical approaches."  Elves make plans  ", Fall rolls around and once  again the Sunshine Coast Elves  Club comes to life, preparing  for the Christmas hampers to be  given cut to the needy this 1984  season.  ; This is a volunteer group  who, with the help of all of you  "put a little joy into the hearts  of a few" at this time of the  year.  ..   For    many    people   the  ��� Christmas   season   is   one  of  ^strain, trying to put a bit aside  ��� to get the little extras many of  '. us take for granted. 'A special  dinner, a few gifts, the excitement for children and family.'  ,-What child or adult would we  ; want to see doing without these  ; few pleasures!  The Elves Club gave out 311  hampers and 42 food vouchers  to those in need in the 1983  season.  This year the number is expected to be the same or more,  but no matter what the number,  we send each applicant a little  something to make the season a  bit brighter.  Watch for depots in your  area.  Holy Family Church Hall  -the second Saturday in  December, (one day only); Gibsons Mail - December 8 to  December 22; Sechelt Indian  Band Council Office - to  December 20; Coast News office - to December 15.  Obncert planned  by Ken Dalgleish, 886-2843  �� The Central American Support Committee will be sponsoring a Latin American "Fiesta  Night" in Roberts Creek Hall  On Friday, November 30.  The evening will be a fun and  food filled time with Mexican  food for sale and a tropically  motivated, original band from  down in southern Roberts  Creek, playing for the first part  of the evening starting at 7 p.m.  Then at 9 p.m. the up-tempo  rhythm and blues sounds of  Marvin and the Marvels will  play for a good ol' Roberts  Creek Hall boogie.  The event is in conjunction  with the "Tools for Peace"  campaign which is collecting  goods from across Canada to be  sent on a ship to Nicaragua.  Tickets are available for $5 at  the NDP bookstore and Radio  Shack in Gibsons; The Book  Store and Books 'N Stuff in  Sechelt; and Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek.  Handicapped concern  A letter from local resident,  Mrs. Janice Edmonds concerning the lack of facilities for the  handicapped in the town has  prompted action on part of  council.  The building inspector will be  approaching various businesses  and restaurants to recommend  changes to make them more accessible for those who are han  dicapped.  The Chevron self-service station, Andy's Restaurant and the  swimming pool all have  washrooms for the handicapped, and Alderman Ron  Neilson at the November 6  council meeting, recommended  sending a letter to the Kiwanis  Village advising them of these  facilities.  Areas B and C  Coast News, November 19,1984  15.  Continued interest by the  regional directors of Areas B  and C in studying the. possible  amalgamation of their areas  with the village of Sechelt has  resulted in the formation of a  'restructuring committee' ostensibly to be a fact-finding mission and to look at the pros and  cons of such a change.  A press release issued by the  committee, dated November I  and titled "Restructuring  Meeting", reads as follows.  "With the approval of the  ministry of municipal of affairs,  a committee has been formed to  examine present services in the  Sechelt area and to develop  recommendations for the  organization of a restructured  municipality.  "At the first meeting of the  committee on October 31, a  five-stage approach was discussed: 1. Define the area to be  reviewed; 2. Engage an independent consultant to guide  the inquiry; 3. Collect and ap  praise all pertinent information;  4. Ensure ample opportunity  for public review; 5. Report  findings to the ministry.  "For a start, the Sechelt fire  protection district boundaries  are considered appropriate, and  three separate professional consultants have been invited to  submit proposals for conducting the inquiry.  "At present the committee  consists of two members of  Sechelt village council, Mrs.  Anne Pressley and Mr. Ken  Short; two members of the Sunshine Coast regional board,  Area B Director Pat Murphy  and Area C Director Jon  McRae; one member each from  the Area B and Area C advisory  planning commissions, Mr. Andrew Steele and Mr. Frank Gibson, respectively; and president  of the Sechelt and district  chamber of commerce, Mr. Bud  Koch.  "The ministry has expressed  the intention of naming a senior  staff member to participate and  provide the liason, and is  recommending a grant for consultants' fees.  "The next meeting will be  called to deal with the consultants' submissions when they  have been received."  The Sechelt fire protection  District encompasses the area  from and including the Bayview  sub-division at the beginning of  Redrooffs Road to and including the Girl Guide Camp at  Rat Portage Hill, and extends  from the waterfront to and including the Tuwanek subdivision.  Get grants now  The impression given in the  recent speech from the throne  was that the Canadian Oil  Substitution Program (COSP)  and the Canadian Home Insulation Program (CHIP) were being cancelled immediately, but  "not so", says Eric McDermott  of the local B.C. Hydro office.  Changes have been made to  the programs, however, and  what they mean is that home  owners who wish to.take advantage of the grants offered have  less time to do so, and should  get on with it right away.  COSP makes available a taxable grant of up to a maximum  of $800 or 50 per cent of the  costs of labour and materials to  convert from oil heat to gas,  electric, wood, solar or propane  heat. Heat pumps are eligible on  the Sunshine Coast because the  area is not served by natural  gas.  But all physical work of the  conversion must be completed  by March 31, 1985, and all applications nVust be in by May 31,  1985,, accompanied by bills  dated prior to March 31, 1985.  V is, -  For applications to convert to  wood, solar or propane heat, or  to install a heat pump, write to  the Conservation and  Renewable Energy Office,  Energy, Mines and Resources  Canada, Room 320, 5021  Kingsway, Burnaby, B.C. V5H  2E5. Phone 524-7222 or toll free  112-800-663-1280.  CHIP has an even tighter  deadline if you want to save the  most. After December 31, 1984,  the plan changes from granting  60 per cent to only 33 1/3 per  cent of the cost of home insulation, up to a maximum of $500.  Applications requested  before the December 31  deadline will be issued a serial  number, and those applications  will receive the 60 per cent grant  if work is completed by March  31, 1985. All applications issued  after January 1, 1985, will be  eligible only for a one-third  grant.  To   obtain   CHIP   applications, write to CHIP, Ste. 850,  A 500 West Georgia, Vancouver,  B.C.    V6G   3A1,   or'"pfione"  666-2717, toll free  112-800-663-9529.  Light follows darkness and grief-grown clouds do  vanish . . . but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  We do, your friends  .. let us lead you through this darkness.  You can depend on us for support and consolation  ... we understand your needs.  You know us . . . our assistance is just a phone call away.  \ 1665 Seaview   ''**&. ' O.A. DEVLIN JiJrL   ^   '  I'  XX\X>X'x&  faM^%MM!M  VWV<MM>M  Wb&'Mdvertise in the  rd to provide you  Mlfj^rvices all year around.,,  ���or your Christmas requirements.  >��._��� '���*",*   ���  ^^LxjrS5dxl^*  ^^Mtinunit y does  business at home  ���������if'sgood  for the circulation.  |$p^n{ed>$ ^-Community Service  '''^famine COAST NEWS  i.  x   - * Coast News, November 19,1984  HH^I  1. Homes 3. Property  2. Birth*  3. Ofe*tu*rfe*  4. In Memortam  5. Thank You  6. Person*!  7. Announcement*  8. Weddings Jk  EngAgeraents  9. Lost  (0.  Found  1 %. Pets &. livestock  12. Musk,  13. Travel  14. Wanted .  15. Free  16. Garage Sales  17. Sorter t, Tfa<2* ,  IS- For Sale ,  ' 19��, Aetos '     <   '"M'.  20. Campers        ,; ;:  ll�� {Murine '-  22; Mobile Home*  2$, Motorcycles*  24. Wanted to Itent  25. Bed ft. Breakfast  26. For tent  11. HtlpW*nted   '\  28. Work.Wanted  29.! CbtWCaire  '30. "fcinJrtess  Opportunities  31. Legal  32. ��.C & Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  FIRST  J  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ���Drop off1  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUft  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ^IN HALFMOON BAY '  B & J Store  885-9435  i IN SECHELT.  Books & Stuff  885-2625  .Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ���"ROBERTS CREEK1  For sale by owner, Va acre Lower  Roberts Creek. Close to beach,  school and store. $18,000.  Phone 885-4462 after 5.       #49  For sale by owner: 1 yk storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt., FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt. Rd. $69,500. Eves. & wknds.  886-8500. #47  New 3 bdrm., 2 storey home in  Sandy Hook. Spectacular view  -lots of extras. Must be seen.  Sloping lot. Dave, 885-4546. #47  If you have $16,500 make your  down payment on this large family home situated on Vz acre lot in  .Roberts Creek assumable  $55,000 mortgage at Wk%  885-7563. #47  ~" TRADE  Mature prof. cpl. would be in-  teres.-to trade 2 bdrm. luxury  apt. on Capilano River w/exec.  amenities for a WF or view home .  w/min. 2 bdrm., 1200 sq. ft.  Area Langdale to Sechelt. For  details: Elaine Biggan, Western  Realty, 922-6166 (24 hrs.) or  922-4932 (res.). #48  Water view 3 bdrm. home on  fenced third acre on Lower Rd. in  Roberts Creek for sale or will rent  for $550/mo. Heatilator fireplace  and skylights. 534-2723 eves.  #48  Obituaries  Seaview Market  885-3400  �� IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  lowet Village*  Coast News  886-2622  Jim & Christine Hilstad, who  reside in Canmere, Alberta wish  to share with their friends on the  Sunshine Coast the news of the  arrival of their 1st child. Brittany  Joanna Hilstad was.born Nov. 1.0,  1984, on her mother's birthday.  She was 7 lbs. 1 oz., blonde and  healthy. Grandparents are Stan &  Barbara Hilstad of Gibsons and  Mr. &Mrs. Tylek of Ontario":     5  #47-  You'll receive courteous service from the  fine folks at Peninsula Market ��� our  "Friendly People Place" in Davis Bay.  c  Obituaries  )  RUSK: Vera Rusk passed away  suddenly Nov. 14,1984, aged 62  years. Survived by her loving  husband Clarence and brother  Edward Morris of England.  Memorial service will be held  Wed. Nov. 21/84 at the St. Andrew's Anglican Church, Madeira  Park, B.C. located on Hwy 101  approx. 35 miles from Langdale,  B.C: In lieu of flowers donations  to the Van. Richmond Association  for the Mentally Retarded, 2979  W 41st, Van. Arrangements  through the Memorial Society of  B.C. and First Memorial Services. #47  dJAHlMrlKlJ AUvBiiTISIIIlVi  CopyiHoHt ami  Actv-ftrtHtit-frg  fttt||Ul-RttOf-MB  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the, Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum ~4N par 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line M"*. 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  ;v v:   ^ua.rmK��PAVAittjaE| ' x  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  NO. OF ISSUES  I  ���     Minimum '4M per 3 line Insertion.  1  1  I  ���4  L~  j  -  IT   JL                ��� 3  I  P  ���s[  ���fl                .       ..   zn  ��7  I  ���8t_-  I  ���    CLASSIFICATION! e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  | j���" ��� " j  BR0SSEAU: passed away on  November 10, 1984, at St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, Mrs.  Hazel Brosseau of Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park, age 84years.  Born in Manitoba, Mrs. Brosseau  came to B.C. in 1911 and has  resided in Gibsons for the past 25  years. Predeceased by her husband, Mrs. Brosseau is survived  by 3 brothers, Jim and Elwood  Ferguson in Duncan and Peter in  Victoria. Memorial service will be  held on Wednesday, November  28, at 3 p.m. in Devlin Funeral  Chapel with the Reverend A. Reid  officiating. Cremation. Flowers  are gratefully declined, donations  to charity of choice would be appreciated. Arrangements entrusted to Devlin Funeral Home.  ���#47  I wish to thank all my friends for  their help, kindness, sympathy,  cards and their many phone calls  during the recent & sudden loss  of my dear husband Jimme.  #47  A big Thank You to the Gibsons  Ambulance & Firehall boys. Appreciated. Frank & Daisy.     #47  I would like to thank all my  friends and neighbours who've  been so kind and sympathetic in  our time of trouble. Clarence  Rusk. #47  D  Personal  If you're looking for a really good  time have a Watkins Party ask  Nancy at 886-2856:.,about our  hostess Christmas gift specials.  .'������'�����    #47  Before you open up -youl  door...make sure you know jusS  what's in store!   .'     ��� f  180�� brass peepholes, installed  $20,886-7289.     .., #48  I Announcements I  PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE  OF  PAINTINGS  PRICED TO SELL  THREE WEEKS ONLY  NOV. 23 - DEC. 16  HUNTER GALLERY  LOWER GIBSONS 886-9022  #47  Create your own unique  Christmas decorations. Register  now for cornhusk doll workshop  Thurs. Nov. 2 3 1-3 p.m.  Shadow Baux Galleries, Cowrie  St., Sechelt. 885-7606.        #47  ECKANKAR A.S.O.S.T.  A Spiritual Path  886-8579  #49  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  / \  8*      Weddings J  & Engagements J  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Wedding rings made to order,'  sized & repaired. Silver Sea,  885-2687. ��� #48  Lost  Tomcat. Grey & white fluffy cat  lost around Nov. 9 from Chaster  & Gower Pt.,Rd. Very friendly,  answers to Herve. Owners heartbroken. Please call 886-8313.  #47  2 weeks ago. Pair of lady's bifocal glasses in Gibsons area.  Phone 886-9959. #47  Knitted hat w/badge. Found near  Bank of Montreal. 886-3841.  #47  1 ig. jack-knife and sheath on  Gower Point Rd. near Franklin.  Call 886-2343. #47  Clt.  Pets  & Livestock  D  Purebred German Shepherd  pups, females $50; males $70.  Ph. 886-2489. #47  Alynne C. Shinness Piano Studio  Theory and piano lessons. Gospel  ,music and classical R.C. Exams.  Phone 886-2409 or 886-2660#47  r.  14.  Wanted  )  Standing timber, cedar logs  wanted. Phone 886-8404.    #47  Small reliable car. Honda,  Chevette, etc. Good cond.  ���$500-$1,500. Small house or.  garage @ 25'x30'. Will move  from prop. 883-2253', 883-9427  ask for Diana. '#49  QUOTES WANTED  For new residence-electrical,  plumbing, drywall, insulation.  ^85-7248 after 5 p.m.      .   #47  ^Ride.to PVI.6:25 bpat.frqm ."^pyft  26 to Dec.!20.'Wili share expenses. Ph. 886-7359.        #47  (I  Free  3 dogs: I Golden Retriever, 2 mix  -females. 886-3976.. #47  17.  Barter & Trade  Have large treed lot in Gibsons to  exchange for 18Vz.' ;mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar. 988-3887 or  929-5269.  MTFN  E  For Sale  3  1 fridge $75 OBO; 1 dishwasher  $110 OBO; 3 folding doors.$10  each. 886-7840. #48  Sanyo stereo RP. speakers $50;  complete set of dishes for 7; kitchen items, lamp shades, coffee  table. Top household stuff.  886-3915. #48  Great Xmas gifts: wooden toys,  burl clocks, spoon racks. After 5,  886-2198. #48  Regal cards & novelties. Pakistani  embroideries, table linen etc.  Sponsored by Anglican/United  Churches. Avail. St. Aidan's Hall,  Roberts Creek Saturdays 11-2  p.m. #48  Wooden stereo cabinet with turntable, AM/FM and colour TV.  Needs repairs. Offers? 883-9342  or 883-9427. TFN  FURNITURE  FALL SPECTACULAR  NO DOWN PAYMENT  NO PAYMENT TILL  1985  ALSO  ONE YEAR INTEREST  FREE ON PURCHASES  OVER $1000  New sofas, sofa beds,  dining room suites, bedroom  suites, chest of drawers,  box springs & mattress', TVs  & appliances.  Also, good used sofas, chest  of drawers, box springs &  mattresses, TVs &  appliances.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholrri .Furniture  . :"ln|ti.Av��;;'gil5-3/'13!':;.-  '"��� l/i'.BIoqkvlMortli.Oi'"  ���     SecKnit' PdstOf'fiGn;v,  Satellite System  '8'- $1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  . Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  886.7414  Remington Mod. 600 carbine cal.  6 mm' w/Weaver V4.5 W scope  $450. Savage Mod. 99F cal. .308  w/Weaver 4X scope & Lyman  aperture sight $350. Winchester  Mod. 70 Featherweight XTR, cal.  .243 new $400. 886-8228 eves.  #49  Hand-crafted 4x8 pool table. Exc.  cond. Incl. equip. $350. Black  Western saddle & bridle $70.  886-7729. #47  Table lamps 'Ginger Jar' shape  floral design on white  background $60 ea.; 'Delicrafl'  coffee table $275, end tables  $250 ea., dark walnut with'glass  tops & shelves; 'Braemore' sofa  $700, loveseat $600, muted  floral, all in exc. cond. Phone  886-2266. #50  4 ft. elec. heater w/thermostat  $25. Small elec. heater $10.  886-2644. #47  Compl. 60 amp temporary construction power pole, box, mast,  ground rod, etc. $100. 36' steel  telescopic flag pole w/ball &  pullies $150. 885-5351.       #47  ft  *  Final    J  Clearance S  All Vacs Priced   |  Low to Move     J  Out Fast!.   < |  li  |    .KERN'S  HOME  L<   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  '  ^ titttttx.x11  Less than year old Apollo  Kuwahara BMX bike, paid $220,  asking $150. Jason telescope  w/lenses, over $200 American,  will sell for $150. Candle AM/FM  stereo cassette recorder $80;  Vivatar camera 845 telemotor  $30; Pachinko machine $30;  deluxe scrabble $30; Contour  globe $20. All items must be  sold. 886-2668. #47  Gallon wine bottles  886-2919 days.  50'  each.  #49  Pr. Uniroyal snow tires. LR78-15  SR on Dodge rims. 9,000 miles,  $135.886-8442. #47  Limited edition Christmas cards  handprinted by local artist. A  distinctive greeting for someone  special. 885-4592. #49  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.  PORTRAITS  Pastel $25, charcoal $20.  Christmas gift.   Marjory  886-8110.  Great  Gray,  #49  Slide projector & screen,  Huskvarna rifle, power saw,  radio record player & sun lamp.  886-9346. #49  Split alder delivered $70 a cord or  $240 for 4 cords or U-pick up  rounds $45.883-9235.        #49  Like new: 1. fridge  -22"x19"x19", Norcold, compressor type, 2-way $300; 2. 2  19"x16" van windows, sliding  type w/screens $35 ea; 3. Infant  recliner-rocker $20. Ph.  886-3936. #47  Mixed firewood del. Gibsons area  $80. Approx. 2 cord load.  886-9445 or 886-261,7.        #47  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Fnug  Down  I Quilts  QfcwFiv FXCITIUG PATTERN  I  ft  m  a  i  ii  M  m  NEW EXCITING PATTERNS^  NOW IN STOCKII      Jj  KERN'S  '.'.'������'���.������HOiyi'E "'������v  FURNIJiHlNGS  M 886-8886  W9WMWW  m  m  m  1  Featuring   new   pots  Keith Receveur  &  Pat Forst  Open almost anytime  Chamberlin' Road  (off North Road)  GIBSONS 886-2543  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  Chest freezer $150; boys ski  boots size 7, 2 pr. $40 ea.  885-5395 after 5. #47  30%  OFF  Tulips 30 VARIETIES  Daffodils 15 VARIETIES  Hyacinths        7 varieties  Crocuses 6 varieties  Freesias/Iris  OLD GRANTHAMS  LANDING STORE  886-9238  Hours:  9:30 till 3, Sat. a.m.  QUALITY CEDAR  ANNUAL FALL SALE  1x4 12* lin. ft.  1x 6 18* lin. ft.  1x8- "   25" lin. ft.  1x10 32" lin. ft.  2x 3 18* lin. ft.  2x 4 22" lin. ft.  2x 6 39* lin. ft.  2x 8 52* lin. ft.  2x10 65" lin. ft.  4x4 52" lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112 Days  885-3545 Ewes.  Fisher fireplace inserfejtchrome  doors like new $425. 886-7927  after 5. #47  3 beds, washer, wheelbarrow,  chrome table & chairs, sofa &  chair, knick knacks etc. Pratt Rd.  886-7538/ #47  Near new Electrolux shampooer  $200; girls bike 5 speed $50; 2  pr. girls skates 1V2 & 6, $20.  886-7825. #47  Hope chest, custom made to  order for Christmas. 886-9432  eves. #49  Admiral custom washer & dryer  set 5 yrs. old, exc. cond. $600  OBO. Sears 10-speed 23" bike.  886-8545. #49  Jason Empire 4Vz in. Equatorial  Reflector telescope F= 900 mm,  eye pieces, H20mm (45X),  H5mm (180X), sighting scope  5x24mm, 2X Barlow lens &  moon filter. Near new $400.  883-2312.  #47  FIREWOOD. Semi-dry fir &  hemlock. Split & delivered $65 a  cord. 885-4503 or 885-9512.  #47  2Z  ane  Toy Prices  fire Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  jag  ar 11  19.  Autos  3  '72 Ford, 4 dr., low mil., 1  owner. Good cond., some rust.  $495,886-7366. #47  1975 Chev "Belleville" Van. 4"  new radial tires, new trans.,  Pioneer AM/FM cassette stereo  system. New removeable bed &  matt., new carpet & panel., new  paint. 7 wks. old Offers or trade  for L.S. boat & cash. 886-9297.  #48  '76 Volare. Slant 6, good condition, new muffler, only $2,100.  883-2406. #48  '72 Toyota Celica, body & engine  parts $300; 75 Celica, 5 spd.  trans. $300; 13" steel mags with  Goodrich rubber $200 OBO. Ph.  eves. 885-9294. #48  1960 Mercedes Benz. Not running, good for parts. Offers? Ph.  885-3398. #48  '69 Ford PU % ton. V8, incl. 2  snows on rims. $400 OBO.  886-9095. #48  1970 GMC 3 ton flat-deck. Excellent shape. Phone 886-2495.  #47  76 Toyota Corolla. 1 owner, excellent- mechanical condition.  Good cheap transportation. Some  rust. $1,600 0B0. 885-3663.  ������..:"    #47  1977 Dodge pickup % T. Low  mileage, good running order.  $2,700,886-8005. #49  1979 Suzuki 4-wheel drive. Runs  well, some rust. $2,200 OBO.  885-9S62days. #47  "69 VW Hatchback. Economical,  runs well, classy car. 886-7955.  #47  . 78 Ford window van. V8,  PS/PB, auto. Exc. cond., no  rust, part, camperized. $4,000.  Call 886-8545.       . #49  74 Mazda 808 station wagon.  Reliable transportation. $850.  883-9235. #49  1975 Buick Regal. Exc. cond.  $2,000 firm. Phone after 5.  886-9346. #49  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fully rblt. motor. Must  sell. 883-9342. TFN  71 Chevy Chevell runs well,  good mileage, needs some body  Work $600. Phone 885-3557  after6. #47  '67 Volarie Slant 6. good condition, new muffler, only $2100.  883-2406. #47  78 Toyota Landcruiser Power-  Train exc. cond. body fair $5700.;  74 Dodge Maxi Van windows all!  around $950.885-7601        #47!  ��<P  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.L.#7363. Open 7 days a week.  #47  c  21.  Marine  '84 25X0  MERCURY  OUTBOARD  Long shaft elec. start,  forward controls. Used  approx. 50 hrs. Suggested  retail $2,395. Asking  $1,300, OBO.  886-8708  EVENINGS  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survpys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  33'  superbly crafted off-shore ;  sloop, cedar on. oak, full keel,  diesel aux., diesel stove, liferaft,  dinghy, VHF, D.F., stereo. Exc.  cond. $27,500.886-9839.    #48  26' Trimaran for sale. Depth  sounder, CB, head. 10 HP Volvo  diesel, 3 sails. "Troika" moored  at Gibsons Harbour. Phone  886-2558. .     #49  \Mol  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x56 2 bdrm. Exc. cond. Make  a reas. offer. No. 19 Comeau  Mobile Home Park, North Rd.  886-9581. #47  12x68' Highwood. Exc. cond. 2  bdrm., bath with sliding doors &  panelled twin vanity basins, 4 appls., W/W, drapes, oil C/H.  20'x8' covered deck, 9'x7' alum,  shed. Quiet adult pk., near  beach. $16,500. 885-3852. #48  10x45 Travello mobile home  situated #30 SCTP. $6,500. View  wknds. 886-2705. #48  Motorcycles  '82 750 Virago Yamaha A1.  $1400.885-5395 after 5.     #47  Moving must sell 1981 Honda  CM. & helmet. $950. OBO.  Phone 885-4698. #47 Coast News, November 19,1984  17.  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  2 bdrm. furn. mobile home at Itt  win   Motel   Trailer   Court.  $300/mo.,  ret.  persons pref..  Sorry no dogs. 886-3331.     #47  Comfortable 1 bdrm. ste. W/W,  beautiful view, util. Incl.  $35Q/mo. Gibsons. Avail, immediately! 886-2210. #49  Marine Orive, Gibsons. 1 bdrm.  ste. Close to all amenities, view..  $300.886-8035. #49  Granthams WF suite. Privacy,  verandah, wood /electric heat.  $350.886-8284. #49  Private studio beach cottage.  Year round for one quiet person,  no pets. Granthams. $300.  886-8284. #49  2 bdrm. house w/garage, North  Rd. $425/mo. Also workshop for  rent. 886-9063. #49  Clean two bedroom trailer. 4 appliances. In Davis Bay. $325/mo.  885-9276. #47  Available Dec. 1. Close to marina  & shopping. 3 bedrooms, laundry  hookup, fireplace. $330 per  month. 886-9816. TFN  Roberts Crk. 2 bdrm. home on 5  acres. Private. $400, references.  885-2084 eves. #47  2 bdrm. view Granthams $350; 1  bdrm. suite $225; 2 bdrm. WF  $275.886-7204. #47  ,2 bdrm. view full bsmt.,  fireplace, appls. Townhouse,  adults, no pets. $425. 886-7204.  #47  Waterfront bachelor cottage,  furn. Avail. Dec. 1st-rent $185.  Sorry no dogs. 886-7377.     TFN  2 bdrm. house, Granthams  w/view, $450/mo. Ht. & Igt. incl. 886-7802 after 6. #49  Lovely WF 1 bdrm. cabin. Pender  Harbour. All appl. 886-8500  eves. Swkds. #49  3 bdrm. on Gower Pt. Rd. No  pets, refs. req. 886-8500 eves. &  wkds. #47  Semi-wide, mile and a half from  shopping plaza. Elec. heat, newly  carpeted & painted. Two burner  elect range and air conditioner.  Will supply fridge if necessary.  Large lot, good soil. $275/mo.  886-7906. . #47  Gibsons, 1678 Marine. Unfurn.  self-cont. ste. 3 bdrm. & bar.  $350.1 bdrm. $225. 922-6649.  #49  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting at $450/mo. have been  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 minutes drive from shopping mall on Port Mellon Hwy.  886-9352, 884-5344 or  884-5398. #49  2 bdrm. mobile home for rent.  $320/mo. 886-9581. #49  2 bedroom and den cedar home.  Wood heater, sundeck, fireplace,  propane furnace. Private Vz acre  lot. $380/mo. Collect 435-9181.  #49  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. Sun-  ��� shine   Coast   Mobile   Park.  886-9826. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  : above Gibsons Building Supplies.  1 886-8141. TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  1 corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,-7-10 p.m. TFN  WATERFRONT Pender Harbour.  House, 1 bdrm. with skylight,  windows all around, laundry inc.,  wood/elec. heat. Dock closeby.  883-9342. #TFN  3 bdrm. private home, Orange  Rd., 5 acres, horse paddock,  garden, WD. $450/mo.  885-3621. #47  WF cabin for 1 near ferry, cozy,  clean. Wood & elec. heat.  $300/mo. 886-7175 p.m.    #47  3 bdrm. near new rancher. Closed in, private yard, carport $425.  886-9056. #47  1 bdrm. cottage, Lower Road,  Roberts  Creek.   Stove/fridge,  avail  immed.  $240/mo.  Stan  ; Hilstad 885-3211. 886-2923.#47  1 bdrm. ste. furn. Port Mellon  Hwy. Util. incl. $190/mo. Stan  i Hilstad 885-3211 or 886-2923.  #47  Brand new 2 bdrm. bsmt. home.  harbour   view,    Gibsons,  $575/mo.;  3  bdrm.   1700 sq.ft.  Sechelt  Village $575/mo. 886-8226 or  885-3165. #47  Beat rent expense. Two bsmt.  ste's available $250/mo. Near  Gov. Wharf area. Also 4 bdrm.  ste. $375/mo. Call 921-7788  after 6 p.m. #47  3 bdrm mobile home with addition. 4 appls. Loc. on private lot  in Gib. 1 blk to school & mall.  886-2998. #47  Commercial bldg. - 2800 sq. ft!  for lease, North Rd. Avail, immed. Ph. 886-9181 after 5 p.m.  #47  2 bdrm. semi furn. trailer $285.  Sorry no kids or pets. 886-2726.  #47  3 bdrm. duplex in Creekside,  avail immed. Call Barry or Keith at  886-8141 days, or 886-3772  eves. #48  Gibsons waterfront 1586 Marine.  Lower floor duplex avail Nov. 1  $225. Ref. req'd. Phone Van.  669-1454 days 921-9599 eves.  #47  2 bdrm. fully furn. WF home,  Madeira Park area. Private  beach, dock & floats. $375/mo.  plus hydro & phone. Contact D.  Johnson, 596-1787. #47  Lg. clean 2 bdrm. ste. w/view &  sundeck, WW carpets, curtains.  Convenient location between upper & lower Gibsons. $300.  886-9326. #48  Rosamund Rd. Gibsons. Small 2  bdrm. duplex, clean and bright.  $295/mo. 886-8548. #48 .  3 bdrm. house, Sechelt.  $425/mo. 886-3726. #48  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  !": modern two bedroom  townhouse  X one and a half baths  '.'". fully carpeted  ��� : five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer    - -  '���"��� private sundeck  I i enclosed garage  M family oriented  .'. * close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ! : good references required  M $425 per month  : : call Peter   886-9997  evenings  View 2 bdrm. mobile home on un  in Madeira Pk. $350. Call  883-9050. #47  Cozy 2 bdrm. huge kitchen, 5  appl., unfurn. home. Large elec.  workshop. Gorgeous garden with  ���sweeping sundeck. Hydro beater  brass bound fireplace. Bay area.  $450/month. Avail. Dec. 1 or 15.  886-3915. TFN  FOR THE  EXCEPTIONAL PERSON  WF luxury ste. 1 bdrm., loft,  study area. High ceilings & stained glass bay windows. Deck on  the ocean. An elegant apart, with  lots of character. Furn. $425-  $450. Granthams. 886-7830. #48  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  WATERFRONT PENDER HARBOUR. 3 bdrm. oider styie large  house. Fr., st., laundry, dock  nearby. Fireplace and fabulous  view. Rent whole house or share.  883-9342. TFN  One bdrm. cottage on 5 acres,  Rbts. Creek. Ph. 886-8295.  #48  New 14x78 mobile home. 2  bdrm., W/D. F/S, W/W carp.  Davis Bay, sorry no kids, no  dogs. $350. 886-8387 aft. 5.  #48'  FOR RENT  TRAILER SPACES  Available Immediately  Monthly Rates  Wilson Creek Campground  885-5937  27,  Help Waited  PROJECT LEAOER  The Ad Hoc Economic/Employment Strategy Committee requires a Project Leader to administer, co-ordinate, and supervise a LEAD Planning Project for  the Sunshine Coast.  Minimum Requirements: Undergraduate degree in economics,  planning or a related field.  Several years experience in a  leadership role.with supervisory  and budgetary responsibilities, &  proven skills in working with  community groups, politicians,  private sector employers and  groups. Fundamental research  and analytical skills are also required.  Salary Range: $2,000 to $2,500  per month. Term: Approx. 6  months, full-time.  Applicants are STRONGLY encouraged to review a detailed job  description and Project Proposal  Submission prior to sending in  their application. These can be  studied at the Canada Employment Centre in Sechelt.  Deadline: Noon, Thurs. Nov. 29,  1984. Must be received by that  date.  Send a detailed resume to: Attn:  Order No. 4364, Canada Employment Centre, Box 1520. Sechelt.  B.C. VON 3A0 or deliver to the  CEC, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Preference will be given to  residents of the Sunshine Coast.  Please direct all enquiries through  the Canada Employment Centre.  #48  Work Wanted  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN  DRAFTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATE .  ��� WOUKJNC DRAVirmi&S  ������*   CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Mom will babysit in her home  evenings only including Fri. &  Sat. 886-2353.       #49  30.     Business  Opportunities  f is.  Work Wanted  )  D  Small ceramic shop. $7,000 OBO  takes all. Established clientele.  886-8306. #49  Small equipment rentals, safes  and repairs business for sale.  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 TFN  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN   i : .   Resumes, appl. letters, comp.  service, typed or typeset; sing, or  multi-copy. Phone 885-9664.TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  InstitutT. "" " " '*" 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  New construction, repairs or  renovations. No job too small.  886-8393. #47  Tree topping, free est. insured,  will haul away or cut for firewood.  886-8393. #4*  POMFRET CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of res. or comm.  construction. Let us help you  estimate your needs. Phone  886-3770. #47  Fill-in-Staff: ayail. at short notice  for typing & composing bus. &  priv. letters, tape record., driving  & "odd jobbing". Call 886-2806  or 886-7549. #47  % PU for hire. Clean basements.  Remove rubbish. Small moving.  Call 886-8001. #47  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small The Gardener. 886-8242.  #47  Typing, reasonable, resumes,  term papers, financial  statements, expertly completed.  886-3780. #47  Custom planning. T&G, shiplap,  channel siding. 885-3609.    #51  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior-Exterior. Call Sam Dill  886-7619. #49  BONDED CLEANERS  Available for housecleaning.  886-8571. #49  f 31.  Legal  D  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  Notice is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  Grace Georgina Sawyer,  deceased, who died on  September 29. 1984, are  hereby required to send them  to the undersigned Executrix  at P.O. Box 1280, Sechelt,  British Columbia, before the  17th day of December, 1984,  after which.date the Executrix  will distribute the said Estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  Claims of which it has notice: I  Doris Stevens,  Executrix  By: Eastwood & Company  Barristers & Solicitors  Post Office Box 1280  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  (885-5831)  "*%  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short       j!'  Popa  Enterprise ___  Box 1946 i  ��� -GUxons, B.C  I     B.C. & Yukon J  Free  128  page  Career  Guide  describes 200 correspondence  Diploma Courses. Start on your  new career today. Granton Institute (Dept. 1A), 1055 W.  Georgia Street, #2002, Vancouver  (604)685-8923. #47  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings. Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  758-7375. TFN  100's trucks^ Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  "Factory   To   You   Prices".  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  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  Dealers wanted: Government proven products. 50% mark-up.  Minimum $200 investment required. Reply: Microlon Inc., 149  Riverside Drive, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7H 1T6. (604)929-7944.  #49  Ski from your doorstep! On hi five  day packages from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 x-country  $82. Call toll free  112-800-663-9041; #47  Continued from page 1  a run," he said. "Brittain River  is a hair better off, but its run  could be wiped out very quickly."  Jim Morrison's concerns centred on the lack of information  on the toxicity of Round-up on  the various salmon species and  on the food organisms on which  salmon live; limited information  on how the toxicity of the  chemical varies in streams of  different temperatures and  acidity (pH level); lack of information on its breakdown properties; lack of knowledge of its  sub-lethal effects on juvenile  salmonids.  Morrison noted that fisheries  and oceans had made recommendations at the time that the  use of Round-up was being extended to the forest industry  that studies should be undertaken and use should be limited  until additional information  was forthcoming to address its  concerns.  Toxicology tests on Roundup have been limited to rainbow  trout and bluegills, he said, and  those are 96-hour toxicity tests,  which determine the concentration of chemical which kills 50  per cent of the fish in 96 hours.  "These tests won't answer the  questions of the sub-lethal effects on salmon," he said.  "Maybe the salmon won't die  after exposure to Round-up,  but maybe metabolic changes  will occur so they won't return  to their river to spawn, or can't  adjust to salt water, produce no  eggs or produce inviable eggs."  While waterways have a  10-metre pesticide free zone  along their banks, Morrison expressed concern about the planned over-spraying of two  'ephemeral' creeks which are  usually dry but become  drainage channels after heavy  rains or snow melt. They were  wet on November 13. "These  provide direct access to the Brittain River of any chemical in  them," he said. "If they were  not to be directly sprayed my  concerns would be considerably  reduced." Round-up binds to  dirt particles, and these can be  washed into spawning beds and  settle there.  32.  B.C. & Yukon  A brief presentation by Mr.  Gary Russell, president of Local  21 of the United Fishermen and  Allied Workers Union, stated  that, when rehabilitation of the  streams in the Brittain River  area is finally occurring after 40  years of devastation from clear-  cut logging, and with the  "unlimited potential" of the  development of aquaculture in  Jervis Inlet, "this is an extremely important area to be left  pollution-free."  Mr. Ray Giza, operations  superintendent for the Sechelt  Forest District, described  forestry's responsibility "to  manage the forest to maximize  timber production and ensure  that co-ordination with other  agencies is maintained to protect other resources." When,  enhancing the forest, "we must  ensure the plantation survives,  and that requires treatment of  brush."  He described the number of  jobs this work creates, the work  that has already been undertaken on the site in question,  and the need for spraying with  Round-up to control weed  species such as alder and  salmonberry. Forestry plans.to  do manual spraying this year,  aerial spraying in 1985.  "Round-up has a very low  toxicity, we take precautions  that it will not end up in the  creek, and we accept the judgement of Agriculture Canada  that when used properly it will  have no long-term adverse effects," he said. "Spraying and  the weather will be monitored  and supervised."  Monitoring is done by placing a row of white cards 10  metres apart in a line across the  spray site through the buffer  zone up to the river edge. The  herbicide contains a dye and  shows if it contacts a card.  Wind is used to help blow the  chemical back into the spray site  and thus avoid drift into buffer  zones, and spraying is not  undertaken if the wind is more  than eight kilometres per hour.  When asked about alternatives to spraying such as  manual cutting of the brush,  forestry   technician    Larry  Meyers gave reasons it was im-"  practical. He noted safety factors such as the amount of slash  on the ground and the relatively  steep slope, the recutting for  three or four more years to  finally release the planted  species and the amount of time  taken by manual treatment. A  cost of $800 per hectare was  quoted for each manual treatment versus $250 per hectare for  helicopter spraying.  Carole Rubin responded by  noting that three planters had  worked on the same site in the  same conditions, and job creation was a top priority.  In an unusual move, appeal  board chairman Hillier had requested the presence of Dan  Cronin of the Pesticide Control  Branch which issued the permit,  and Michael Wand, of the Environment  Protection Service.  Mr. Cronin noted that, "Our  attitude is not fixed. Permits  can be amended by the input of  additional information." He  also noted, however, that "Projects have been put off in  forestry for years, and a consideration to put this one off  would be really serious.  Postponement shouldn't be a  factor until adverse effects are  known. This project is not particularly sensitive in environmental considerations. It  had the consent of all agencies  involved."  Fisheries and Oceans is not a  sitting member of the Pesticide  Control Board however, and  Michael Wand give input on  fisheries' behalf. Mr. Wand has  recently done a study showing  the active ingredient in Roundup, glyphosate, was negligible in  water two weeks after application but still present in soil particles 574 days later.  In summing up SCEPP's appeal, Ms Rubin noted that  manual hacking would create  employment, and while expensive, may save in the long run;  the habitat must be protected so  the fish population can make a  come-back; there is a lack of  data on the toxicity effects of  Round-up.  "We are all ignorant of the  possible effects of this herbicide," she concluded.  1980 Droit 40 Fetter Bunctier with  20" shear head and 3100 hours.  $68,000. Phone 545-0678.    #47  Mini quartz clock movements,1-4  $6.95, 5-24 $5.50, 25-99 $5,  100+ $4.40. Pendulums, chimes,  clock faces & Nu Clear. Free  catalogue. Marco Sales, 8836  Selkirk Street, Vancouver. V6P  4J8.261:4245. #47  Parents! Grandparents!  Unique,  original fairy tales on tape for  children ages 4-9. By B.C. storyteller Wayne Samland. Send $9 to  General Delivery, Malakwa, B.C.  V0E2J0. #47  XXX adult video. All titles protected by copyright. Colorful  boxes. Call toll-free  112-80(1-663-6555 or write On  Track Vision, 13381-72nd Ave.,  Surrey. B.C. V3W2N5. #47  Acupuncture  needleless  home  treatment. Clinically proven. 80  ailment instructions plus 200  blomagnetic pressurepoint tabs.  $1.2.95, refund guaranteed.  Holistic Therapy Centre, 1651  Welch, North Vancouver. V7P  3G9. #47'  Heavy trucks. New 84 & 85 in  Stock. 3-F600, 2-F700, 4-F800,  1-F8000. 2-LT8000, 5-LT9000,  4-LTL9000, 3-LNT8000,  2-LNT9000. Danj Lincoln Mercury  Sales Ltd., 14530-104th Avenue;  Surrey. B.C. Call collect  588-9921. #47  Sunnyside Mobile Park. Retired?  Family? Pet? You are welcome!  New park, double wides only.  Large lots, club house facilities.  Display homes in park. Located in  sunny South Surrey, B.C. Call collect Carey 536-3336. #47  Move to the Sunshine Saanich  Peninsula Victoria. For complete  catalogue of homes, lots and  businesses, write to: Doug Campbell, Block Bros. Realty, 2449  Beacon Ave., Sidney, B.C. V8L  1X7. #47'  Experienced salesperson required.  Progressive dealership on North  Vancouver Island. Product training, attractive commission and  benefits. Apply. File No. 200, The  Gazette, Box 458, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2PO. #47  Experienced Hairstylists required  in Prince George/Nanaimo. Excellent advancement opportunities,  benefit plan, department store discount, continuous advanced  educational programs, etc. Interested? Write or call Hilary  Robertson, Raymond Salons, 2140  West 12th Avenue, Vancouver,  V6K2N2.738-3135. #47  Adorable cabbage leaf security  blanket pattern to snuggle your  child's favorite doil. $3.50 plus  .50 handling. "Cabbages", Box  6279, 1139 Lonsdale Avenue,  North Vancouver, V7M 2H4.   #47  Income opportunity. Operate your  own sales booth in shopping malls  and stores* Part or full time. Write  Envision Enterprises, 311-4683  Arbutus Street., Vancouver, B.C.  V6J 4A3 #47  Design   Four   Cosmetics   has  available in your area financially  rewarding opportunites for the ambitious person. Looking beautiful  is our business and could be yours  too. It's worth your time, write or.  phone. Design Four Cosmetics,  154 Piper Crescent, Nanaimo,  B.C. V9T 3G3. (604)758-3522.  #47  Meet your match. For ali ages and  . unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-6p.m. #47  Ski from your doorstep! On hill five  day packagejs from: Big White  $147; Red Mountain $130; Selkirk  Snowcats $1,030; 108 X-country  $82. Call toll free 112-800-  663-9041. #48'  Fourth night on us when you stay  at the Blue Boy Motor Hotel.  Rooms from $38. Free airport  shuttle. 321-6611. 725 S.E.  Marine Drive, Vancouver.      #47  Special- Castle Hotel, 750 Gran-���  vHle, Vancouver, across from  Eatons. Rooms $28 & up, single or  double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations write or phone)  ���682-2661. #47  Surplus Government Equipment  Auction Sale. Gardens, gravel  trucks, 4x4 Ford lifts and pick-up  trucks. Sat. Nov. 24/84 10 a.m.  Nanaimo, B.C. Information Gary  Whitmore, 390-4284, Nanaimo  Auctions. #47  Immediate  delivery  on  hockey  jerseys - $10 up. Buy direct from  the factory and save! Peter Upton  Jacket Works. Call toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #51  Good    Life    Greenhouses  6'3"x7'6"\ $495. Write or phone  for free brochute. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders. 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby*, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. #47  32.  B.C. &. Yukon  Free catalogue of classic Christian  books. Discounts from 30% to  60%. Over 800 titles. For further  Information contact Valley Gospel  Mission, Box 412, Sardis, B.C.  V2R 1A7. (604)823-6160.      #47  Surplus containers from marine  ergo shipping. Low cost portable  storage. Ideal onsite workshops.  8'x8'x20' or 40". Ontrack  Systems Inc. Vancouver  941-8925. Edmonton (403)  475-4650. Kootenays-Grand Forks  Equipment 442-2104. #47  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 1H0. 359-7296.  #47  Christmas gift special. NaH condition, buffer kit sold at Bay, Eatons,  Shoppers up to $14.99. Send  $6.99 now to guarantee pre-  Christmas delivery. Aricana, 1651  Welsh, N. Vancouver. V7P 3G9.  #47  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a side of  ' pork free. Bonus #2-every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call toll-free.  112-800-242-0637. Vancouver  area call 438-5357. #47  Video movies save 30S. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #47  Wanted an editor for a twice weekly community newspaper in  Quesnei at the Cariboo Observer.  Editor to supervise a five person  newsroom. Please send resume  to: Rick O'Connor at #4-462 Reid  Street, Quesnei, B.C. V2J 2M6.  #47  Budget blues? Help is available  through certificate tax course by  correspondence. Free brochure.  Write: U -& R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy, Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6. #47  Excellent  location.   Established  business-heart of N.E. Coal.  Automotive sates and parts. Owner  to sell whole or part. Patches  Sales, Box 246, Chetwynd, B.C.  (604)788-9414. #47   i  ;   For sale, marine repair shop in a  prime location on beautiful northern Vancouver Island. Business  well-established. (112)949-9611.  #47  X  32.  B.C. &. Yukon  3  Business opportunity! Excellent for  Christmas. Only toy shop in busy  mall Sunshine Coast. Consider investor or outright sale. Box 37,  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0. 886-8412. #47  Siendertone internationally  recognized muscle exerciser information on figure control/sports  benefits. For home or professional  enquiries contact: B.C. Slender-  .tone Centre, 217-4501 North Rd..  Burnaby, B.C. V3N 4R7.  421-2455. #47  Spiritual, religious poems wanted  for musical setting recording.  $1,000 for best song. Chapel  Recording (CAN). Box 112.  Wollaston, MA. 02170. U.S.A. (A  Talent Co.) #47  Used movies VHS & Beta, buy &  seR, large selection, thinking of  opening a new store or increasing  your present stock, new releases  at used prices within one month of  release date. Call Video Two &  save money. (604)294-6258. #47  Gardiner's Farm Yellow European  potatoes $6.50-50 lbs.; gems  $5.50-50 lbs.; onions $7-50 lbs.;  turnip $5-50 lbs.; red potatoes,  beets, kale, cabbages, carrots,  apples. 16975-64 Ave., Surrey.  574-5980. #47  Winter growing starts now. Metal  halide 1000W, $199. Heater  16,000 BTU, $114. Over 20.000  products for indoor, greenhouse  and hydroponic growing. Have  tomatoesMor Christmas. Lots of  Christmas gifts $2-$50. Send $2  for catalogue to Western Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St., Vancouver. V6B 3N9. 682-6636. #47  German Shepherd puppies. World  famous bloodlines: finest working  dogs or show. Sacrifice price  $250. Phone 246-3800 or write  Box501.Crofton,B.C. V0R 1R0.  #47  PtenoSi organs, sound equipment,  high quality, affordable prices.  Also lighting, satellite, computer  systems, call Tamitik Sound Production, -toll-free 112-800-772-  9103 6r (collect) (604)632-7070.  #47  Ford trucks. "Drive-Back" program based on 48 monthly  payments OAC as follows from:  Ranger $146, E100 Van $199,  F250 P/UP $202, Bronco II $254.  Based on your trade being appraised at $2,000. MOO's Ford  new trucks & ail make used to  select from. Zephyr Mercury Ford  Trucks, 300 W. Broadway, Van.  V5Y 1P3. Call, 872-7411 "Collect  for immediate credit approval".  Dealer 6102. TFN 18. Coast News, November 19,1984  Gibsons  Continued from page 1  mistakes will fall, and therefore  the council has decided to write  directly to the minister of  highways, expressing its displeasure at this latest move and  "inquiring under what authority the minister 'requires' the  municipality to choose one of  two options".  Clerk-treasurer  Goddard's  report was very well received,  and Planner Buchan jumped into the fray. "Another tiger!"  exclaimed Alderman Burnside  as the planner went on to make  his points.  "It is totally unnecessary for  any north-south connector road  to the shore, particularly with  the impact it has on any point  where it could be considered."  "It is inconceivable that a  ministry can require; a  municipality to make a choice  opposed by the people it  represents. Council represents  2600 people, combined with the  regional areas, that's 6000 people who do not want any such  road," continued Planner  Buchan.  Alderman Burnside took up  the attack, "Let us remember  that in the Sunnycrest-Mahan  proposal, where there had been  agreement, changes were made  by the ministry of highways  without consultation which  would markedly increase the  costs to the town. This is a major weakspot in all of the  department's posturing with the  town," he said.  As Planner Buchan put the  question, "How can an arm of  provincial government require  locally elected representatives to  commit future taxpayers to pay  50 per cent of the costs of a road  they don't want?"  I     Guess Where      1 Voters  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly- locates the above. Send your entry to the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday. Last week's winner was Claire Bu-  jan, Box 278, Gibsons, who correctly located the Kinsmen Heart  Monitor at the Bank of Montreal, lower Gibsons.  E  IT'S YOUR FUTURE!  li  $1088  From now through to December  24, you can Join the computer  revolution at an affordable price.  These days, with more and more  computers appearing in the  workplace, your investment in a  home computer will open the door  to job opportunities for you and  your children.  The OS-22 is backed up by local  service and will run the largest  amount of software available.  Included is an expandable 64K  memory, single disc drive and  your choice of green or amber  monitor.  Other products in stock ���  SKC DR Mernorex Discettes  from $25/box.  ��� Corona PC 82  Reg. $3999, Now $3815 ���  Good selection of Dot  Matrix and letter quality  printers from $425. Ask  about our convenient  Christmas lay-a-way plan.  pomputer  _^~^^^^--^^^imm_mm-mm  COWRIE STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WI MATCH BSGtrLAH  LUXaD VAMGOUVSB ��BIC1  favour  dog  control  Voters in all regional areas  except area A (Pender Harbour-  Egmont) voted in favour of dog  control in the regional district in  the unofficial referendum conducted last Saturday.  In area A only 32 voters  wanted dog control while 58  were opposed.  In area B (Halfmoon Bay-  West Sechelt) 80 voters  favoured regional dog control  and 65 were opposed.  In area C (Davis Bay) "65  favoured dog control, 40 were  opposed.  In area D (Roberts Creek) an  overwhelming 194 wanted dog  control, only 96 opposed it.  In area E (Cedar Grove) 77  were in favour with 49 opposed  and in area F (Langdale) the  count was 57 in favour and 41  opposed.  STEAK PIZZA &  SPAGHETTI HOUSE  GIBSONS, B.C. TEL: 886-8138 - 888-8139  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK MON-THURS12 am to 12:00 Midnight       FRIDAY 12 am to 1:00 am SATURDAY 4 pm to 1:00 am       SUNDAYS and HOLIDAYS 4 p.m. to 11:00 pm  iij  STEAKS  ���V>*   I     v  1,^,-i  SCALLOPS SAUTEE   GREEN SALAD   CAESAR SALAD   GREEK SALAD   SHRIMP SALAD  SHRIMP COCKTAIL   ESCARGOT   FRENCH ONION SOUP.  . Small  Large  All of our Entrees served with a cn$p Green Salad and Garlic Bread  RAINBOW TROUT  Served with a tempting pilaf of rice. 7.95  SALMON STEAK  From our broiler, served with rice or baked potato 7.95  ALASKA SNOW CRAB  Steamed and covered with a delicate butter sauce,  served with rice or baked potato. 13.95  STEAK AND LOBSTER 14.95  (2)LOBSTER TAILS..    .17.95  All of our steaks are cooked to perfection ��� Each cut  especially prepared and served to delight your every sense!  OUR SPECIAL STEAK & LASAGNA  8 oz. sirloin, cooked the way you like it,  with a dish of hot Baked Lasagna  8.95  SIRLOIN  Served with rice or baked potato 16 oz     13.95  8oz ..7.95  SHIRLEY TEMPLES &  ROY ROGERS  ....1.25  M:'vMM"'-M -  >    ���'''\1l^^t_W_M,-MWW^ JB. "^fc'Mwi^>fc  ���'>X��:'!?t>>&r'.k'i'<-"'': -'-! 'i'X,.'-iSX" .< i    "'���'���; :     >s>    '"��� :   '  ���C" - ^*j A Mv %-  MILK     SOFT DRINKS  1.00  1.00   ......50  Small 10"    Medium 12"   Large 14"  Shrimp and Mushrooms  5.95  Bacon and Mushrooms      5.95  Bacon,  Cheese   5.50  Cheese  5.15  Pepperoni, Mushrooms, and Green Peppers      6.05  Mushrooms and Green Peppers   5.65  Salami and Onions. ;:  5.65  Pepperoni and Salami  5.95  Fresh Tomato, Olives and Onions  5.95  Pepperoni and Bacon  5.95  Mushrooms and Cheese  5.30  Bacon and Pineapple .;  5.95  Pepperoni, Green Peppers and Anchovies  6.05  Pepperoni and Cheese   5.40  Bacon, Pepperoni and Mushrooms  6.15  Salami, Cheese  5.50  Salami and Mushrooms..: ;   5.95  Beef, Onions and Green Peppers  . 5.95  Pepperoni, Salami, Bacon and Feta Cheese        6.45  Beef and Mushrooms  5.65  Shrimp, Mushrooms, Onions and Green Peppers   .6.45  Hot Pepperoni  5.45  Salami and Bacon ,  5.95  Pepperoni and Mushrooms.  5.95  Salami, Bacon and Mushrooms  6.25  Pepperoni, Olives and Mushrooms  6.05  Capicollo and Onions  X.  5.95  Bacon and Fresh Tomato  5.95  Extra Toppings  .75  SIRLOIN  Served with rice or baked potato  10 oz..  NEW YORK  This fancy cut is our chef's specialty,  served with rice or baked potato  PEPPER STEAK  Bite-size pieces of meat, seasoned with  fresh vegetables, Indonesia style.......  PORK CHOPS  Centre cut, served with  pilaf of rice or baked potato.. X.   SPARERIBS  Barbecued so tenderly, served  with rice or baked potato ,  SOUVLAKI  A dainty kabob of beef chunks, served  With rice pilaf and Greek Salad   9.95  .9.95  11.95  .9.50  7.95  .9.95  9.95  PASTAS  ��� ���<>*���  PRONTO'S SPECIAL: __  SALAMI, PEPPERONI, BACON, BLACK OLIVES,  GREEN PEPPERS AND MUSHROOMS  SMALL MEDIUM LARGE  6.95 8.95 10.95  AUO-i*t��CZA��A*��.  WU��CM02ZA����iA  [SfmT_mmit  VEGETARIAN:-   MUSHROOMS,    GREEN   PEPPERS, FRESH  TOMATOES, OLIVES AND ONIONS  SMALL                      MEDIUM LARGE  6.50                               8.50 10.50  B.B.Q. CHICKEN  A spicy sauce, a great favorite!  Served over spaghetti   SPAGHETTI  Our own delicious meat sauce.   With Meat Balls   LASAGNA  Like mama used to make! Covered over  with a combination of cheeses.   With Meat Balls '.'.���   HOME MADE FETTUCCINI  (Alfredo) White Sauce.   TORTELLINI ALLA PANNA  White Sauce.   BAKED SPAGHETTI  With Mushrooms ;  SPAGHETTI  With Clam Sauce   .7.95  .5.25  6.75  .6.25  .6.96  .6.25  .6.50  .6.45  6.75  CH.LPREM-S MENU  i       ������ - '���-������ " \'  hum i\*\Aw    ���*��� 1 -^M-  (For Children 12 Years and Under)  CHILD'S PORTION SPAGHETTI.......3.75  CHILD'S PORTION LASAGNA 4.30  CHILD'S PORTION  PORK CHOP PLATE 4.50  1   4,\~i, MIIW"W��  ���V*  DESSERTS  PRONTO'S: Reserve now for Christmas parties ��� catering-to a maximum of 80 people.  CHEESE CAKE 1.50  ICE CREAM SPUMONI. 1.50


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