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Sunshine Coast News Oct 22, 1984

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  Area E irate over expansion  Intense line-out action during last weekend's Gibsons Rugby's home game against Ex Brits. For full  report see page 12; -j��ypomfrei photo  St. Mary's fire drill  Safety reassures  by Fran Burnside  I was recently sitting in the  office of St; Mary's Hospital  administrator Nick Vucurevich  when he suddenly cut off our  conversation in mid-sentence,  wheeled^o^a^^the^^pAnd  in a^ no^noiriseri^vBtre tolaine,  "That's the fire alarm; follow  me; now."  I was definitely taken aback  for a moment, for there was no  siren or bell ringing. Then I  noticed a soft, intermittent,  muffled "bong" noise, the kind  one sometimes hears in large  department stores or which announces the arrival of upper-  class elevators.  Disobeying instructions to  "leave everything there", and  retrieving my notes and handbag, I followed Vucurevich out  into the hallway, where office  staff already stood holding  drawers of particularly important fire cards. Metal gates had  already, blocked off the win  dows into the office area, and  fire doors were closed. Checking the wall near the door of the  hospital, Vucurevich scanned a  floor plan of the hospital which  showed one area lit up. "Zone  One, smoke detector," he an-  npup(ed,M and^; nursing supervisor Wendy :Hurit marched  past on her way to the basement  area indicated.  "The fire team is already in  operation," said Vucurevich,  looking around at the calm but  definite activity in the hallway.  "If the alarm isn't turned off  within four minutes, a second,  faster alarm goes off, and the  fire department is called." We  waited...  In perhaps two minutes a  reassuring voice on the PA  system announced a "Red  Alarm", indicating no fire.  Everyone heaved a sigh of relief  and went back to work.  It was not a false alarm,  however; when the fire doors  were   opened   there   was   the  definite smell of smoke in the  air. Further investigation revealed that sparks from the incinerator had ignited a garbage  bag of paper, and staff had used  a fire hose to put it out. "We  know the incinerator can only  ..be-.burned'under ob^ryatiOB,--"  said Vucurevich. "Now we also  know our fire and heat and  smoke sensors are working, and  our fire team is effective."  For this observer, the efficiency and speed of me whole  operation was particularly  reassuring. And there was an  added bonus. The soft little  "bongs" were prob'aibiy not  recognized by most patients as  the first stage fire alarm, so absolutely no unnecessary panic  was created. Because the second  stage alarm had hot been  necessary, most patients probably will never know of the  short but tense drama which  had taken place below. It would  seem they rest in safe, as well, as  capable hands.  Solidarity's message  Poverty is violence!  by John Burnside  Two members of the Vancouver Solidarity office addressed a gathering of forty or fifty \  people in Gibsons Elementary  school gym last week. Accompanying Father Jim Roberts, a  member of the Administration  committee with Art Kube and  Renate . Shearer, was Jean  Swanson who works in the Vancouver Solidarity office.  Ms Swanson spoke first and  confined her remarks to the  provincial scene whereas Father  Roberts took a broader brush  and addressed national and international issues.  "We now know what the effect of the policies of this provincial government has been,"  said Swanson. "We have high  unemployment, more people on .  welfare, and sweeping cuts in  social services."  Swanson told those gathered  together that Statistics Canada  figures showed that poverty was  increasing twice as fast in B.C.  than in the rest of Canada.  "At the offices of Solidarity  we keep the fridge full for our  volunteer workers. They have to  eat before they can do their  volunteer work. We're hearing  stories about people on welfare  day who are eating before they  have paid for their groceries. In  some cases it's the first food  they've had in days. Reports, are  coming in about school instituting breakfasts for children  who can get nothing at home.  There have even been reported  fears that some B.C. children  are suffering brain damage  from malnutrition," said Swanson.  "Meanwhile we have a provincial government which is  creating two different worlds,"  Swanson continued. "Minister  of Human Resources, Grace  McCarthy is extolling the  wonderful world of Expo '86  constantly, apparently oblivious  of the suffering going on in this  province."  Swanson pointed out that the  hearings being conducted by  Minister of Finance, Hugh Curtis had been attended by  representatives of large companies demanding tax concessions.  "The Mining Association is  demanding free electric power  and the elimination of fixed  taxes or they will close mines  and eliminate more jobs; Jim  Matkin, president of the  Employers' Council is called for  removal of taxes on equipment; representatives of B.C.  Association of Chartered Accountants told Curtis that they  are telling their clients to avoid  investing in B.C. unless they get  some kind of tax holiday. What  would be the outcry if workers  made the same threat?" asked  Swanson,  Swanson listed demand after  demand made by right wing  spokesmen at both the provin  cial and federal levels including  the loosening of child labour  laws and the elimination of  minimum wage standards. Dr.  Pat McGeer, according to  Swanson, had called recently  for B.C. to adopt the intellectual style of the Philippines so  that B.C. citizens could compete with the Third World.  She noted that senior citizens  had not been allowed to present  a brief at a recent hearing in  Vancouver and that the president of the Community  Business and Professional  Association, who runs a dental  laboratory, had stunned the inquiry by stating: "What  business needs is full employ-  . ment. I want ordinary people to  have enough money to get their  teeth fixed."  Father Jim Roberts told the  meeting that his travels recently  throughout Canada had persuaded him that the entire nation is watching British Columbia.  "Bennett is on record as  wanting to export the B.C. solution," said Roberts. "Mainstream Christianity, by which I  mean the Anglican, United,  Lutheran, and Presbyterian  churches, as well as the Roman  Catholics is undergoing a.-  revolutionary change in attitude.  "We are saying that the poor  have the right to throw off the  Please turn to page 11  furore!  by Dianne Evans  It was a stormy meeting on  ' October 18 when Area E  representative, Director' Jim  Gurney voiced the dissatisfactions of the area with recent  boundary extensions proposed  by Gibsons town Planner Rob  / Buchan and accepted by council.  Residents of Area E and  members of the SCRD board  had learned of this move from a  local newspaper, and at. the  planning committee meeting  Director John Burnside made a  public apology to the board,  Director Gurney and to the  residents of Area E for having  neglected to report to the board  on the council meeting where  the proposal was made. This  apology was accepted by Director Gurney who is, nonetheless,  "puzzled as to why council has  taken this precipitous action".  Director Burnside explained  Mhe Gibsons council position On  the boundary question, (see  council story) stressing the point  that there are certain residents  who wish to have their properties included in the. town and  that these residents do have  rights, although they are in the  minority.  The town  of Gibsons,  explained Director Burnside, had  been  prepared  to  accept  the  Johnstone-Buchan report and it  ,was Area E's very strong opposition  to the report  which  stopped it from doing so.  ;t.   "The regional board can, of  [course, accept the Johnstone-  fBuchan  report  now  if. it  so  jchooses, but I must tell you that  after the meeting with Area E,  jGibspns council considered it a  >$eacf letter/' - said   Director  Burnside.  The proposal made by Planner Buchan to set up new  guidelines to deal with expansion and to avoid the previous  piece-meal approach to boundary extension, would include  three of the 15 applicants within  the town boundaries and is a  "modified course of action".  Said Director Burnside, "After  these three there'll be no more  applications considered until  1986."  Director Gurney's main objection to the recent events is  centered on the attitude that he  perceives the council to hold  towards the area he represents.  "Alderman Edney said that  the SCRD has no part in the  discussion, that it is a town matter (at the recent council  meeting)," said Director  Gurney. "This indicates," he  went on, "that the town feels it  can walk over the wishes of  outlying areas."  Responded Director Burnside, "We're not running  around with lassoes trying to  rope them in, these people came  to us."  Director Gurney then recommended   acceptance   by   the  Please turn to page 15  John Daly Park  officially opens  A portion of a large Chum  salmon-producing stream on  the mainland coast, which has  been designated as the new John  Daly Nature Park, will have its  official dedication on Saturday,  October 27 at 2 p.m. at Garden  Bay, on the Sechelt Peninsula.  It is named in memory of a conservationist and former commercial salmon fisherman, John  Daly, who died on February 18,  1978.  ��� Shortly thereafter, Wilf  Harper, a local contractor who  owned part of the stream,  Anderson Creek, gave three  acres surrounding it to the  regional board as a public park,  and named it after Daly, one of  the first of the local fishermen  to help him build dikes to protect spawning salmon against  flash floods.  The   Pender   Harbour   and  . District, Wild Life Society was  formed by Harper and local  commercial    and    sports  fishermen to develop and maintain the park. After almost six  years of community effort, the  park, which has a long viewing  bridge across the spawning  channel, is to have its dedication  ceremony, to be followed by a  potluck supper at nearby Lions  Park. Everyone is most  welcome.  Wild Life Society president  Ronald Malcolm will be master  of ceremonies, and the main  speaker will be Ron MacLeod,  formerly of the federal department of fisheries and oceans  and known by fishermen as  "the father of SEP".  The park is reached by taking  Highway 101 past Madeira  Park approximately eight  kilometres, to the Garden Bay  Road exit by the Gulf station.  The park is located down the  Garden Bay Road approximately two kilometres, on the left^  hand side, utilizing the Roosen  Farm turnoff.  Chief Stanley Dixon, left, presented the official crest of the Sechelt Indian Band to National Indian  Brotherhood National Chief David Ahenakew during meetings in Sechelt last week. -lnn Burnside photo  From national leader  Sechelts get support  The national chief of the National Indian Brotherhood was  in Sechelt last week, and his  message to the chief and council  of the Sechelt Indian Band was  exactly what they wanted to  hear in their struggle to gain  self-government.  "I have no choice; I am absolutely obliged to support what  they are after," said David  Ahenakew in an interview with  the Coast News. "Indians are  stuck and can't move any further (under the Indian Act). Do  we wait for changes to come  through constitutional entrenchment? We can't. I will  not."  As the Sechelt Band nas  always done, Ahenakew stressed that he was not advocating  change for all bands, only that  ways be developed to allow  those bands who wish to  become more independent and  self-determining to do so.  "We believe in sovereign  rights within the Indian community, not as a 'separate na  tion'," he said. "And only for  those bands which wish to  assume them. The restrictions  of the Indian Act and its  bureaucracy must be removed."  Enabling legislation, which  would allow the Sechelt Band to  function under its own Sechelt  Indian Band Act rather than the  Indian Act, is what the Sechelts  are hoping for. Such legislation  was introduced in the House of  Commons only days before the  last parliament recessed, and  died on the table.  "Enabling legislation will  resurface," said Ahenakew.  "I'm going to make sure it  does."  The national chief noted that  the new Conservative government* with David Crombie as  minister of Indian Affairs, has  publically recognized that the  Indian Act is destructive and  that a way must be made for Indians to determine their own  future. "Such recognition is the  key," the chief said.  Ahenakew said Crombie had  pointed out that Conservatives  were elected because they advocate change, had talked of  dismantling what he called the  'colonial system', had asked if  there were any models for  change being put forward (there  are in Sechelt and in Saskatchewan) and suggested, "Let's  build on what is there." The  minister has agreed to create a  joint committee to deal with  enabling legislation, and intends  to put a relatively short timeframe on the group's mandate.  "The Conservatives have the  chance to be the heroes,"  Ahenakew stated. "They have  the ideal opportunity to advance things, especially because  they already have all-party support."  Ahenakew has already set the  wheels in motion to arrange a  meeting in Ottawa between  Crombie and members of the  Sechelt Band Council, hopefully within the next few weeks. 2.  Coast News, October 22,1984  mwB^aail .ill n . nlHH��P.iiHllt|i|lll��gMM.��MKI>pi.|LjHmill���liaf��iyi  I.  X.  S;  From this point of view the most singular fact reported  from the recent Socred convention in the Okanagan is that  when question time came none thought to ask the assembled cabinet about job creation. With record levels of  unemployment reached and rising, the provincial government and its supporters apparently believe there is no problem.  What is escaping these self-styled new leaders of the  philosophic right is that the real engine of the economy in  North America is consumer spending. As the income of  the consumer was progressively cut in the 1930's the  depression progressively deepened.  Today in B.C. the fear instilled by the radical and misguided shenanigans of our provincial government has consumer confidence at an all-time low and the people of B.C.  are suffering as they have not suffered in the last half century.  Meanwhile, the Minister of Finance tours the province  listening to requests for tax cuts from the big corporations  with no guarantee given that the money that will be saved  will be invested in the province. The Socreds continue to  lead us along a tragic road.  Neighbourliness  needed  Government oh the local level is closer to home than the  politics of Victoria or Ottawa. Here we have the opportunity to voice our opinions and to watch the machinations  of council, committee and board. And it is here that we  can see the value of co-operation and consultation.  Not all of us hold the same opinions on every issue; having the room to disagree is a healthy sign in a society, but  to address the needs of everyone, we must co-operate and  learn the art of compromise.  The current boundary extension issue which has caused  a rift between the Gibsons council and the SCRD,  specifically Area E, illustrates this point.  It should be remembered that our neighbours, while  perhaps living under a different jurisdiction, are. still pur  neighbours. It we co-operate on a personal level we should  not neglect to do so in government.  Dianne Evans  5 YEARS AGO  Lyn Vernon makes her debut as a soprano in Cavalleria  Rusticana on October 13 at the Queen Elizabeth Theatre  in Vancouver,  Lillian "Lil" Ewart, next-door neighbour of Hubert  Evans for 50 years and summer resident of the Roberts  Greek community since the early years of the century,  died in St. Mary's Hospital on Octobers.  Regional board directors are unanimous in their  misgivings about the discussion paper from the provincial government on Regional Government Reform. Says  David Hunter, area F director, "I can't imagine a $40,000 a  year government employee writing this rubbish.".  10 YEARS AGO  High freight rates between the Sunshine Coast and  Vancouver raise the ire of the Gibsons Voters Assoca-  tion.  Sechelt council decides to wait till next year to complete paving within the village.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons   Pentecostal   Tabernacle   completes   the  renovation of its building after the recent increase in size.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit district officials are still  trying to get a third health inspector for the area.  20 YEARS AGO  Increased air mail costs have produced a new eight-  cent stamp to cover the cost of air mail.  Les Peterson of Elphinstone secondary school was  awarded a $250 MacMillan Blodel award for his "History  of the Sechelt Nation" which appeared in the Coast  News.  25 YEARS AGO  Gibsons council gives the fire department its consent  to purchase a second fire siren to cover the upper level  areas.  Fresh, local eggs are advertised for sale at 95 cents for  two dozen.  30 YEARS AGO  Not available.  35 YEARS AGO  Heavy wind and rain toppled a large tree on the  highway causing re-routing of through traffic.  Forty-five women attended a shower for the burnt-out  Garry family in Sechelt, providing necessities for their  new home.  40 YEARS AGO  Power shortages and the loss of newspaper material in  the mail create publishing difficulties for the Coast  News.  Ken Woods and Nick Gibbons are the new owners of  Peninsula Cabs.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thonuen  Pat Tripp  EDITORIAL  Fran Burns|de Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway  DISTRIBUTION  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.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: T year $35  J��r'  *���?<��*  ��"*V "hi "i P    5   X   '  /j #.  *   ; X?Z,   ���> <"    /*��� i^rHRsf A.M,  * V*  * * * "* J J- XmX*�� *��4 * *���"-  %&f "X x7  ,/i^x^^xA\  According to information provided to Captain William York Higgs  by towboat authority Bob Spearing, the Etta White was built in 1871  at Freeport, Washington, for the Freeport Mills. In 1875 the steam  tug was purchased by Moody, Nelson & Company to tow for the  Moodyville Mills, located on the north shore of Burrard Inlet. She  carried passengers. She towed sailing ships and barges. She pulled  booms of logs, some from the Moodyville skidroad, which ended in  a chute on the shore of West Howe Sound. In. 1886 George Gibson  selected a clearing at this abandoned spot as a building site. The Etta  White carried the Gibson family to their new home, with their  household goods in tow on board a barge. Captain Sam Dawe commanded the historic tug for a time. The North Vancouver ferry appears dimly in the background of this view. Photo courtesy of the  Michael Clement collection. L.R. Peterson.  "i  Musings  John Burnside  Friends who remember  former Gibsons resident Barbara Williams will be pleased and  proud to note that Barbara is  starring in a multi-million dollar  movie which opened in Vancouver last week.  Barbara is the female lead in  Thief of Hearts and initial  reports, from family members,  is that she is very good in a good  movie.  Perhaps I can be forgiven for  a modest glow of pride in this  matter. Fourteen years ago I  was a high school teacher at  Elphinstone secondary. As part  of my teaching of Shakespeare's  plays 1 habitually staged scenes  with students as actors, largely  to remind them that what we  Salute to a star!  page was meant to be performed, not read and dissected.  When Barbara Williams was  in grade 11 she and Linda Guest  (now Mrs. Peter Reid) and Deb-  by Ashby performed one of the  witches' scenes from Macbeth  and absolutely amazed everyone  who saw the scene at a school  assembly. They were quite  simply fantastic.  1 suggested to Barbara that  she might consider acting as a  possible career alternative. She  had a walk-on part in the Driftwood Players production of  Jean Anouilh's Waltzi.of. the  Toreadors and, of course, did  well. Then I cast her in the  Elizabeth Taylor role in Tennessee Williams' Suddenly Last  Summer, our next production.  were dealing with on the printed  Ram b tings of a Rover  We performed that play at  the Vancouver Island Drama  Festival in 1972 and took, 1  think, five of the nine awards of  the festival including Best Actress which was won by Nest  Lewis, yes the same Nest, in the  role played in the movie by  Katharine Hepburn. Barbara  was runner-up for best actress.  Then we travelled to Dawson  Creek for the B.C. Finals and  this time it was Barbara who  took Best Actress in the province with Nest as runner-up..  Barbara's work in that production won her a bursary to attend  Langara on a drama course and  a.career was launched.  Many theatre goers will  remember Barbara's work with  Tahmahnous Theatre in the late  1970's. She starred in John  Gray's Eighteen Wheels among  many other vintage performances. A few years ago she left  for Toronto to continue her  career and now we see her as the  star in a big-budget Hollywood  film.  What makes the story  especially pleasing is that all  who knew Barbara will agree  that it couldn't happen to a  finer person. Her outstanding  beauty and intelligence were  matched by a compassionate  and sensitive (heart which  endeared her to people of all  ages and both sexes.  Good luck, Barbara. I am  proud to have been once upon a  time your teacher and your  friend.  Thoughts in and out of church  by Dee Cee  Thoughts in and out of Church  Before I even write the first  line I want it to be clearly  understood by anyone who  should chance to read it that  what I have to say is not a denial  of the existence of God, nor of  the right of any individual to  believe whatsoever he chooses  to believe in. That right is  undeniably his and, as long as  he doesn't seek to impose his  beliefs on me, is no concern of  mine and I want to be the first  to admit it.  It would be so easy to make  the statement that I hate the  church and all things ecclesiastical, but I have lived long  enough to know that hate is a  dangerous emotion to indulge  in. Its venom has the.habit of  returning and directing itself  upon the one who is doing the  hating and, like a corrosive  acid, will eventually eat away  and destroy the very vitals of  . the individual, while at the same  time leaving the intended recipient indifferent and, in all probability, unaffected by the furies  that are being hurled in his  direction.  So, for the time being  thrusting the word hate aside, I  will choose some milder verb  such as disapprove, dislike,  despise or, better still, detest, in  order to describe what I feel  towards the church and all  forms of organized religion.  My aversion to these institutions commenced at a very early  age when I was forced to attend  the Anglican church, it being  the choice of my devoted and, I  am certain, genuinely religious  mother. The youngest of a  brood of five, I dreaded the  thoughts of what lay ahead each  and every Sunday, the Lord's  Day, or Sabbath as she had a  habit of calling it. I practised  every trick I knew of to delay  the moment when I would have  to enter the portals of this so-  called "holy" edifice. I mislaid  the studs for my Eton collar,  put on mismatched socks and,  pn   infrequent   occasions,  deliberately blackened my face  and hands when it came time to  leave the house and commence  this pilgrimage to a cut-stone  shrine that had not then nor  ever since any meaning for me  I remember only too clearly  how, as a last resort, I used to  appeal to my father (a non-  church goer) to pronounce the  magic words that I didn't have  to go. "No," his answer was  always the same. "Go along if  only to please your mother, D.  When you get old enough to  think things out for yourself,  then you can make your own  decision ahd abide by it as you  see fit." However, to extenuate  him in some measure, I also  remember his telling me on one  occasion that it was his view  that a man didn't need a church  or a cathedral to say his prayers  in; that, if he had a need to  commune with God, he was certain that it could be done in the  middle of a ploughed field and  would produce the same results  as if the petition had been  presented in Canterbury  Cathedral, with the approval  and sanction of His Holiness  the Archbishop.  Be that as it may, inevitably it  all ended up the same way and I  found myself ensconced in the  third pew back - the front row  was reserved for the mayor and  his council accompanied, of  course, by their wives and  families, while the second housed the professionals, the doctors, dentists, lawyers, et al. The  service was long and dreary and  made more so by the general  practitioner, the Very Reverend  Canon C. He was a tall,  scrawny, cadaverous-looking  creature with a voice that shook  the rafters. ,While my dear  mother (may her soul rest in  peace) gazed up at him as if he  were God, I used to watch  fascinated as his prominent  adam's apple slid up and down  his shrivelled throat like a  demented yo-yo, while he  thundered out his pious  platitudes. There were other  distractions too. I pondered as  to why certain figures in the  stained-glass windows had  circles of light or haloes over  their heads while others, including this cantankerous  emissary of God ranting away  in the pulpit, were lacking this  illumination. There was also the  matter of why Doris Simmons,  a precocious and attractive-  looking teenager, kept crossing  and uncrossing her silken-clad  legs while gazing somewhat archly at me just across the aisle.  I am beginning to become  aware that up to now I haven't  said one damned word that I  had intended to at the start of  this article so, difficult as it may  be, I must hurriedly try to catch  up. My quarrel, if it could be so  termed, with the church is that  it has never delivered what it has  been preaching in all the years  of its existence. It has dangled  its lies and false promises like a  carrot before the donkeys, excuse me I meant sheep, that  comprise its' flock, but there is  not one shred of concrete  evidence to support its claims of  a future life or an eternal  reward for doing good, nor the  hell and damnation that awaits  one for the evils perpetrated in  one's life. Oh yes, I have heard  Please turn to page 3  As Long As The  Wheel Turns Us  (Title poem from upcoming book of Trower poetry)  Meticulous bees stitch honeytrails  through the raspberries -  cat dreams camouflaged  in the scotch broom's yellow shadow -  carpenters woodpecker walls  two tapping houses away -  clouds have clapped their hands _____  over the mouth of the sun. ___tf$~3S_TKuii  Summer grey as a fogged glass ^3_J_?       DIm I f  full of gull complaints ���  distant heartbeat of boats  setting the metre of morning -  whisper of silver maple leaves  flashing dully in small wind -  woodpecker carpenters l_i"-.i;  turned to skillsaw insects now.  Last summer's ghost  hides round the house corner  holding a piebald cat  I have to the garden earth-  friends I drank to the days with -  girls who have slipped their moorings -  rash promises rasher poems  other frames and cycles of mind.  We're all another year  closer to our comeuppances  in this new phase of June gone wan  with pearly muted light ~  the carpenters the cat the gulls the bees  the ghosts and me  riding with time through the  carousel of seasons Peter Trower  as long as the wheel turns us.      July 29, 1984  ���\ Case for tit�� Tools for Peace program  Coast News, October 22,1984  3.  '���!;  Editor:  In making this appeal for  contributions to the Tools for  Peace program in aid of  Nicaragua I would venture to  stress the following.  The Sandinista government  of Nicaragua is the only government in Central America which  has popular support. To win  this type of government the people underwent terrible hardship  and horrendous loss of life. No  other government in Central  America is seriously addressing  the basic problems f>of hunger-^-  inequality, . ihadequte medical  care and education. The  Nicaraguans have made immense progress in these areas  even while under continuous at-  tack from CIA-backed  mercenaries and economic  blockade. The people of  Nicaragua no longer starve as  do many of their unfortunate  neighbours.  Leaving aside the critical matter of war and peace in Central  America there is the paramount  issue of starvation. Hundreds of  thousands are starving in that  region, not in spite of, but  because of foreign aid, mostly  Economic  views  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Directors, SCRD  Sechelt, B.C.  Just recently I heard some  disturbing news. It seems that  the "Economic Commission" is  asking the regional board for  $120,000."  When this so called  Economic Commission first got  its foot in the door, it seems to  me the proposal was for the  regional board to pay only 10  per cent (approximately $4,500)  of the budget for this big  bargain (?) which was supposed  to bring commerce to this area.  So far, there has been little if  anything accomplished by the  Commission. To carry it on is a t  'waste of time and the people's  money on a scheme which  doesn't have to-show accountability.  As far as I can make out the  only promoting that has been  done is to the regional board  and for the greater Vancouver  garbage to be brought to the  Sunshine Coast.  I strongly recommend that  the regional board realize its  losses and dump the Commission before it gets in too deep. If  there is any money to be thrown  around I suggest it be given to  the commerce or trade bureaus  who have proper business persons to promote this area for its  best interest - NOT FOR GARBAGE.  Bert Norman  Granthams  Let's  go to the  movies, at  home!  I VCR RENTALS!  ��  i  m  m  m  LARGEST  MOVIE  SELECTION!  LOWEST  RATES!  KE RIM'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-8886  ������3*  1  ��  ���  M  M  M  M  m  W  from the U.S. Aid given to such  countries as El Salvador and  Honduras is channelled by their  governments to further export  commodity production at huge  profits to the minority they  represent. The consequences of  such misuse are that workers  produce food for export, cattle  for instance, sacrificing their  own basic food needs to the  profits of the minority. Thus, it  has been documented by the  organization, Food First, based  in San Francisco, that the aid  _giyen to the majority.of Central  America and other Third World  nations is actually causing increased hunger. The consensus  would indicate that these coun-  , tries, with corrupt regimes would  be better left alone to allow their  oppressed peoples to rise up and  in their own way address the  problem of shocking inequality.  It is tragic that in a country  like Nicaragua where this has  taken place the people have  come under attack from the  United States. Neither protestations of anti-communism nor  the invocation of that piece of  monumental arrogance, the  Monroe Doctrine, alters the/act  that U.S. policy is on the side of  oppression in Central America.  To preserve the sovereignty,  of, and assist in the progress of .  Nicaragua it is imperative that  we render aid. In these difficult  economic times it is only too  easy, or convenient, to dismiss  the plight of Nicaraguans with  the   quotation   that   charity*  begins at home, but it is well to  consider that where the spirit of  equality is under seige, we also  are threatened.  The people of Nicaragua require the basic tools and equipment to build up their country;  they want to help themselves.  For information concerning  contributions of tools and  equipment please telephone:  886-7906 or 886-2843^ Cheques  made be addressed to: S.C.  Central American Support  Committee, Box 161, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0.  Income tax receipts will be  available for donations of  material or cash in excess of  $15.  Peter Baker  Gibsons, B.C.  Give Yourself a Challenge  Share your home with a young person whose natural family is  temporarily unable to provide care. t  We provide you with an allowance to cover the child's board  and other expenses, training in fostering skills and the services  of a social worker in times of need. Adult singles are also  welcome.  Call  Theresa Egan  Ministery of  Human Resources Bf 11  YOU CAN MAKE  885-7101 UN I ADHERENCE  Foster  1  ;  ���  I  :  ���  ���  Ferry 'system vs service'  THE  KNIT WIT  (PREVIOUSLY  ATTIC ANTIQUES)  Now Open 10-6  flTOonday to  Saturday  Editor:  Good on you both, Steve  Holland for dealing with the  essential issues, and Ken King,  (letters, October 15) for whacking at the inadequacies of the  B.C. Ferries' efforts to serve the  Langdale run. At present the  Sunshine Coast is in the classic  conflict between systems and  service. As a result the Coast  has suffered from government  cutbacks, and a general pruning  of what is apparently considered surplus to a bare bones  service.  Full marks to the ferries for  the ability to move cars; failure  for being centre-focussed on  that ability.  In accomplishing  the movement of cars as quickly, as efficiently (?) and as  cheaply as possible, the system  has overlooked the original  reason for the ferry as a means  of transportation...the movement of people, (service).     ,  From April through August  of this year approximately  120,000 walk-on passengers  rode the Langdale/Horseshoe  Bay run, latterly in the open,  unprotected from the weather,  across a moving traffic flow,  from the inland extremity of the  terminal, a long, long way to  the ramp. Even drop-off and  pick-up passengers face the ig-".  nominy of a mid-terminal hike,  the point at which the restricted  Good work, Chuck  Editor:  Re: Title Deserved... "Chuck  Barnes did a fine job on the  grass-behind the post office last  week. Thanks Chuck. You  deserve to be named Creeker of  the Year..." Jeannie Parker's  Roberts Creek column, Coast  News, October 8, 1984.  I'll drink to that!  Service to the community  runs strongly in the Barnes  family. As many know it was  Chuck Barnes' father' A.J.  (Fred) Barnes who was an  original of the builders of the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  not to mention the very post office where grass now grows, but  not under Chuck's feet. I would  not want to guess how many  chimneys old Fred built around  the Sunshine Coast.  But back to Chuck.  Way back in the mid 1930's  young Chuck Barnes used to  crank up his old Model A Ford  open   touring   and   drive   the  seven miles to the one room  high school at Gibsons, along  with several damsels with the  will to learn.  As I recall, his sister Lillian,  Peggy Forrest (Mrs. Morgan),  Rita Husdon (Mrs. Walter  Peterson), Verna Taylor, and  Kathy Roberts, whoops,! nearly  forgot Vivian White (Mrs. Gordon Reeves), (of the originals),  rode in a cloud of dust regularly  with Chuck on the old  washboard gravelMdadi"  As the car was filled with all  that '''feminine beauty, the  stalwart males were not far  behind on their bicycles, namely, Bill Forrest, George Taylor,  and George Tait.  Our little one room high  school carried all grades from  nine to 12. In the mid 1930Y  students totalled about 35 in all  and were tutored by Stan  Trueman.  Dick Kennett  P.S. Ah! Those Husdon sisters!  nnr.  baggage service is available. On  the other hand, if you are driving a car onto the ferry you  essentially start at the ramp.  Why not reverse the parking  for both the general public, and  the employees, with that of the  existing waiting/loading area?  And while I am asking questions: What about the scheduling? Why not a modest gesture  of weekly or bi-weekly late sailings; and whenever an organized group of an established  number attend a function in the  city, or on the Coast, (the  Pope's visit)? Why hot a minor  concession to give a daily flow-  through to Nanaimo? Why not  a full shift at sea in the morning?  To me these are legitimate  concerns that warrant serious  consideration by both the ferry  corporation and those individuals and groups on the  Sunshine Coast who are directly  affected. What say you  frustrated commuters, you wet,  cold, bedraggled foot  passengers who may be looking  for a sixth quarter for parking  as you hobble on spavined  shank, toting your unacceptable  baggage?  Eric R. Cardinall i\  Gibsons"  eatfot & torn.  Cuftfam hut wmlw  & dwmu>.  INQUIRE RE:  KNITTING  LESSONS  PHONE:  886-2717  GENERAL  MEETING  SUNSHINE COAST  ELVES CLUB  Sunday, November 4  at 2:30 p.m. at the  Gibsons Pentecostal Church Hall  School Road, Gibsons  1 door down from Legion  - Across from RCMP  Everyone Welcome  For more information  Call 886-8417  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  3*4 - 3����  5*r- 5*��  &*/0- 8oe"  f?nu pt'hlish&o4 pkcrfc  -      ofyour c-hor'cc        .  ���frem'mer contect sheers  Rescue service lack  SERVICE  COOLING SYSTEM TUNE-UP!!!  DO IT YOURSELF WITH THESE FACTORY APPROVED  COOLING SYSTEM CLEANING & CONDITIONING PRODUCTS.  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Honourable John Fraser  Minister of Fisheries & Oceans  Dear Sir:  At our council meeting on  Monday, October 15, 1984,  Gary Russel of the Fishermen's  Union reported on the tragic  and probably avoidable deaths  of four fishermen in Quatsino  Sound.  Because of inaccurate  weather forecasting, the  fishermen were caught in a  storm with winds up to 140  kilometres an hour. The four  fishermen, who were wearing  survival suits and were located  by rescue vessels, could not be  saved because the Coast Guard  lacked the ship that could carry  out a rescue in that kind of  weather.  We find it appalling that  fishermen have to rely on inadequate weather forecasting and  rescue facilities.  We ask that you place the  highest priority on providing  adequate rescue vessels and  reliable weather forecasting to  protect the lives of our fellow  workers, the fishermen.  Hans Penner, Chairperson  Sunshine Coast Joint  Council of Unions  Available Individually Or In Kit Form.  +  ,M'^"i  +  Motorcraft I  f  !   I*  COOUNQ SYSTEMjClEANER  AND CONOmONINQ KJT  +       S3"        +       S375  Thoughts on churches  Continued from page 2  and know all about that magic  word faith, that "faith can  move mountains" and so on,  when any sane man knows that  there are only two things that  will make a mountain move and  they are, firstly, an earthquake  and,   secondly,   a   fleet   of  Steam  Cleaning  Carpets & Upholstery/  Call us for  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  * Wallpaper  Kelt peymes & Son  }JFIooir��P$&wH8&?dr  Hwy \0i   Gihsb'ns .  886-7112  bulldozers rasping away at its  base.  I want nothing that the churches have to offer and I cannot  sincerely believe that the Bible is  God's inspired word*. I view it,  rather, as man's feeble and  rather pitiful attempt to try and  put into words what he would  like to believe and, ably assisted  and encouraged by the ecclesiastics of all breeds and  creeds, he will continue to do  so. It is so convenient to leave  the thinking to others and,  should man try to strip the veils  from Truth, he would probably  be horrified at what he saw and  would regret that he had ever  started on such a project.  In the meanwhile, I shall sit  on a log down on the beach,  smoke my pipe and ponder on  what life is all about. I happen  to believe that there is a  Supreme Being, a Cosmic  Force, or call It what you will,  behind all that goes on in this  wonderful world and, who  knows, perhaps one day or at  the very end the Truth of it all  will be revealed to me. I can  hardly wait!  - OR - POWER FLUSH.  LET OUR SERVICE SHOP GIVE YOUR COOLING SYSTEM A  COMPLETE CHECK-UP/TUNE-UP. WE WILL:  ��� Pressure test the complete system (For leaks & seepage).  ��� Check all hoses & adjust belts.  ��� Drain, flush & refill to O.E.M. specifications with factory approved products.  ALL FOR  PERFORMANCE PLUS  CHEMICALS  $  Motorcraft  42  95  EXCEEDS THE HEED  INCLUDING ANTI-FREEZE  (4 LITRES)  sSr  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281 Coast News, October 22,1984  Join the fun at Sunnycrest Centre as we celebrate the harvest with bushels of bargains. All our stores  will be participating in this special event. Don't forget to check out the ins tore surprise specials at  Super Valu!  SEE YOU THERE!!  ART DISPLAYS!    PERFORMANCES!    PRIZES!!  PHARMASAVE  Evm ( > nl i MiiUs'l  14 ��� Vz oz. Boxes  Sunmade  Seedless  Raisins  Pharmasave Price  1  19  300 gm  Trophy  Peanuts  In shell  Pharmasave Price  OCTOBERFEST FUN  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26  2:00 p.m.  Gibsons Elementary School  "FITNESS FUN"  6:30 p.m.      BIGGEST PUMPKIN CONTEST  $25 Gift Certificate  BEST FALL FLOWER ARRANGEMENT  $25 Gift Certificate  ^  *���&.��.;������   i.vk.*:j  i  i  .1  ���pi  i  Kiddy Pops  Pharmasave Price  500 gm  McCormicks  Halloween  Treats  Assorted Types  Pharmasave Price  1  09  375 gm  Bag  Kisses  Pharmasave Price  7:00 p.m.  BEST ajCGHINI LOAF CONTEST  $25 Gift Certificate  *  BEST HALLOWE'EN  COSTUME CONTEST  PRIZES FOR EVER Y AGE CATEGOR Y  BEWITCHING  OFFER .  Hallowe'en  T-Shirts  $8  "The Wet Look" Tops  Vi Price  $7 -$15  10% OFF ANYTHING  BLACK OR ORANGE  ON OCT. 31 ST  ippys  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS  Where Fashion Is taking off.  ��  NEW ARRIVALS!  ARTEL PURSES  (ImUmt, vinyl & arAiny)  = SUPPERS =  ��o>  fVanwi'i 'Wtrw-Upt" $10.00  Man's \kitf wlour  "Min-i-boufs"        *10.00  CMMran's  Ctbk��f-Piteli *%ert*R0O  North Star "S*th"  Cuaafshot* ht mm & Mm  ���49.95  FREE GIFT WITH EVERV PURCHASE  WRMO OUR OCTOBERFEST FUN MOOT  xlxX --x>*x  M^Xit  Cmntr��t  Qlbmon*  886-2*24  UNNYCRES  'A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  CENTRE  Super-Valu  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sew Much More  Sunnycrest Restaurant  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts &,Gems  Radio Shack ��� Adventure Electronics  Kits Cameras  The Candy Shoppe  Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Pharmasave  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Liquor Store  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Royal Bank of Canada  Orange-O  Don's Shoes  Inner Space  Richard's Men's Wear  Pippy's  Todd's Children's Wear  Party Shop  Henry's Bakery ���  Cozy Corner Crafts  % Coast News, October 22,1984  5.  Cameo Panty Hose  Selected Styles  20% Off  Leather Gloves  Reg. $28.00 to $33.00  $20.00  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  FASHION CENTRE  OCTOBERFEST SPECIAL!!  WED. - SAT. OCT. 24TH - 27TH  Complimentary  2Vi" Tropical Plant  (WITH ANY PURCHASE OVER $2, WHILE QUANTITIES LAST)  w Village  tGreenliouse  Sunnycrest Mall, 880"337 ���  'x'^'-fxx:^  ^WxX^xf:-SiS^  Sunnycrest '.Mali',  Gibsons     , M.  We reserve  the right  to limit quantities.  is diir fcifdinlse  100% Locally Owned & Qperated  QUALITY MEATS  Fresh Whole - Utility Grade A      4A                     QQ  frying chicken -?_.-1 o    ��,. .99  Grade _H   Beef ��� Boneless I.      i 4         1       O O  chuck blade roast *94-1 / * ��� -oil  Grade Al   Beef Wm      *_%__%         4      flltA  chuck cross rib roast -3-J9 ��,. 1.99  leg of pork kg5.49 ,bZ��49  Previously Frozen M     P" A         V     M ffc  pork back ribs *9o.3o v3.o9  Pingouin  Bingo Yarn  25% Off  Cosy   Corner Crafts  gunnycrest     Mall      Gibsons   886-2470  7 Piece Deluxe  WOK SET  Stainless steel, wooden  handles, copper clad bottom.  Regular $40.99  20% off    $32.79  10% OFF  FRAMED  PICTURES  "Longchamp" by Crystal D'Arques  e PIECE SET $29.98.  Costume Jewelery from 99*!  I flnH^d^reJ  Home   I Home off the Handyman  Hardware J    sunnycrest centre 886-2442  k^^^wrsM,^^^  25% Off  all gold Jewelery  (Chains, Ring, & Pendants)  1 Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons  886-2023  CONTEST ENTRY FORM  NAME:.....       ADDRESS:...       CATEGORY:..     Please Clip Out and Present This Form To Enter  Okanagan ��� Black Sage  UKanagan ��� oiac* oaye  q g^  apples     Kg-oD ib.  Red Delicious, Golden Delicious, Spartans  B.C. Grown  mushrooms  4.37.1  kg  B.C. Grown  B.C. Grown  cabbage  kg-46 ,b .21    celery hearts    ..ea.  B.C. Grown  Fraser-Valley  bunch carrots    ea -39    pumpkins *9 -13 lb. .06  OOPS! Coke/Tab, 750 ml bottles should have been advertised as 2 bottles for $1.49  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Hallowe'en  cakes 7 ea 2.29  Weston's Plain  engiish co  muffins       P��g.ofe.OO  Weston's  sunbeam 00  bread .93  White or 60% Wholewheat  Oven<Fresh Cornmeal  raisin  bread 454 gm  1.49 v0mrw<w<m>~wjH  Coast News, October 22.1984  ^l^f^^M$m^r^  "IxWX:  John Willock of Frances Peninsula shows some of the duck decoys  he has been commissioned to carve for MacMillan Bloedel using  their new wood product Parallam. -*��neMcOuat phojo  Pender People 'rt' Places  Local man carves  new wood product  ;'b3,  McOuat, 883-9342  John: Willcock phoned last  week and asked if. I'd like to  some and see what he has been  working on lately. Yes, of  course I was interested and promised to fit it in between new  roofs, porches, and septic  fields.  Going to. John and Joan's  was a relief and 1 could never  have imagined how interesting.  Johm, makes wooden duck  decoys iif his small amount of  spare time and was commissioned "by MacMillan-Blodel president Ray Smith," who is familiar  with John's work, to make 10  decoys using a new plywood  salvage . product called  Parallam. It's made from the  leftover plywood bits and pieces  re-laminated in a parallel grain  b.l.qck.. .of. wood _lh.at Mac-Bio.  says is 25 per cent stronger than  a laminated beam. They are  very excited about its  possibilities and in fact it is currently being used on the Expo  building site. There is currently  one pilot plant out on Annacis  Island but as the product takes  off there are bound to be more.  I wish John would leave one  of his Parallam ducks on  display at the credit union, bank  or shopping centre. The wood  looks so good I'd be pleased to  even have the walls or floors  done with it and in his carving  applications the product's grain  seems to take on the appearance  of a duck's feathers. Ahh, I can  hardly wait to begin carving!  PARK OPENING  This is the last week before  the official opening of the John  Daly Nature Park. Plans for the  ceremonies are complete and  the guest speaker list does not  only look impressive but interesting as well.  The main speaker will be Ron  MacLeod, former director of  the Pacific Office of the federal  department of fisheries and  oceans. Ron is often referred to  as the "father" of the Salmonid  Enhancement Program. Also in  attendance will be some  longtime personal;friends and  relatives of John Daly's.  The Pender Harbour Wildlife  Club has worked very hard to  have this opening turn out  skookum. However, if it rains  just roll with the punch and bring your umbrellas,' oilskins,  etc. If you think you might want  to sit, then bring your own  foldingchair.  Parking, will be available at  the old hydro yard (Wilf  Harper's) across from the entrance to Roosens Farm. Please  don't block the road as  everyone must know what a  dangerous corner that is.  I can't think of a more fitting  time for our new park to be  dedicated. The salmon are run  ning up-stream and they're a  real sight to behold right now.  Absolutely EVERYONE is  invited to this opening and also  to the potluck supper afterwards (which will be held at  Lions Park). Bring a dish, and  your family and enjoy the day  the way John Daly would have.  You can be sure he'll be there in  spirit. See you next Saturday at  2 p.m. For last minute information call Iris at 883-2434, Pam  at 883-9308 or Edith Daly at  883-2472.  VOLLEYBALL  Co-ed volleyball will be held  Wednesday nights at the high  school! I'm sure glad about that  as it's way more fun playing in  mixed teams. Turn out time is  7:30 to 9:30 p.m. For more information call Lorna Edward-  son at 883-9058 and remember  . not to wear black-soled runners.  29-HAND , '  A once in a lifetime for Glen-  nys Davies our health clinic  receptionist. Last Wednesday  she went to crib night at the  Legion and held a perfect  29-hand. I'm not sure what the  odds are on this but I do know  that they're mighty slim! Crib  night is each Wednesday at 8  p.m.  GOLF  Two notes from the golf  society. A progress meeting will  be held on Sunday, November 4  in the Community Hall at 1  p.m. Everyone is invited to  come.  There will be no more  firewood cutting until further  notice. Though many folks have  taken advantage of the offer  and paid their $10, still others  have moved in, taken down  evergreens (which were to have  been left) and went on their way  without paying. Too bad. ������*  FIRE NEWS  What's this about our two  local firemen Willie Mattis and  Steve Boyd looking for  Christmas carollers? Hmmm,  very nice but not too '  likely...And speaking of  firemen and such, a big thank  you to all who came to the  Firemen's Ball.  Also regrets that Art -Alexander's house fire was so  devastating and I hope all problems will iron out quickly.  Who knows when something  odd will happen so do a few  things for your own and your  family's safety: a) Buy smoke  alarms for your house and  garage; b) Buy a fire extinguisher and teach everyone  how to use it; c) Get your  chimney cleaned and inspected.  If you every have any questions, do not hesitate to phone  your chiefs or assistant chiefs.  In Madeira Park there's Willie  Mattis and Steve Boyd (the  choir boys!) and in Garden Bay  there's Bob Fielding and Gerry  Chappell.  by Ann Cook 883-9J67  SCHOOL-NEWS ,^#'; ^m~:-  The annual meeting of the  Egmont -Community School  Society' will be held this Thursday, 7 p.m. at the school.  As an Egmont resident you  can belong to the society if you  wish to. Some people are under  the impression that only parents  of school children can attend.  Not so! Our little school is a  community school. If you attend a continuing education  class (fitness for one) ��� watch  satellite TV at the school or use  the tennis court you are part of  community school activities. ''  Do come, it will do your  heart good to see how much we  use and appreciate our community school, and appreciate  and use the children's teacher'  Mr. Fearn, who is the wearer of  many hats like teacher, prin-  cipal, president, referee,  counsellor and timekeeper.  Two of the children call him  Dad, except between 9 a.m. and  3 p.m. they call him Mr. Fearn,  can you imagine getting to work  each day and finding your  children there. Ron copes quite  well, I think it's because he likes  people and living in Egmont.  Thursday evening 8 p.m. at  the school is the time and place  for a Ron Fearn appreciation  party. You are invited, especially ex-students.  WHYTE FEATHER COMES  TO TOWN  There will be a new sound in  town for the Hallowe'en dance  on Friday, October 26. This is> a  big kids dress up and boogie  evening, so if you are 19 or over  call up some friends, get into silly costumes and be lined up at  the hall door at 9 p.m. to get,-a  full evening of Whyte Feather  entertainment.;  This is the first dance in the  Egmont Hall since last  Hallowe'en, with the price of  entertainment, dances seem to  be on their way outrunless put  on by a club where the, workMte'  done by volunteers. Check out  the thrift stores for cqstumet  material; a fun evening should  not mean spending a wholeMc^  of money. m ,/(���..,, ,.   .����__  Jhere wiU\be costume prizes,  'r^^berl^etra and Marlese  i^s^year?'fhecd^hce is 9 p.m. to  1 a.rh. Don't wait till midnight  to arrive and be disappointed  when the band quits at 1 a.m.  Come at 9 p.m. and get your  money's worth, [if you 'start  dancing at 9 you can be boogied  out and home in bed before the  goblins and witches prowl..  PARK OPENING  That's-not all for this week  folks,: Pender Harbour and  District 'Wildlife, Society  presents the grand opening of  the John Daly Nature Park,  which ,isnear,Roosen'$>Farrn on  Garden Bay Road. Whether  you are a commercial or sports  fisherman this concerns you, it's  a fish egg hatching program. Interesting to see and understand  how it works.  Excellent educational afternoon for your children,, bring  them along plus some goodies,  then go to the Lions Club for  "pot luck." at 4 p.m.  Happy birthday to Pierre  Trudeau and Helen Jerema.  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELiTE CHAINSAWS   :  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  Pender Harbour  883-9114  PENDER HARBOUR  AQUATIC & FITNESS CENTRE  NEW CLASSES Beginning the week of October 29th  . Advanced Rtneas  Mon.. Wed., Fri.  830-  930 a.m.  BvOdcvnic HtsMsss  Man.. Wed., Fri.  930 -' 11:00 a.m.  Advanced IFllncM  Mon., Wed.  630-   7:30 p.m.  _lf     !������ i a     *"*- ----  Mon., Wed.  730-   8:30 p.m..  Global Gym Wortout  Thurs.  7:30-   830 p.m.  AquMtaing  (a gaUc water untax) ,  Tues.. Thurs.  1:00-   2:00 p.m.  6 week program 2 classes per week $24 3 classes per week $36. Drop-ins $���.75.  ADULT SWIM CLASSES Mon. & Thurs. 11 a.m. (beginning Oct 29th)  FOR INFORMATION CALL 883-2612  ���*  )"VV>  ���-������-�� M)  i<; oMoixj --ft" mM; !;^";'  MH____________ ,  - ���<*' -jtwaav',-/*  f-f-  ''"hi'  4   '      vM^-   '  M^ '^M;%- o  ~xX&J&^>*  -Mr  &C-M  CANADA  SAVINGS BONDS  ...STILLTHE RIGHT  CHOICE FOR  ...GOOD INTEREST  Every year, Canada Savings Bonds are the right choice for millions of  Canadians...and with the new series, you'll earn 11 ]A% interest the first  year, with a guaranteed minimum rate of 7% for each of the next six  years to maturity. This same rate of 11 ]4% also applies for the year  beginning November 1,1984 on any unmatured bonds you hold now.  ...CASHABILITY  Canada Savings Bonds are cashable at any time, with no interest  penalty after the first two months. So your money's never locked in,  |.-,. should you need it.  ...CHOICE OF BONDS  You can choose from two types of bonds: Regular Interest Bonds which  pay interest annually, and Compound Interest Bonds which re-invest  your.interest automatically, so that your savings continue to grow.  ...SECURITY  Canada Savings Bonds are a reliable investment that's guaranteed by  the Government of Canada.  ...CONVENIENCE  You can buy Canada Savings Bonds with a single payment or on  instalments,'wherever you bank or invest. The maximum  purchase is $75,000, but you can also re-invest  the face value of this year's maturing Series 27  ;:'and 30 bonds. Denominations start as low  :oas4l00.       , "       '?���  ���-.{"���-;.:���)���> ' ���''���:   .  ,TIME IS LIMITED  nCanada Savings Bonds are on sale for a  vshort time only, starting Wednesday/ X  ��Oetober 24th, and can be withdrawn at  anytime. So don't delay! Further, details  ;6n the new 1984/85 Series are available      X'X^'t'lMhfr V*    ���  ''wherever you buy Canada Savings Bonds.        IL,    ^'   *^4&  * 5A ^'V'M-V-^ >��"  v vSs  B*f "*-*  ARE YOU STILL YELLING  AT YOUR KIDS?  FREE  meeting for parents, babysitters, etc.  Monday, October 29th at 8:30 p. m.  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  on South Fletcher, Gibsons  with Sandy Wrightmais  ?/&  The right chcwc0 that  ��ri")*V^  CanadS  ? n ^^WS^W^iWfM  Coast News, October 22,1984  MLee Taylor of Aero Purification Services Ltd. and part of the  Creekside delegation ponder the question at the SCRD Public  Utilities meeting on October 18. -ihuh k*���*Phoio  SCRD hears  sewer blues  It was standing room only at  |the Public Utilities meeting Oc-  1.8, where a very vocal  tion of residents from  and" representatives  v from Aero Purification Services  Limited was on hand to present  their brief to the committee.  I The crux of the matter is that  {costs have risen substantially  S since the regional district has  | taken over the sewage disposal  i plants at both Creekside and  I Lynwood, and the residents are  I upset.  { Lee Taylor, from Aero  ! Purifications Services Limited  | was on hand to further explain  | the brief presented to the board,  i in which it reports that costs involved for servicing, repairs,  ' replacement parts and testing of  i units comparable to the plants  jat Lynwood Court and  \ Creekside was $2,500 to $3,000  | per unit as opposed to the  J $6,000 per unit budgeted by the  {Sunshine Coast regional  ���district. ���  J Sludge removal, one of the  | costs included in the SCRD  | budget, is necessary said Mr.  i Taylor, "only when there's  j poor effluent. Sludge will look  | after itself if you can maintain a  1 good biology."  Sechelt  by Robert Foxall  Every meeting we hold brings  additional proof that we need  additionl space. Such was the  case yesterday, October 18,  when we held our monthly  meeting.  At the last count we had 585  members. If they all should  show up at one meeting we  would have to chop holes in the  walls. This is (he big reason we  are anxious to bring our  building program to fruition.  We were fortunate to have a  visit from our member of  parliament, Ray Skelly on October 16. He examined our present hall and visited the site of  the new hall, examined our proposed plans and asked many  penetrating questions about our  programs and expressed himself  as highly impressed with what  we have accomplished and with  our proposals for the future. He  will keep in touch with us so  that he is fully advised of our  progress.  By the time this is in print we  will have had our second con:  cert but don't despair if you  missed #2 because we are having  a third one on October 27. All  '.hese with good talent, all in our  hall, all at 8 p.m. and all helping  achieve that new hall.  Make a note to attend the  Works superintendent, Gorr  don Dixon, responded to the  brief and to the questions put  forward by the delegation by  showing a balance sheet, and  explaining where labour costs  and increased hydro costs have  brought about large increases in  cost to the users. Provincial  government standards are  tighter every year, requiring  more and more stringent checking and one of the prime  reasons the system was taken  over, according to Director  McRae, was to ensure public  health standards within the  system and in surrounding  areas.  After much lively discussion  it became clear that the SCRD  feels itself bound by the provincial government which, said  Director John Burnside, "urges  the district to take over certain  services while on the other hand  makes it impossible to do a decent job".  It was agreed by the board to  proceed to have drawn up a  tender for operating and maintaining the Lynwood and  Creekside systems in consultation with the proper technical  experts.  Plant Sale to be held in our hall  on October 27. There will be  goodies as well as plants. There  will even be some of the newest  projects of the craft group.  Don't forget our various activities, 5-pin bowling, crib, and  whist on the first and third  Tuesdays of each month arid  aggravation on the second and  fourth Tuesdays. Exercises  every Monday morning have  become more and more  popular.  Make a note on your calendar for the Hard Times Dance  to be held November 3.  There is room for more  people at the Monday morning  carving classes. I'd like to go  myself but I have to have a day  in the week for washing.  We held our monthly Shop-  Easy draw with the following  members being fortunate this  month. Absent: Rose. Dalgren,  May Garnet, William Stewart,  Mary Miller and Jim Wilkinson. Present: F. Southwood,  Kay McKenzie, Charles  Cromwell, Grace Southern and  Francis Cromwell. Thanks  .again Shop-Easy.  Don't overlook the Reno  Nights being put on by the  Lions Club on November 30  and December 1. They're a  good outfit to support tool  Board  ; -   ^   V  t  '  '������ *���   *���>  _.  t^_  SPONSORED BY:  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News  TO PLACE NOTICE PHONE COAST NEWS $862622 or 886-7817~  Regular NDP meeting. 8"-p.m., Wednesday, Oct. 24. at the Unemployment Action  Centre (upstairs ipthe old Gibsons: Firehall). Special guest speaker, Joan Robb, will  be showing slides and discussing the life and conditions in Nicaragua.  Annual Cancer Society Meeting, Monday, Oct. 22,2 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church Hall,  Sechelt.  Junior Firearms Course starts Sunday, October 28, 7 p.m., Wilson Creek Rod & Gun  Clubhouse on Field Road. For those 10 yrs. & up. For info call 885-9787.  Single? Join Cameo Single's C'ub for dancing, potluck dinners & other special events.  For more info phone 885-5655 or 886-9058.  Hallowe'en Tea & Bake Sale by Brownies, Guides & Pathfinders. 2 to 4 p.m. on Sat  Oct. 27th at St. Bartholemew's Church Hall, North Rd. & Hwy 101, Gibsons.  OAPQ #38. Bingo. Every Thursday at Harmony Hall starting Nov. 1/84. Early Bird  7:30 p.m. Everyone welcome.  by Peggy Cbiinor 885-9347  John Lewis the community  advisor, to the Salmonid  Enhancement Program for this  area has been moved to Alert  Bay. John is a very helpful person and his loss will be felt  keenly by. the members of the  gun clubs who have worked  with him. He not only advised,  he pitched in and worked.  M  Sixty people were present at;  the Sechelt Peninsula Rod and"  Gun Club for a farewell ban-,  quet provided by lady club  members headed by Marty  Clarke.  John Hind-Smith of the Gibsons Wildlife Club made a  presentation of a painting by a  local artist. Besides those from  Sechelt and Gibsons; there were  members of the Pender Harbour Wildlife Club presents  . They look forward to having  the same good relationship with  the new man, Grant McBain.  THIS WEEK'S BAZAAR  This weekend the Halfmoon  Bay Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will hold  their Christmas Bazaar at the  Welcome Beach Hall, Halfmoon Bay. It's on Saturday,  October 27, from 1 to 3 p.m.  Many fine craft items,  homecooking, mystery boxes  will be available. Teacup  reading by Eva Lyons is a real  drawing card in itself. The draw  for the boat raffle will take  place at this event.  CHAMBER BANQUET  There are still tickets, at this  time, for the Sechelt chamber of  commerce's banquet honoring  Good Citizen, Dorothy Goeson.  The banquet will take place on  Saturday, October 27, at the  Sechelt Legion Hall, followed  by dancing to the Pegasus band.  Tickets, which are going fast,  are available at the chamber office at the top of Cowrie Street  which is open until 1 p.m.  weekdays. Call Eve Moscrip until lp.m. at 885-3100.  Dorothy has put in a.lot of  time for the people of Sechelt  and surrounding areas so Jhey  are coming out to honour her,  and it is going to be a real fine  evening.  SECHELT LIBRARY  There are a lot of new books  both fiction and non-fiction at  the Sechelt Public Library.  Drop in and browse, take out a  membership, invite a book or  two into your home.  Library hours are 10:30 a.m.  M to 1 p.m. on Tuesdays and  Thursdays;10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  '"on Saturdays; plus there is a  book drop-off box in the Trail  Bay Mall.  "THE SELKIRKS"  Speaking on books, our local  framemaker Edward  Veideman's son Dusty in col--  ��� laboration with other  photographers, has a fine book  on B.C. mountains. "The  Selkirks" has breathtaking  views with beautiful pictures  along with stones of the mountains.  BREAST SCREENING  PROGRAM  Women who wish to take advantage of a breast screening  program have the opportunity  to join a busload going to the  Cancer Clinic on Monday,  November 19. The cost of  travel, including ferry is $11.25  return.  A few requirements; your age  is between 40 and 59; you must  not have ever had breast cancer;  you have not been on the mammography list for the last 12  months; you have no implants.  Phone Phyllis Pearson at  885-7494. The bus holds 36 and  so far they are half way to filling it.  AUXILIARY DRAW  Legion vice-president Ivan  Smith took the $250 first prize  in the recent Ladies Auxiliary  for Branch #140 draw. Second  prize of $150 went to Elsie  Foster and Jack Lajeunesse  took the $100 third prize.  SENIORS PLANT SALE  The Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Fall Plant Sale takes place at the  Seniors' Hall on Mermaid  Street, Saturday, October 27  starting at 1.1:30 a.m. J 1- '"  W ' ~   Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  ;;���'*�� & B USED @U10J96ff*G gWATERIALSi  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATUROAY S80>f 3f*l  We also buy used building materials        m  OUR RENOVATION  SALE CONTINUES!!  1 More Week  Everything  2o% off::  (Except Undergarments  and Accessories)  ���FASHION SHOW  TICKETS  NOW AVAILABLE���  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  SUNSHINE COAST MOTORCYCLE CLUB  HALLOWE'EN  DANCE - music by  KNIGHT SHIFT  AT GIBSONS LEGION HALL  SAT. OCT. 27  DOORS OPEN AT 8:00 PM  MUSIC 9:00-1:00 AM  DRESS OPTIONAL  PRIZES  FOR BEST COSTUME  Bring Your ID NO MINORS  TICKETS $6.00 -  $7.00 at the door,  from Pronto's Restaurant, Cedars Plaza;  Super Savings Store, North Road or  Coast Cycle, Hwy 101, Sechelt  Pulp and Paper Reports: Changes to meet challenges  Mkrochips and wood chips  The magic ingredient in modem  pulp and paper making, micro  electronics helps turn wood chips into  thousands of useful products - more  efficiently with less waste, with higher  quality, and more productively than  ever before.  In the. old days, all the action took  place on a busy mill floor. Now, in pulp  and paper mills across Canada, decisions  are made by skilled operators in tidy  control rooms.  Computer technology - just one of the  changes sweeping Canada's pulp and  parjerfindustry as it responds to the  challenge of competition.  With computers, we can plan how a  forest area should be managed over the  next 20 years and beyond. Wecalculate  forest inventories, draw maps, identify  road locations and engineering requirements/ Computers contribute to fire  prevention and suppression, and help  us select silviculturai treatments to keep  the forest healthy and productive.  In the mills, computers and electronic  sensors monitor every step of the  manufacuiring process and make instant  adjustments for maximum efficiency and  quality control.  ' In the hands of an experienced work  force, computer technology helps make  our industry more productive while  improving our competitive position in  world markets.  Silicon chips are the new tool for  turning wood chips into dollars, helping  to strengthen the competitive position of  Canada's leading industry and protecting  the jobs that come from the forest.  For a free booklet on Canada's pulp  and paper industry, write to: Public  Information Services, Canadian Pulp and  Paper Association, Sun Life Building,  23rd Floor, 1155 Metcalfe Street,  Montreal, Quebec H3B 2X9. 8.  Coast News, October 22,1984  -.V?M  ���  >' ���� ��*T  :>T���  iilfte  !?��?*"*  ��*$?  ar  *M'<? <=sn  ^|pf|ff f 1, ?? *?MIS  Open  l\>aNs  a  ��  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  aikt  Monarch  margarine  454gm .85  Bari Brand  mozzarella     2.49  454r gm  _4KEEy  Our Own Freshly Baked fitfl  cookies     p-^. o-e .89  Assorted Varieties  Our Own Freshly Baked  dinner  rolls  Pkg. of 12  1.29  EXTRACT A WA V %��Z?ery  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  ^h<^ppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     1 2-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  .  9 A.M. 'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays !ti! 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.  California "" '"  Local-Bunch  CARROTS .......................each  Local  BROCCOLI (kgi.osyib.  B. C. Fancy  Mcintosh      (kgl.08)lb.  .49  .49  aundry Detergent    ^jg    ^b*  J: \.6 litre  *W'u*Wim  Scott  family  napkins  Heinz  tomato  soup  60's  .89  284 ml  2/.79  Ragu  sauce  .398 ml  .98  Scott  ��fe  .2 Rolls  1 ��� I Sf  and it's glue myself to the telly night! Like thousands of  others I've been immersing myself in the decline of the British  Raj via "The Jewel in the Crown" even though the dreaded  commercials drive me crazy!  However, I was inspired to make an Indian style supper on  Sunday just to get us "in the mood". I made a chicken dish in  a Korma style and even though it's got lots of ginger it's not  hot.  Korma Style Chicken  1 chicken cut In serving pieces  2 tablespoons margarine   . '       _  2 tablespoons chopped onion  Vi teaspoon chopped garlic  2 tablespoons finely chopped fresh ginger  6 cardamoms  */i teaspoon ground cinnamon  i teaspoon ground coriander  '/i teaspoon turmeric  6 peppercorns  Vz teaspoon ground cummin  1 cup cottage cheese  'A. cup ground almonds  2 tabelspoons chopped parsley  I sweet red pepper  salt to taste  Nalley's ____  potato chips 2009m .99  Ocean Spray  cranberry  cocktail   /���,  2.59  Mott's ^  clamafo  +%,  JUIC6        1.36Mre iiOSI  Squirrel  peanut  butter ,,2.98  Heinz;- Strained  DBby Not Meat  foods   ...128 mi 2/. 89  1. Melt the margarine, I use my Dutch oven, and fry the onion  and garlic until transparent.  2. Add the chicken pieces and fry on ail sides until golden  brown.  3. Add all the spices and stir well. Turn the heat down to  minimum, cover and cook the chicken for 35 minutes.  Check to see if you need to add a (ittle water occasionally.  4. Uncover and add the cottage cheese and ground almonds.  Stir and cook for a further 10 minutes.  5. Stir in the parsley-and the red pepper cut into strips. Cook  for a further 5 minutes  6. Taste and add a little salt if required. Serve with plain rice  and some side dishes of chopped cucumber, sliced  banana, sliced hardbbiled egg or chutney.  Then you're ail ready to sit back and let your eyes glaze into far away India!  Nest Lewis  HDP Boohs tore  886-7744  Comer ol School &  Gower Point Roadi  OLD ENOUGH  TO FEEL  BETTER  A medical guide  for seniors.  Only $12.95  Mon.-Fri., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4..  ^ .Kitchen or  ^ bathroom  faucets not  working?)  us.  ���- Serving tne  Sunshine Coast'  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017 ������;���'.���.  TftuHfeft"1''  CANDY STORE  ALL  CHOCOLATE  SLABS  $1.49   100 gms  Reg. $1.89  Open 10:30-5  7 days a week 886-7522'  Flowers'  & Gifts  Flowers  turn an  ordinary  day  into a  special  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  '886-2316!  REAL WIN  si*.***  c*i  ' 1.    Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  ���������w~em���a~ji&B5���-���.  $5(1 G rib c efy Dra w Entr y Co upon Coast News, October 22,1984  ... vJ^H^^Hjj^_______0^^_____^1.~f"_-___M_'u      _m    f *��� -  ���*^..''.V'*T:.  "PL _i*k�� *3F _1 fee^-     .~J  _ai��;  1��rW^______? **M  ��� **,  MEAT  ���-.��� ^^'  | FREEZER BEEF SALE ��  * Canada Grade i^l" _ ^     aa|  | HINDS       (kg 4.39) lb. 1 .991  ���j*.     Boning & Trimming will increase price per pound. .    ��  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.  Canada Grade f\ Beef - Boneless  GROSS RIB ROASTS  (kg 4.61) lb.  2.09  Canada Grade f\ Beef - Boneless  LEAN CHUCK  POT ROASTS  (kg 3.73) lb.  Fresh  PORK SIDE SPARERIBS  Fletcher's - Valupack  SLICED SIDE BACON  (kg 3.95)lb.  .500 gm - ea.  1.69  1.79  1.69  ECZEN FCCD  York  apple  juice  .355 ml  .99  Swanson's - Hungryman  meat  PICS  ...454gm  1.69  Liquid Detergent ��� #*  Palmolive  i>���rt 2.49  **.  -.,t    >-J    r  '��� ., V i   a * ��       J's. '  >'  fc  Baker's -    ^  .225 gm  chocolate  2.59  stoned Wheat  thinS 300gm 1 -29  Orange Crystals        ���."���^j ��    ��Q  Ta ntj  .,4/��? gm 1 ��� o"  M>^  bath soap   M** 2.49  HOUSEWARES  CERAMIC MUGS  Assorted   varieties   and   colours.  Regular price $1.99.        . ~^^  SPECIAL ��^ 1  PURCHASE   '  PRICE  99  Christie's - Cookies  crisp' n  Kellogg's  bran  flakes  AOOgm  1.15  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue 4*1.39  .350 gm   I .09  Assorted Varieties  powders ,2/.89  Sarotti  ChOCOldtB   Aborted Varieties  DdTS 100gm -SI5I  FLUTED FRUIT NAPPIES  These glass nappies would also  make great salad bowls, snack  dishes, and chip dip bowls Regular  price $2.59.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  99  SHCPI4LI\  Hey! Look US Over! All sorts of goods and specialty services are now  available in the lower end of Gibsons, and the once popular song titled "Hey.  look me over", could well sing out for all of us, - "Yes do that, please."  Among the entrepreneurs down here are highly qualified professionals  who provide a first rate service economically, each in their own special way.  I'm sure I've possibly overlooked someone (it always happens) but consider  this list. Seek and check out these types of services available from Seaview  Place on down to lower Gibsons: ���  Arts and drafts gallery, banking, beauticians (3), bookstore, cabaret, candy  and ice cream specialties, Chiistian supply, chiropractic, clothing stores,  delicatessen, dress designing and tailoring, dry cleaning service, eating  places including two Oriental (several), fresh fish and fish and chip shop,  food stores, furniture and appliance store, general store specializaing in fine  coffees, teas, spices and wine-making supplies, garden shop, gift store including plants, knit wear shop, laundromat, legal services, newspaper,  photographer, professional picture framing and art shop, pub, real estate office, second-hand stores (several), service station, supermarket, thrift shop,  video tape and machine rentals, wood carver, - and more?!  Did you know there were that many?  I want to single out a couple and talk about their specialized services.  riZa^&^^  ^^^Sr  ^^^^g*  Show Piece Frames is a new addition to our community. It is owned by Cindy Buis, telephone 886-9213. Although B.C. born, she obtained her degree.  Bachelor of Fine Arts, three years at the Alberta College of Art, Calgary and  one year at the Nova Scotia College of Art and Design in Halifax.  She is a professional custom picture framer. It stands to reason that when  you have an original fine art picture, drawing, etching or artistic object .that  requires framing, such framing should be of a style or form that will enhance  and protect the display. In this connection she also does conservation framing, and needlework stretching and framing. As she says, if you spend up to  150 hours, for instance, on a fine piece of needlework, it deserves to be properly mounted/  She had on display a variety of original fine art works, and solicits for exhibit and sale the work of local artists. She is also into print-making, etchings,  lithography, lino cuts, calligraphs, etc.  She says she loves it here, business is steadily picking up. and her view  from the second floor of the building on the corner of School Road and  Gower Point is simply magnificent.  Astra Tailoring &. Designing. I have written about "IREANE" before and her  exceptional qualifications, but it bears repeating. She and her partner Earl  Williams have moved next door to Murray's Pet and Garden Supplies. The  building has been completely renovated and they are ready to serve the  public not only in tailoring, designing and expert alterations but also in a dry  cleaning service. It is a complete dry cleaning service including cleaning of  drapes, leather garments, and uniforms.  It-is worth mentioning that Ireane is a tailoress and designer with "A" certificates obtained after eight years work and study under direction of the  University of Hamburg! West Germany, and one year at Queen's University,  London, England.  She has spent 21 years on the Sunshine Coast, at Texada Island. Powell  River and now Gibsons. Call S86-24I 5 for an appointment.  This then presents the formal qualifications of but two of our special entrepreneurs in lower Gibsons, but consider the whole list.  Come, Look Us Over!  ���_  _ .  by Bill Edney  "REALWIN"  _*��/.  ^/M  K.L.D. Winner  # 217  Nellie Lisowick  Gibsons  $50 Grocery Bfa^^finn^r  tGIIISOiYSl  IFISHI ���  MARKET]  ~ v -1  Mon. - Sat.  10 a.m. - 8.p.m.  Sunday  11 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Open 7 days a week  [886-7881  886-9021  LICENSED  <^.  i*  Girl S Gti^S  886-2120  . Cuts, Colours,  Perms, Manicures,  ���Artificial Nail,  Ear Piercing,  Eyebrown & Eyelash  Tinting.  VanrtP  Deli and Health  jfoofos  Get Your  PR1TK1N  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 10.  Coast News, October 22,1984   -������������������i!iiiii< ���iiiwrnn uraTTrmr in n r inirn ��� ���     ������'' -���  i' . /' ��� <>__&__�� ^_ M^^^^��  V;  '/  'X'/ m    YMMvcM-v^m y\-xX'^x  '--  ';XX-:S:,&X'XX :., , ���   ytm��imMBMiiaatamxmim\imiiimti\itim��immi\itmmi  Suncoast presents  annual melodrama  Suncoast Players people are  putting the final polish on their  Hallowe'en production of the  melodrama thriller, Gaslight,  which will be presented on October 25, 26, and 27 and  November 1 and 2 in the  Roberts Creek Hall at 8 p.m.  "It's a wonderful script,"  says director Janet Dolman,  "I'm not at all surprised that it  had record breaking runs in  New York and London, and  that it has been adapted for two  movie versions over the years.  "On one level the play, by  Patrick Hamilton, is a fullblown melodrama with a  heroine in distress, a blackhearted villain and a hero who  barely saves the day; on another  level it is a pure psychological  thriller in which a woman is  skillfully driven insane by her  greedy, calculating husband.  On yet another level it is a gem  of Victoriana, set in London,  England, in the era when  gaslight was still in use and men  were to be respected simply  because they were male."  In the cast are some actors  who are familiar to theatregoers on the Coast, as well.as  some new faces. Cast members  include Mary Livingston, Leigh  W. Saress, Gordon Wilson,  Nest Lewis, and Jennifer Hill,  with a cameo appearance by  John Bolton.  Pat Baker, left, Mary Livingston and Gordon Wilson as they will  appear in "Gaslight", presented by Suncoast Players, in Roberts  Creek Hall on October 25, 26, 27 and November 1 and 2. Tickets  are $4 and are available at Don's Shoes, The Book Store, Books &  Stuff and Seaview Market. -Fmnngiisphoio  M^mm^mm^Xmim^mM  ifini*i6h'*109'  FRIDAY & SATURDAY  Sticks & Stones  In the Lounge  Bingo Every Monday, 8:00 p.m.  Saturday afternoon* -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat  Draw  Legion Kitchen is now open from  12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.  Legion  CATEWM  SERVICE  Hall  Rentals  886-2411  Phone Jake at 886-2417 for  Parties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  Welcome  WHERE EVERY NIGHT 18 A SPECIAL NIGHT  TUESDAY  is "Mexican Night" from 7-10  Nachos Supreme  Only $2.00  WEDNESDAY  is "Movie Night" from 7-10:30  1. ICE PIRATES  2. ICE MAN  THURSDAY  is "Ladles Night" featuring  LANCE  First show starts precisely 8:15  Next show starts at 9:00  (SORRY FELLAS,  NO ADMITTANCE TILL 9:30 ���  *���**���*���������  Ut.v;"j  m  M^T SATURDAY^  THE    MILLER'S  HALLOWE'EN PARTY  WITH COSTUMES, PRIZES, A LIVE BAND  AND A LOT OF FUN  Featuring from 9 - 2 "PETE & THE SNAKES"  (band members formerly from Prism & Powder Blues band)  At Midnight there will be prizes for the best costumes.  Free Admittance from 7-9. $2 Cover Charge from 9*12.  v     $3 Cover Charge from 12-2.  OPEAfMOrV   THRU SAtT;- *7 p n>; 2 p.m.  NexVto the On^  by Betty and Perry Keller  "Nature is a good manager  of her own problems," Hector  Richmond says in his  autobiography Forever Green,  "and is better able in many instances to produce a.solution  than is nian with all his  technology."' Richmond speaks  from more than 50 years experience as a forest entomologist for the : Canadian  government- and the forest industry.' ." ';'���,������ ������..;,.; X.yX  "I once belieyeid Uiat...applied control should be undertaken... upon the first indication  of an increase in the population  of a potentially dangerous insect," he writes, but it was  repeatedly demonstrated to him  that no matter how efficient  Man's spray programs, Nature  herself is more effective.  Most of the so-called insect  "pests" have usually existed in  the forests as long as the forests  themselves, and they are as  much a part of it as the trees,  maintained there by a vast,  delicately balanced network of  interdependent organisms.  These "pests" go un-noticed by  man until natural circumstances  allow them to increase  dramatically. Spray programs  affect not only the offending insects but the whole network of  organisms, thereby causing new  problems in the forest.  And  since no spray can entirely  eradicate a species, it also fails  to resolve the original problem.  When the surviving pests begin  their next reproductive cycle,  the very organisms which  Nature wouldd have advanced  to prey on them and restore the  balance are not available.  While Forever Green is  recommended reading for  anyone who wants to know the  real case against the use-'of'  chemicals in bur forest, it is also  delightful reading for those who  enjoy well-told yarns about the  outdoors. Richmond has done  forest surveys in the Rockies,  the prairies, Quebec, the Queen  Charlottes, Tweedsmuir Park  and almost every other place a  tree grows in this country short  of the Maritimes. He and his  good lady have met up with  bears, wolves, cougars, porcupines, and an army of mice,  and Richmond tells about it all  with humour and style.  Our one small complaint here  is that a little tighter editing  could have eliminated some of  the repeated explanations of  background material. But this is  only a minor fault. Forever  Green is a welcome addition to  B.C.'s outdoor and environmental literature.  Forever Green by Hector  Allan Richmond, Oolichan  Books.  SHE LIFE AHD COK*DITSOKTS "  Come and see slides and participate In a discussion with  JOAN ROBB who has recently returned from Nicaragua.  Joan is the special guest speaker at this month's regular NDP  MEETING -8:00 p.m., Wednesday, October 24,1964 at the  Unemployment Action Centre  (upstairs in the old Gibsons Firehall).  Keep your date book open fpr Saturday, November 3, 7:30 p.m.  at Green Court Hall in Sechelt. This is your opportunity to hear ;  find meet BOB SKELLY, the new leader of the NDP and the next  premier of this province. ,'..'.. ���  m-  Springsteen  gives full value  by Jeannette Mah  Monday night, October 15, at  the Pacific Coliseum, a piece of  human dynamite by the name  of Bruce Springsteen rocked his  way around the clock and into  the hearts of 17,000 fans who  came from near and far to see  "The Boss" of America's rock  and roll in action.  "Born In The USA" was the  explosive opener ^ of  Springsteen's 38 song repertoire, blasting away su*"ier-  chat-ged renditions of "Atla&ic  City", "Cover Me", "Dancing  In. The Dark", "Cadillac  Ranch", just to name a few.  The E Street Band generated a  power supply that made us  move around in ourAseats and  their stage presentation was hot.  Springsteen,  a  36-year  old-  film at  Centre  On Tuesday, October 30 the  Arts Centre present the 1945  French masterpiece, Les En-  fcints du Paradis/Children of  Paradise;  This magnificent film by"\  Marcel Came and Jacques  Prevert is an accomplishment of  perfection for the French  cinema and, in its three hours,  there is the feel and breadth of a  great novel. It has been described as, 'an aesthetic soliloquy on  the relations of art and life-'  The chief styles of the romantic period���the fairground  show, the melodrama, the comic parody, the dramatic mime,  and the Shakespearian tragedy,  each appear in turn.  The film is a joy from beginning to end and if you plan to  see only one film this year then  by all means treat yourself to  "Les Enfantsdu Paradis". It's  at the Arts Centre on Tuesday,  October 30 at 7:30 p.m. Tickets  cost, adults $3.50, seniors and  students $2.50.  Juried  Art  Show  It's that time of year again at  the Arts Centre, Sechelt, when  aspiring artists bring their work  in to be judged, criticized and,  hopefully, ��hung in the Sixth  Sunshine Coast Annual Juried  Art Exhibition.  Gordon Smith, one of  Canada's leading artists and an  excellent teacher besides, is  juror this year and giving critiques of all the work submitted.  '  On Wednesday, October 24  the exhibition will be open to  the public and on Sunday, October 28 from 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.  there will be a tea and reception  for the artists, their friends and  the general public if they would  like to come.  native of New Jersey, does not  resort to gimmickery that is so  prevalent among rock acts today. Instead, he delivers himself  and the down-to-earth realities  of pain, pleasure and passion,  recounting many personal experiences that put us directly in  touch with our own.  He respects his audience and  they like-wise respect him.  When hundreds of fans  flocked to the stage he requested they return to their seats  w.for safety ^sake. and, .patiently  waited until all had done as they  were told. His no-nonsense approach of taking charge is undoubtedly the reason why he's  call "The Boss".  Sweating up a storm of high  intensity for three and a half  hours is no easy job but the  American dream of rock and  roll surged on, giving us our  money's worth and more...he  gave us  forget.  a night we'll  never  OUR  HALLOWE'EN  PARTY  WED. OCT. 31st  THIS WEEK 22nd ��� 27th  TOM SEE  Coming Next Week  JAMIE BOWERS  SEE OUR AD IN THIS PAPER FOR OUR  MICHAEL JACKSON CONTEST  PRIZES: TICKETS TO THE CONCERT  SUNDAY  Can't beat our  lunch specials.  Bring your family.  Open all day.  MONDAY  Sports Knights  tree snacks and   ���  much more to members.  FRI. & SAT.  Baron ot Beet   :  $1.75  Across from Molly's Reach  Gibsons 886-821S  GETA  GENUS  COONNG  Purchase a  Panasonic  Genius Microwave Oven or  Dimension 3  Microwave/  Convection  Oven (both  featuring the genius of  auto-sensor, controls),  and for $1.00 extra you'll  receive $50 or $100 in  grocery  certificates.  Get a Panasonic cooking  for you. If s  one soft touch  from defrost to  finish. And bag  a great deal on groceries!  See your participating  Panasonic dealer for full  details, today. '  Panasonic  Microwave  Ovens  fW*  Just a touch  does so much.  'OFFER VAU9    _  FOR SPECIFIED  MODELS  AS FOLLOWS:  5100 GROCERY BONUS  SSO GROCERY BONUS  DIMENSION 3  NE-9930C  GENIUS  NE-8960C  NE-8060C  NE-7960C  NE-6960C  Genius Microwave/Convection Oven  AND BAG  ���H_I ~HP' JsTUn'  ABUNDLE  OF  groceries:  Panasonic  just slightly ahead of our time  '!  vl" 5  ��  (Atl models may nol De awiabto at avety participating itofe 1  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. Coast News, October 22,1984  X It was a rollicking good time at the Branch 69 Seniors' Hall October 20, starting with a rousing sing-a-  ;} long featuring Nikki Weber, the Mini-Mob, Gee-Gee's, the 69'ers, and the Halfmoon Hams, accom-  :'. panied by Mrs. Connie Wilson on the piano. There'll be a repeat performance October 27.  l:  At the Arts Centre  ���Dianne Kvans pholo  ft  tv  <*  Working writers visit  The Vancouver Industrial  Writers Union (VIWU) will  have five of its members reading  at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on October 26, at 8 p.m.  Formed five years ago,  VIWU was the brain-child of  Tom Wayrrian; the idea was to  provide a support group for  people who wrote work poetry.  During its existence people of  varied interests and occupations  have participated in the group.  The group has been invited to a  number of readings including  several in San Francisco. Pulp  Press will release an anthology  of VIWU's work in spring 1985.  The group is very loose in  structure. It does not have officers nor are meetings run on  traditional lines. VIWU is held  together through each individual's commitment and enthusiasm. A high degree of cooperation and mutual respect  has maintained the group over  the years.  Tom Wayman is perhaps the  best known of the members. He  is dedicated to the idea that  literature is found in and should  come from the work place, a  thesis he has developed in a recent book Inside Job. He has  edited three anthologies of  poetry premised around the idea  of literature in the work place.  He has had numerous books of  his own published.  Zoe Landale is a local writer,  who joined up with VIWU  when she was a resident of Vancouver. Her first book, Harvest  of Salmon is an account of her  years in the West Coast fishing  industry. She has also had  poetry published in a number of  magazines.  Kirsten Emmott is a Vancouver family physician. She  has two children and a busy  practice. She has taken an active  part in the group's readings  from its beginning. A number  of her poems have appeared in  literary publications.  Glen Downie is a newcomer  to the group. A social worker,  his poems display a concern for  human dignity.  Calvin Wharton is a recent  graduate of the Kootney School  of Writing. He . is currently  working at Pulp Press.  Admission is free.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  The October meeting of the  Sechelt Garden Club was addressed by Mr. David Hunter  who is well known in the lower  mainland through his nurseries  and retail outlets. He is now a  resident of the Sunshine Coast.  Quite expectantly, the club  members and visitors were  ���prepared ���-to \ gain more  knowledge regarding garden  chores tp be dbne.at this time of  year. The rewards for paying attention to these late of season  garden jobs will show up in the  spring of next year.  Leaves are falling now and if  not raked up will present a  messy picture. Dig them into  your compost heap where they  will rot, and will provide a great  source of fertilizer, in fact the  best fertilizer to be obtained.  All animal and vegetable  matterrM\iwllM.;pay such good  rewards. The grass will need a  last 'duttingMand provide more  goodies to,said compost.  Annual flowers such as  salvia, snapdragons, pansies,  etc., have gained in popularity  over the years due to their striking colour and availability at the  plant shops. One can grow these  annuals from seeds and thus  save some money and give you a  good feeling of satisfaction.  But they must go by the way  of the shovel now and find a  place in the compost pile where  they will continue to do good  for you.   ., ��r      s-  Where you have dug up the  soil in the flower and vegetable  patches some fertilizer must be  restore to that area. It may be  some organic materials such as  animal waste, above mentioned  compost, sawdust, lime, etc.  Lacking these the gardener  may purchase some fertilizers  found in a box at the garden  shop such as osmocote,  20-20-20, lime, etc. Natural  substances as mentioned above,  or boxed chemical fertilizers will  do your garden so much, in the  way of enrichment.  Mr. Hunter mentioned the  necessity of some pruning at  this time and used a few examples such as the standard  rose. About this bush he would  cut it back to three feet, then hill  Ten  Wednesday & Thursday  October 24 4 25    .  7:00 p.m.  Coast 10 television presents  ���'Coast Currents", a weekly  program produced by  Maryanne West and taped by  community broadcasting  students at Elphinstone secondary-school.  This week's host is Bert  Nelson and the topics are:  1. Sechelt   Indian   Band   self-  government aims, with Chief  Stanley Joe Dixon; 2. Mountain FM with local reporter;  3. CKVU application for  Channel 10, an update with  Maryanne West; 4. Father Jim  Roberts discusses his own  philosophies about the role of  the individual in social issues.  If you wish to comment on  our shows, phone us Wednesday and Thursday 7 to 9 p.m. at  886-8565.  it up and give a dormant spray.  Add some dormant spray  around the ground. Add rose  fertilizer 6-10-4 in the fall and  spring.  How many people remember  a grandmother putting the dish  water in a pail, and baby's bath  water there too, only to be  squished over the rose bushes?  -They1 ^claimed- the strong soap  such as Sunlight did the trick.  Who can"��rgue with success?  Do you believe in grandma or  6-10-4? ���"     ->  vverty ss  wioienc��  Continued from page 1  bonds of oppression," said  Roberts, "to oppose the  rich���including the clergy  ���allowing people to be trodden  underfoot to protect their own  privilege.  "Canada has in fact the same  basic social problems as  Nicaragua, Guatemala, and  Peru," said Roberts. "In this  country too, we are finding that  the poorest among us are having  their spirits crushed by  poverty."  Roberts quoted NDP leader  Bob Skelly, 'a man I admire', as  saying: "It is the design of the  present provincial government  to instil fear in the people of this  province."  "The mainstream churches"  reiterated Roberts, "are beginning to recognize what we have  done. The representatives of the  church in the Third World are  telling us that the First World,  or the West, has committed the  most heinous genocide the  world has ever known. We have  not only killed people but  cultures and languages in the  name of God. We are recognizing that we have done this even  in Canada. It is only a few years  ago that Indian children in  residential schools could be  beaten for speaking the Indian  tongue.  "What the Third World  religious leaders are telling us is  that the near destruction of  peoples, languages, and cultures  has taken place with the Christian church acting as accomplice."  Roberts said that action for  social justice is necessary to  restore 'the dignity of all  peoples'. He pointed to the  work of the Salvation Army to  illustrate his point.  "I am an admirer of the work  done by the Salvation Army in  cleaning up, or attempting to,  the social mess left by the institutionalized violence of  poverty. But they do not question the causes of that mess.  The, mainstream churches are  beginning to do that."  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS    r-  ���;'������"���    a\       .  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  School District No. 46  Teachers Professional Day  Community members most welcome  Oct 31st - from 9:00 a.m.  at Sechelt Elementary School  Keynote Address  Teaching the Gifted & Talented  by California Educator, Sandra Kaplan  For more information  Call Ann Skelcher at 886-8811  Jade Palaee     If If (5!  Restaurant   DAILY LUNCH SPECIAL  1. Veal Cutlets     $3.50  2. Beef Liver with Bacon $3.50  3. Chinese Combination Plate $4.25  (including salad bar or soup)  THURSDAY NIGHT   -| $0/Q  FAMIL Y NIGHT {rom menu or takeout  Open 7 days 886-2433  Hwy 101, Gibsons  MICHAEL JACKSON POSTER CONTEST  WHO CAN ENTER?:  THEME OF POSTERS:  SIZE OF POSTERS:  MUST BE TURNED IN BY :  TO BE TURNED IN TO :  All ages  Open  No larger than 16"x24"  SA TURD A Y, NO VEMBER 3rd  GRAMMA'S PUB  NOTE: Ages of applicants must be on the posters with name and address.  Judging: By general public. Each person has one vote. Posters to be  displayed on Pub walls.  JUDGING TIMES: From Saturday, Nov. 4th until Wednesday Nov. 14th.  Weekdays adults over 19 years. Sundays 4th and 11th family members.  CATEGORIES FOR PRIZES up to 10 years old, 11 to 13 years-, 14 to 16 years;  16 years and over. -   '  PRIZES: Pairs of tickets to the Michael Jackson concert Nov. 16th and 17th.  MANAGEMENT DECIDES IN THE EVENT OF A TIE    "  For Information  886-8215  EXTRAVAGANZA  STARTS OCTOBER 22  1st Quality Men's Jeans  ONE LOW PRICE!!  FOR GREA T ENTERTIHAMENT  Mon., Tues., Wed; Thurs., Fri., Sat.  JOEL LOU  PARKES BLAIR  The high energy entertainer.  ���Extremely Talented���  SUPER JAM SESSION - SATURDAY  HALLOWE'EN BASH  WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 31  Get those costumes ready.  ��� Costume Contest ���  ��� Cash Prizes ���  ENTERTAINMENT  RYAN STILES - the Fame  Game show comedy winner  'TOM MORRISSEY  To get you dancing.  n  /,7-.<  :*?��'?���;-',-  '^M'm^^^pmm^  ��� 5 POCKET  ��� STRAIGHT LEG  PAIR  ��� PREWASHED  SIZES 28 34 ONLY  HURRY IN TODAY!!  iiViiiii > ftirrriinr"-  ^\rV��RKWEN?  :-v:v^;v:M^:p^  [MaslOfCottH  Covvfie St. Coast News, October 22,1984  First team keeps winning amd.���  Warming up for a soccer practise at Roberts Creek elementary.  by Bud Mulcaster  ' In the Classic league Ralph  Roth rolled a 307 single and an  852 four game total and in a  ^oil-off Freeman Reynolds a  356 single and a 1047 total.  ��� In the Tues. Coffee league  jocelyne Boyce rolled a 319  single and 726 triple; Gerry  lylartin a 302 single and a 781  triple. In the Ball and Chain,  Petra Nelson rolled a 309 single  and 727 triple. In the Phuntastique league, Merle Hatley a 308  single and 648 triple; in the  Sechelt G.A.'s league and ending the week Bill August a 316  single and a 713 triple in the  Buckskin league.  ; Other high scores:  CLASSIC:  C'wen Edmonds 292-940  Vjina Bellerive 281-949  Frank Redshaw 277-888  TUES. COFFEE:  Yvonne Hovden 282-666  Pam I.umsden 273-677  SueWhiling 282-683  SWINGERS:  Florence Tolborg 225-567  Ena Armstrong 241-572  George langsford 222-653  __=  __:  JUST IN TIME  FOR  CHRISTMAS  OUR  4 WEEK  WINE KITS  have arrived  Everything you need to  make ��i delicious red or  white table wine  (except the container)  Yields 23 litres  $36.70  9:30 - 5:30  ���Dianne 1-  vans pholo  s  GIBSONS A':  Nr  Barb Christie  259^54  Pam Swanson  239-666  Don Slack      -  280458  Freeman Reynolds  288-726  WED. COFFEE:  Edna Bellerive  2714%  Marion Reeves  283-781  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Marge Mason  253-630  Nora Solinsky  244-636  Carol Telzlaff  235-672  BALL & CHAIN:  Sue Whiling  293-651  Gloria Tourigny  248-684  Gary Tourigny  231-656  Wally Wood  258-685  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Orbita delos Santos  248-664  Russell Robinson  238-658  Bob Fletcher  298-731  LEGION:  Sue Harding  250-603  Clarke Wallace  232-634  SECHELT G.A.'s:  l��n Hornetl  -622  Norm Lambert  263-683  BUCKSKINS:  Marilyn August  219-622  Doreen Dixon  253-686  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte  118-231  Adrienne Baba  143-242  BANTAMS:  Russell Turlock  142-312  Melissa Hood  162-359  Tara Rezansoff  151-361  Janiell McHeffey  155-420  Neil Clark  143-361  Kris Casey  172-376  JUNIORS:  Tammie Lumsden  257-616  Chris Lumsden  202-461  Paul Coates  246-494  George Williams  203-526  Grant Olsen v  192-534  Saturday introduced a new  full club side for Gibsons' rugby  spectators. Lief Mjanes may  take a pat on the back for his:  hard work in organizing a much  needed fourth division side.  Since the beginning of the fall  season rugby interest has  ballooned on our coast, leaving  a multitude of extra players to  the third division side. Fortunately Red Lions of the Vancouver fourth division have  pulled out because of a lack of  players, leaving the hole for a  second team from Gibsons.  The Vancouver Scribes'  fourth division side, who are  presently in first place in the  division, narrowly won a 3-0 introduction to our new side. Gibsons showed the locals that  they're here to stay with a  young and old side. The mixture  will definitely help for a strong  future. Good work, Piggies!  The Pigs (or Gibsons third  division) continued to hammer  the opposition. Visiting Ex Brits  from Vancouver's east side fell  On the rocks  20-0 in a chippy hard-hitting  game.  First half action saw inside  centre Steve Almond burst  through the gap, deking his way  in a 35 yard rushing try. Dave  Rainer converted.  Approximately halfv way  through the first half the game  came to an unpleasant halt  whei- scrum half Ken Miles  went out with a separated  shoulder. A big blow to the  Gibsons side. Dave Rainer filled  in and play continued.  The second try of the half  came off a peeling loose ruck  with eighth man Weepy Pearce  breaking away on his own for  another very exciting piece of  running. For a 240 pounder he  can sure bull his way down a  field with a lot of speed: Dave  Rainer converted.  Second half play continued  on the chippy side but Gibsons  contained themselves and  scored twice again. Brian Scarr  picked up a loose ball on the  Brit 30 yard line and grub kicked through. The Brits could not  keep hold of the rolling ball and  as it bounced into the end zone  Scarr pounced on it for the try.  Later, winger Brian Lymer  repeated a similar play Marid  hooker Bobby Dixon finished it  off by beating the withdrawing  Brits.  The Pigs are on a roll!  Register jun tors  GIBSONS JUDO CLUB  JUDO  - SPORT  - PHYSICAL  CONDITIONING  -SELF DEFENCE  -SELF CONTROL  - ONLY MARTIAL ART IN OLYMPICS  Classes for all ages every Monday at 7:30 p.m. and Thursday at 6:30  p.m. in Cedar Grove school gym commencing October 29, 1984.  FOR INFO CALL 886-7759  by Judy Frampton  Registration for junior curling will take place at the rink on  October 23, 1984 at 4 p.m.  Curling will be every Tuesday  afternoon from 4 to 5:30 p.m.  and anyone from nine to 19 is  encouraged to join - no experience necessary, all you'll  need is a pair of running shoes  used only for curling, rugby or  sweat pants, gloves, a warm  sweater and enthusiasm.  Brooms are provided for those  who need them.  League curling started  last  week and we would like to  welcome all new curlers to the  club. I'm sure that there were a  few sore muscles and stiff backs  this week but would like to remind everyone that we are having our club Mixed Bonspiel  early this year so it will be a  good time to work out the  kinks. The club Mixed Bonspiel  will be held on October 27 and  28, there is a sign up sheet in the  lobby so add your name!  Compliments to Holly and  the ice crew for the wonderful  (and colourful) ice - it certainly  is a big improvement.  Club gets lease for  stock car track  The Sunshine Coast Motor- i  cycle Club has announced it has/  been successful-in obtaining a  fV,886.2818**#f  Youth soccer  Action continued last week in  the Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer League with two games in  the nine to 10 years division and  one in the 11 to 12 years division. -  In the younger division, Shop  Easy defeated Elphinstone  Recreation 4-2 while Sechelt  Pharmasave and Roberts Creek  Legion played to a 0-0 tie.  In the 11 to 12 years division  the Sunshine Coast Lions edged  Gibsons Building Supplies 1-0.  The Shop Easy team leads the  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  victimize you any longer  Double glazed windows  are Super  Energy Savers.  For a free estimate  call 886-7359  Hwy- 101 & f��ratt Hd.; ��ifc*������ M B8����7350    j  nine to 10 years league with four  points from two victories in as  many games. Elphinstone Rec  and the Sunshine Coast Lions  are tied in the 11 to, 12 years  league with two points each  from action so far this season.  Firemen  and  parking  As a result of a request from  the Sechelt Volunteer Fire  Department, Sechelt council has  declared a fire zone on Mermaid  Street, and no parking is allowed at any time on Mermaid  from Trail Avenue west for 125  feet. Firemen were finding it  especially difficult to find parking space for their own vehicles  if called to a fire on Sundays.  Alderman Graham Craig  solicited councillors for information to include in a newsletter for residents hoped to be  available November 1 at the  village office. "I would like to  devise a system of better communications with taxpayers  concerning matters of the  operation of the village which  don't usually appear in the  press," he said. "The intention  of the newsletter is to bring to  the attention of taxpayers things  they should know regarding the  day-to-day, routine affairs of  the village." Craig hopes to  continue the newsletter on a  monthly basis as long as interest  seems to warrant it.  In other business, Public  Works committee chairman  Craig was appointed as  Sechelt's representative on a  steering committee being formed by the SCRD to study a  waste management plan for  both sewage treatment and garbage disposal for the Sunshine  Coast.  Alderman Short reported  that weather has closed down  work on Kinnikinnick Park and  "Mother Nature is taking over  again as fast as we do things, so  I have my fingers crossed for a  grant for a work program for  next year."  At the arena "all goes well",  said Craig, though it took  longer than expected to put the  ice in due to the mild weather.  lease on Crown land for the  construction of av stock car  track. The land in question is in  Wilson Creek above the airport  and above the power line.  President John Kelly told the  Coast News that the building of  the track would get underway in  Januaiy. Kelly was involved in  the track that used to be in West  Sechelt almost 30 years ago.  Anyone interested ih stock  car racing should phone Dean  Clapp at 886-7406 or 886-3300.  NOTICE  -LAUNCH RAMP  Start-up special for all Sunshine Coast  residents  Nearing completion the ramp is lighted,  double wide with supporting facilities  which include extra deep parking stalls  and a 100 foot service float for all tides.  Your wife (husband) and children need  never get wet feet again.  Special to recreational boaters. Book of  30 tickets $30. Expires May 31/85.  REGULAR RATES  12 Month Book of 10      $30  12 Month Book of 20      $50  ALL BOOKS INCLUDE  IN/OUT AND ONE DAY'S  TRAILER AND CAR  PARKING.  OF$ER^mBE&0GTC>Btt~3fT^8*vm&5  GIBSONS marina  DEALING IN CHARTS, TIDE BOOKS �� LICENCES.  HUNTERS  LIGHT TRUCK  RV SPECIALS  GOING HUNTING? GOING FISHING?  GETTING STUCK (CURSING)?  SEASON SPECIALS  "RADIAL"  215.75R15      6 Ply            HYWAY TBLS. 95.00  700Rx15         6 Ply            HYWAY TBLS. 96.50  LR78x15         8 Ply            HYWAY TBLS. 101.50  P235.75R15    6 Ply        TRACTION TBLS. 116.00  P235.75R16    8 Ply            HYWAY TBLS. 140.00  750Rx16         8 Ply        TRACTION TBLS. 145.00  8.75Rx16.5     8 Ply            HYWAY TBLS. 130.00  8.75Rx16.5     8 Ply        TRACTION TBLS. 145.00  950Rx16.5      8 Ply           HYWAY TBLS. 150.00  950Rx16.5      8 Ply        TRACTION TBLS. .    180.00  SEASON SPECIALS  "BAIS"  700x1.5         6 Ply           HYWAY TBLS. 76.00  700x15           6 Ply       TRACTION TT. M84.00  750x16           8 Ply           HYWAY TT. 89.00  750x16           8 Ply       TRACTION TT. 92.50  8.75x16.5      8 Ply           HYWAY TBLS. 97.00  8.75x16.5      8 Ply       TRACTION TBLS. 102.00  950x16.5       8 Ply          HYWAY TBLS. 113.00  9.50x16.5       8 Ply        TRACTION TBLS. 122.00  "-.*-" WHILE SUPPLIES LAST ��  ifPGoodifch      HFCsoodrich  VISA  \Zj  886-2700  liSTlL  M   Hwy 101,  One IVllie yVest  ' of Gibsons' ������  Tire  Brake .:.&" SuspensiprV /Centre At Sechelt Council  Coast News, October 22,1984  13/  Central office maintenancemen Robert Forsyth (seated) and Edward Eades monitor the performance of the GTD-5 digital electronic switch that now services Gibsons.  Vince Bracewell, president of  the 136-member Sechelt Marsh  Protective Society, petitioned  Sechelt council last week with  regards to its recent announcements that it wanted the  two beaver residents in the  Sechelt marsh removed and  their dam in a drainage ditch  again destroyed, alleging this  dam was causing flooding of  residences in the village.  Bracewell offered council information "to establish that the  marsh and its beavers are not  contributing to the flooding",  based on a report by Roy  Engineering. The report stated  that, "the beaver da*m is not  causing any back-up of water  which could flood any residence  in Sechelt", and attributed the  problem to the facts that the af-  Mayor asks Vedo's aid  by Fran Burnside  Economic development commissioner Oddvin Vedo has  received a new assignment from  members of the Economic  Development Commission.  In response to a request made  by Gibsons mayor Larry  Labonte at the commission's  meeting October 15, Vedo will  now actively seek investors to  finance the hotel complex at the  new Gibsons Marina.  "If no investors come forward in the next two months,  there won't be enough time to  build a hotel in time for Expo,"  stated Labonte. He noted that  the proposed $9 million project  would provide 77 man-years of  work and the equivalent of 55  full-time permanent jobs for  local people, and would give the  whole Sunshine Coast a major  economic boost.  Commission member Don  Hoops supported Labonte's request. "The Sunshine Coast  and particularly Gibsons needs  this," he said. "Gibsons is the  gateway to the Coast and we  need something attractive right  here. Right now there's not one  facility for meetings and conventions."  Vedo noted that, if there were  a convention centre here, he  would try to tie it in with Expo  bookings for conventions which  will be held during the run of  the six month fair. "And  beyond '86 we have an excellent  location for the meeting and,  convention trade," he said,  noting the short 35-minute  travel time from downtown  Vancouver by the anticipated  Hovermarine   service.  Hoop's motion that Vedo  "commit a fair portion of his  time to this project" was  unanimously carried by the  commission.  fected dwellings are at the low  elevation in the village; flow in  the storm drain pipe is probably  inhibited by sand flowing in  through catch basins; open ditches are plugged with vegetation.  Bracewell noted that the dam  creates a maximum water depth  of 30 inches, and if the water  gets that high it flows into  another ditch and back into the  marsh. Flooding caused by the  dam would occur in the area of  the Arts Centre, not in the problem area. He also noted that at  extreme high tides, sea water  flows back the other way over  the dam.  An engineering report of  several years ago had proposed  a weir in the drainage ditch to  prevent the problem of silt  build-up, and Bracewell suggested that the beaver dam has  been providing this service to  the village at no cost. He added  that the beavers, whose home is  on an island in the marsh, reside  in a protected area, and their  dam, even though outside the  marsh, is afforded a certain  amount of protection under the  Wildlife Act if no damage is being done to property.  Alderman Harvey Bist was of  the opinion that the report of  specialists  should  be  heeded.  Alderman Ken Short felt that  council's obligation was to keep  drainage ditches clear of  anything, beaver dams not excepted.  Council decided to hold off  moving the beavers for the time  being.  Public Works       Travaux publics  Canada Canada  INVITATION  TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS for the projects or services listed below,  addressed to the Head, Tenders and Contracts, Pacific  Region, Department of Public Works, Canada, 1166 Alberni  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6E 3.W5 will be received until the  specific closing time and date. Tender documents can be  obtained through the above noted Department of Public  Works, Vancouver office.   PROJECT   PR 100285 - for CANADA POST CORPORATION.  Replace Roof, Federal Building, Gower Point Drive  & Winn Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Closing Date: 11:00 AM PST - 07 NOVEMBER ,1984  The lowest or any tender-not necessarily accepted.  Canada  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x4   - 3����     any published photo  gx y   . goo     or your choice from  8x 10 ��� 8����     the <*ontact sheets  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  886-2510  DONE YOURS LATELY?  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ALANGOW  lis* ��  CENTRAL CAR RENEW  V 8BS-4640  Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE J  "^ Stove & Fireplace repairs  FRANK FRITSCH 886-9505  Bricklayer - Stonemason  ��� RENTALS ���  V.  S SHELL SERVICE  Brakes. Mufflers, Tune-Ups,  r ������: Lube & Oil,  Tire, Repairs & Wheel Balancing  Lower Gibsons  Fdreign Cars Welcome 886-2572  OK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO All. MAKES  *,-' - "The Rad Shop" ���;.;, - .���'  Cpi.i.ision repairs 886-7919  BC.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibson;,  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.       .  450 Loader Land Clearing      .  R.R. 2, Leek Road,      DumP Truck '. Joel Edna  yGibsons, B.C. VON 1 VO       886-94S3        Bellerive  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  i ���      -   & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Bok 218 Madeira Park VON 2HO       889-9222  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek ��� Eves 885*561 7  J.F.UJ. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Kccd Kil. 888*8071 (iihsims  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST   _  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  r  COLLINS SECURITY   :���Serving the Sunshine Coast   On Call 24 Hours  Complete Locksmithing Services  Burglar Alarm Systems  CCTV u     ^ ������  __ Ken Collins  Free Estimates  885-4515,  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows   1}  & Screens,                                                 Mirrors      It  J__   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J\  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ���x ���-  NEED TIRES?      Gome in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE 4 SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ��� Port Mellon to Ole's Cove,  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  ^TcgiectrSc  W<a> Specialize In  Rebuilt or Exchange  Starters, Alternators. Generators & Regulators       .  - Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial. Domestic &,Marine  We Carry C 8. B Batteries Payne Rd., 866-9963, Gibsons  WE SERVICE WHAT WE SELL* ���'  ��� CONTRACTING ��  peninsula @la��d  WINDOWS & GLASS LTD.  ',, Resident al & Commercial  ���vM    Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  MM' full Line 01 Interior/Exterior Doors  Hwv 101 Sechelt B.C.  Bus. - 885-3538  ��� Conversions  ��� Custom Store Fronts  ��� Green Houses &  Skylile Systems  ���*^./  P  BC FERRIES  Schedule  WINTER  1984  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  EFFECTIVE THURS., JUNE 21 TO  MONDAY, OCTOBER 8, 1984  INCLUSIVE.  JERVIS INLET  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am   5:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15    ,  * 3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am 4:30 pm  *8:45 6:30  12:30 pm 8:20  2:30  _l  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  vr ��"  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  O (U W  7:15 am   6:30 pm  6:15 am ��5:30 pm  g"*l  > i ���-  10:30   .       8:30  9:15           7:30  3 o  ���  1:05 pm 10:25  12:00 noon 9:30  *8   ,  4:30  3:30 pm  [MINI-BUS SCHEDULE |  Monday        Tuesday  Wednesday      Thursday  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m..  8:40 a.m.  ���10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gihsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.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 RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1.C0 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  :    A  mwmmmmmmmmm*  wmm*^  ww  V   HWY. 1,01 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J��>  SUNSHINE KITCHENS 1  - CABINETS ��� |  886-9411 |  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101 8  Open: Sat. 104 or anytime by app't. m/%  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  vS  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  V  886-2284  886-8240  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses .     ��� -  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls ]  Income Tax, Management   ooe   *����^*%'  Consultants 885-281 O  c (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  ... y.�� ���:..  ;  j  ��� FLOOR COVERING ��  ��� HEATING ���  '     Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  k        For Information call 886-7311  is our  Service  .."���sfr.'s*.,.  /fit*** :ii ,-r��\  business  i  t  6  ��  [ li  k  BQNN8EBRQDK INDUSTRIES LTD.  (���Concrete Septic Tanks ���' D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ���;XaPre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ���:: ��� Portable Toilet Rental ���Crane Service Hightli ft  SPECIALTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  Swan son's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel)  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  f KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  .     Steam Cleaning uiar^i  886-7112 u,.���,irti   ^-.;iH<-nnc     . . ._E_ /  V"  Hwy IOI. Gibsons  Phone 885-9666 ������ 885-5333  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port MePon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  "TT  k  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary s  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a,m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN |  885-2360  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  X-X:X: '���'��� 8a&2622-.dr:8^6478l7 '���&:  M.  i 14'.  Coast News, October 22 1984  WMmn&rXB  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ~The   theft   of  the   Roberts  Creek fire truck really shocked  people and the main topic at last  week's Community Association  meeting was what the community could do to prevent such acts  of violence. It was decided to  make  that  the, subject  of a  forum at next month's meeting,  with invitations to other groups  in the community to come and  brainstorm with positive ideas.  Regional   director   Brett  McGillivray   mentioned   the  public   hearing   about   the  amendments to the new zoning  by-law. This is mainly a formality as changes were made in  response to the expressed wishes  of the people at the last hearings  but if you're interested the hearing is tonight, October 22, at 7  p.m. at the Community Hall.  Brett reported that an  outhouse and garbage bin for  the mouth of the creek would  have to wait until the regional  district owns the property,  which should be soon. And if  people would prefer to have a  public boat ramp at the picnic  site on Flume Road rather than  the mouth of the creek because  of parking problems and interference with the fish spawning grounds, they will have an  opportunity to speak at public  hearings on the matter.        <  EXTENDED HALLOWE'EN  Hallowe'en celebrations will  be extended over two weeks in  Roberts Creek. There's a play, a  dance, a kids' party, and  fireworks.  First there's the Suncoast  Players production of the  melodrama "Gaslight" this  Thursday, Friday and Saturday,  October 25 to 27,- at the Community Hall. Tickets are $4 at  Seaview Market.  Then there's the dance at the  Legion   with   "Used   Guys"  Did you say "Bring home the bacon?" These friendly fellows were  lunching along Lower Road in Roberts Creek last week, providing  a little rototilling and fertilizer service at the same time.  ���Jane McOuat pholo  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  GLAD TIDINGS TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner oi 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  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall'  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -    11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship   -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEWS &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Barlhoiomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson. 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.*  Hourof Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  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 50 Nov. 21st  "Holiness of God" by R.C. Sproul  Video tapes which formed basis  of Charles Colson's Best Seller  "Loving God"  I. Cameron Fraser, Pastor885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School        -        9:45%.m.  Morning Worship    ,sV-      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREWS'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrew's Anglican.  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.    Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau     885-5019  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  Saturday, October 27. That's  sure to be a full house so get  there early. Members and guests  only.  The kids' party at the Community Hall is at 6 p.m.  Hallowe'en night the following  Wednesday. The fireworks at  the golf course will be at 7:15  for all to enjoy.  And if you missed the play  the first weekend there'll be two  more performances Thursday,  November 1, and Friday,  November 2. Don't let the  gobiins get you!  ANOTHER BINGO  Good news for bingo players.  There will be another night of  bingo at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Thursday, October  25. That will be the last of the  year though.  The Roberts Creek firemen  will be running the regular  bingo at the Community Hall  this Tuesday, October 23. This  isn't their big one but proceeds  do go to such worthy causes as  the   Hallowe'en   fireworks  so  George in Gibsons  your   support   would   be  appreciated, i  TEEN NIGHT  Teen Night is starting up  again "at the Roberts Creek  Legion Tuesday, November 6.  Kids from 12 up really enjoy the  chance to get together to play  board games, pool and ping  pong, dance, and just generally  socialize.  The evening starts at 6:30 and  is well supervised. Roberts  Creek residents are allowed to  bring a guest each with the proviso that they are responsible  for making sure the rules are  adhered to.  NOTE BAZAAR  Write down Saturday,  November 3, on your calendar  for the Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary's Early Bird Bazaar.  There'll be refreshments,  homemade novelties, crafts, a  raffle, and a door prize.  The bazaar is at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall from 12  to 2:30. Admission is free.  Come and bring a friend for  lunch.  These snow geese dropped in for a rest and snack at Dougal Park  last week, and "seemed utterly unafraid of people. Several large)  flocks were seen passing over the Sunshine Coast in recent weeks.  Rorke remembers  DR. RALPH SCHMIDT, D.C.  would like to announce a  CHANGE IN OFFICE HOURS  EFFECTIVE November 1  Tuesday - Friday    10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  3 p.m. - 6 p.m.  Alternate Sundays 10 a.m. - Noon  (PLEASE INQUIRE AT DESK BEFORE 6 P.M ON FRIDAYS)  Please phone 886-2122 for appointment  Office #7, Seaview Place, Gibsons Landing  by George Cooper  RORKE RECOLLECTIONS  "When I turned over the  responsibilities of librarian of  Gibsons public library to Pam  Feichtner in 1982," says Gladys  Rorke of Abbs Road, "I had  just finished 11 years of service  there, and I knew the library  would carry on very well with  the volunteer staff efficiently  doing their job."  And the library continues to  serve the community under the  guidance of the present  librarian, Bernadette Buhrkall  in its quarters in the former  health centre on South Fletcher.  "1 have much appreciated the  pin that the town council gave  me in recognition of my service  as their librarian,"'says Mrs.  Rorke. "And I think'the pin  was the first new town of Gibsons pin to be given out."  Mrs. Rorke proudly recollects  that in the move from their ,  location in the village hall to;'tAe*" "  present site not a day was miss-;'  ed being open to the public.  In-her time as librarian she  saw a number of developments  such as a rotating supply of  large print books and books in  French and German from the  provincial government; the  processing of the large Port  Mellon library which was turned over to Gibsons; and the fitting of plastic covers to books  change from hand work to  machine.  "My background is that of  an elementary teacher in Ker-  risdale elementary in Vancouver, and not that of  librarian. When the catalogue  changed to the Dewey system, I  found that an arduous task indeed. Certainly the librarian  puts in long hours in the purchasing of books and processing  them. But I enjoyed every  minute of years that I was  librarian."  "I particularly remember the  time our library was the setting  for a Beachcombers episode.  An actress did the speaking part  of the librarian, of course, but 1  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  On October 13 a Ford pickup  belonging to a Cochrane Road  resident was reported stolen.  The vehicle was later recovered  in Hopkins Landing. No  damage was done to the truck.  An attempt was made to steal  a Toyota pickup parked on  Wynn Road. Suspects had no  luck trying to hot wire the  unlocked truck.  A battery valued at $78 was  stolen from a vehicle parked by  the Landing- Beauty & Barber  Shop on School Road. Three  municipal and provincial licence  plates were reported stolen from  vehicles belonging to Coast  Taxi.  A report was received, also  on the thirteenth, that the Saan  Store at the Sunnycrest Mall  had been broken into and  entered. Stereo equipment  valued at $300 was taken. Entry  into the store was gained  through a window. Police are  still investigating. An attempt  was made on October 18 to  break into the premises of  Seabird Rentals..  enjoyed just   being  an   extra  looking at a book to take out."  Now Gladys Rorke finds her  garden can get all the time it  deserves.  HENRY BACK HOME  Home after four months of  touring by car across Canada  and around the ocean perimeter  of the United States, Henry  Hinz, retired proprietor of  Henry's Bakery in Gibsons,  says he is glad to be home again  on the Sunshine Coast.  "I didn't find any place in my  travels quite as favorable in  climate or in any other way,"  says Henry. "We hear so much  of Florida, for instance. But I  hit it right at the height of their  insect season. The place crawls  with bugs. Pesticides are a way  of life.  "1 found California farmers  and small business men fighting  foreclosure just as they are here.  Asked how he is going to enjoy retirement, Henry says he  doesn't intend to���ndt fpr a  long time yet.      ,.,  ,<> <\.  <��� -v.*  BUSINESS. EDUCATION AND  pmMtimMBmm  : mmm  5*  JM  ;V��  M"\  - *   ^'? v^v^Vc \;;> x< m^; ; * , ;t'>:m:  Your voice will be heard by Capilano College at the meeting  on October 29 from 1PM to 2 PM at the Sechrt learning  Centre Talk to Or. Douglas XJardtne, Dean, li-ftruclrt��al  Services Ohrttion.faculry afld staff about the future if post  ��� ,    '- ^  -mm,,,, secondary  Msi  ���wmmmmmmmmmmmmm-wmmmmmmmmmmm  8 AM  MON.  THRU  SAT.  Tire & Battery Sales  885-7927  WHARF  Please turn to page 17 Coast News, October 22,1984  Aider-springs clients Flo Chaster and Oliver Bray enjoy another  round of banter.  New name for Centre  Elders prefer  Aldersprings  by Jim McDowell  How would you feel, as a  senior citizen with limited  physical abilities, if your weekly  social event was spent at the  Adult Daycare Centre?  Regular participants at two  local seniors' activity centres  run by Community Services  recently complained loudly  enough about the name to get it  changed. "They said it sounded  like a babysitting service," says  co-ordinator Cathy Gardiner,  "a place you go when you can't  dp things for yourself  anymore."  iGardiner claims many prospective clients, who seemed enthusiastic   about   joining   ac-  Skookum  Mark Guignard says...  Whan you read this ad I'll bs in  'Ontario on a business trip. Skookum  Jack says, "Who cares���you don't  do anything around here anyway!"  Stease run Jack off his feet whUe I'm  gone, help me got a little respect.  tivities and day trips with other  seniors, lost interest as soon as  she mentioned Adult Daycare.  So she launched a contest,  challenging the Gibsons and  Sechelt groups to propose a .better name for the two centres.  Names like "Golden  Summit" and "Swinging  Seniors" gained lots of support  but failed to get overwhelming  approval. As interest in the contest waned, the staff decided to  settle the issue by by dubbing  both centres "Eldersprings".  "The reaction came loud and  strong," recalls Gardiner. "As  soon as we used the new name,  the seniors pointed out they had  no desire to be associated with  anything 'old'."  As the dispute raged,  someone noticed that a minor  change in the word "elder" produced the name of a native tree.  That led to "Aldersprings",  and it stuck.  Continued from page 1  board of a series of four recommendations found in both the  Jawanda and the Johnstone-  Buchan reports.  Recommendation 1 says that  there should be no boundary extension pending the completion  of the official community plan  for the town of Gibsons and  Elphinstone and West Howe  Sound official settlement plans,  with a set time limit for the  completion. of these plans. It  points out, as Planner Buchan  did when raising this issue, that  there is sufficient developable  land within the town boundaries  to accommodate urban expansion for some time to come.  Recommendation 2 is a long  term alternative, and would require further study respecting  land use, servicing provisions,  cost implications and possible  restructuring involved in boundary extension.  Recommendation 3 would  extend the boundary on a  "block by block" basis, rather  than a "lot by lot" basis, and  would be subject to the assent  of 60 per cent of the property  owners within the area, and  careful examination by the  municipal and regional district  staff.  Recommendation 4 would  extend the boundary to include  a lot or small piece of land  which is clearly and abundantly  justifiable from land use planning, servicing and cost point of  view, such as Block 6, the  Childs/Mitten piece which has  been accepted by the town.  The recommendation to accept the above was defeated in a  vote, which left Director  Gurney extremely frustrated.  In a telephone conversation  the following day he explained  what it was he had hoped to  achieve by having these four  recommendations accepted.  "I think the answer lies with  those four recommendations in  that report, but with qualifications on Recommendation 4.  There's plenty of leeway within  Recommendations 1 and 4, it  gives the procedure to deal with  individual applications. But I  .will make a notice of motion  next week to the board to accept  the recommendations and to  amend Recommendation 4 to  read as it does, but followed by  'subject to Recommendation 1,  and subject to consultation and  agreement between council and  regional board'."  This means that acceptance  of properties within the boundary could take place were they  to make good planning sense,  but not until the settlement  plans for the area are completed.  Although there are a vast  number of people in Area E opposed to any expansion by the  town, Director Gurney said "I  have to represent the people  who want to join the town as  well as those who don't."  He sees the acceptance of  mutually agreeable guidelines as  part of the solution; "If both  sides live by the ground rules it  should remove the politics from  the situation."  He suggested too that a letter  from the Gibsons council to the  SCRD concerning new proposals which would affect outlying areas would go a long way  to avoiding hostility.  "This is terribly distressing,"  he said, "we need each other.  We're eager to share in costs  with joint ventures such as fire  control and recreation, but if  this animosity continues, it will  change, and that's a very sad  thing."  Dispute with Area E  Gibsons boundary view  BRAND NEW 1984  SLUMBER QUEEN CAMPER  10 ft;: overhead model. Fully equipped Including toilet and shower  New Price $11,000.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $9700  1981 SUBARU  STATION WAGON  4x4. Superbly maintained, 4 cyl., 4  .speed manual, AM/FM cassette,  deluxe interior. Only 38,500 miles.  $7691 $6950  M    HOTLINE S85-7S12  Skookum Auto  .Dealer 7381 Sechelt^  After a hiatus of some months, expansion of the town of  Gibsons into Area E has once  again become a controversial  question in the local government arena.  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan  introduced a new proposal at.  the October 10 planning committee meeting in which was  recommended the inclusion of  three properties within the  boundaries of the town. It also  recommended that consideration of any further applications  be conducted bi-annually, that  two-thirds of the residents in  any large block be in favour of  inclusion, and that none of the  acceptances be of any cost to  the town.  The three properties accepted  for inclusion were selected from  15 applications, many of which  have been on the books for up  to two years. The properties are  the Copping, Johnson, and  Childs/Mitten parcels; the  former two were accepted in  order to rationalize the present  boundary, the latter for what  Planner Buchan calls "sound  planning reasons". The piece,  25 acres, lies adjacent to  another 50 acres owned by the  same person; this piece lies  within the town, leading to a  difficult situation for the owner,  the town and the regional  district.  SECHELT SENIORS  PLANT SALE  Saturday,  October 27  at 11:30 a.m.  AT THE SENIOR CITIZENS HALL  ON MERMAID ST., NEAR THE VILLAGE HALL  ��� Part of the present controversy arises from the attempt to  formulate an acceptable policy  for expansion; the Jawanda  report on boundary extension  came about primarily because  the ministry of municipal affairs  was jinhappy Myith the piecemeal approach to expansion used by the town. However, according to Planner Buchan, the  report merely re-defined the  problem while offering no feasi-'  ble solutions. Its reception was  unenthusiastic.  Because of this, Planner  Buchan joined the District Planner Jim Johnstone to draw up  the Johnstone-Buchan report,  hoping, in Planner Buchan's  words, "to find solutions rather  than to define the problem  again".  Reception of this report was  hike-warm, and in some areas,  hostile. Residents of Area E  presented a petition showing a  vast majority of those residents  to be opposed to any expansion  at all.  The town of Gibsons, at the  March 19 planning committee  meeting, took the report under  advisement, recommending that  it be accepted and that discussion continue between the  SCRD and the town, but no  formal motion to adopt the  policies within it was ever made.  The issue then dropped from  sight until the recent planning  committee meeting, where Planner Buchan raised it in order to  clear the books and make some  decisions concerning the long-  waiting applicants. He feels his  proposal is an attempt to find a  reasonable solution to the question.  "Where do we go from here?  Either back to the status quo  (piece-meal expansion) which  makes nobody happy, least of  all me, or try to marry the rights  of the people who want in, with  some kind of logical criteria."  As for objections raised concerning the water pressure on  the Copping property, Planner  Buchan has consulted Ron  Webber, works superintendent,  who assures him that it is adequate. The Childs/Mitten property poses some problems;  Planner Buchan has stated that  the first requirement before any  development ...plans.. can..,-.be.  started, will be a thorough geo-  techriical report on the entire 75  acre parcel, including the area  of Gospel Rock* which Planner  Buchan would like to see left as  parkland. \  "There is a far better chance  of getting an environmentally  sensitive development of the entire property if it is under one  jurisdiction," he said.  As for drainage problems inherent in the property, Planner  Buchan sees development coming some time down the line,  when the town of Gibsons new  sewage plant will be operating,  and the development will be using that facility.  Although, as Alderman  Edney said at the October 16  council meeting, "This is the  town's business," it was agreed  by council that it is desirable to  co-operate with the regional  district on as broad a front as  possible.  Open  House  Fri. Oct. 86 7-9 p.m.  EDUCATIONAL  SOFTWARE FOR  YOUNG PEOPLE  Parents are invited to join  us as we demonstrate how  tutorials and learning aids  can help your child develop  or improve math and spelling  skills, problem solving  techniques, and more.  comm AND XSA  Wm. B~B PBOVIDBD.  ^WW  1,1    M    '       �� -i"  >^~M*~  omputer |  COWBIE STREET)  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  888-80001  We Match Regular Listed  Vancouver Prices  Any way you spell it..South Coast is  SERVICE  83*  ii~* "Z  RCRAFT  MOTOR  OIL  AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION  TUNE-UP  Don't wast* gas or riak an expen-  aiva breakdown. Our Automatic  Transmission Tune-Up Special  Includes adjusting tha bands and  linkage, replacing the pan  gasket, cleaning the screen and  air breather, topping up the fluid  and performing a thorough road  test.  * Install up to 4L of fluid.  $4995  Most Passenger Cars  and light Trucks  Lube, Oil  & Filter  Service  $9195  ������   I  each  Most North  American cars,  Light Trucks/Vans  ��� Install up to 5 litres  Motorcraft 10W30  Premium Oil, new  Motorcraft Oil Filer.'  ��� Lubricate chassis  (existing fittings)  hood/door hinges  ��� Inspect   all   fluid  levels, belts, hoses and  air filter, press, test  cooling system.  Includes 7pt.  Inspection  Vehicle  OFFER GOOD UNTIL  NOVEMBER 30, 1984  Wharf Road, Sechelt    mdl 5936  8853281  4$$* 16.  Coast News, October 22,1984  i.  z.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  Homes 8. Property  Births  Obituaries  In Menml**  Thank You  Personal  Anftouneeiaents  Weddings*.  Engagements  lost  Found  Pett &. livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  f��e  Garjtge.Sak*  17.  18.  19.  20.  21,  ZZ.  13.  14.  25.  1#.  27.  28.  39.  30.  Barters. Trade,  for Sate -  Autos  Campers  ,  ftt*rfct��'  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wasted to Rent  Bed *. Breakfast  For Rent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted   .  Child Care  Business   .  Opportunities  Legal   ���  B.C &. Yukon  MSB  "\  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off   Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendkj People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDtR HARBOUh  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ��������� IN HALFMOON BAY �����������  B & J Store  885-9435  i IN SECHEIT.  Books & Stuff  885-2625  .Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ""ROBERTSCREEK1  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���" IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Villagex  Coast News  886-2622  &  Homes  Property  Large view lot, Gower Point, Lot  J. Bonniebrook Place. $17,900.  Phone 536-4320. #43  $55,500 at 10%%. 3 bdrm. rancher, 2 full bths., 6 skylights,  Creekside. 886-2847. #43  lt:s a steal at $73,000 (as is) 3  bedroom, LR with FP, full basement with laundry, den with FP &  wetbar, plus extra rec room.  Wood & oil heating on V2 acre in  Roberts Creek. 885-7563.    #43  REPOSSESSION  Sunshine Coast Credit Union asking $64,500. 2000 sq. ft. on two  levels finished. Four bedrooms,  two bathrooms, laundry room,  kitchen with nook and  dishwasher, dining room, living  room with brick fireplace. Gibsons area. Call Margaret  Johnson. 886-8121. #43  It's a steal at $47,000. 2 bdrm.  cozy house. Close to schools and  shopping. Sauna, wood and elec.  heating. Garage with workshop.  Nice level lot. 886-8740.       #45  Abbs Rd. Lg. family home w/exc.  view, carport, 7 appl., Ig.  sundeck, 2 FP's & compl. in-law  ste. 101/2% 5 yr. financing.  886-9648. #45  Approx. 1500 sq. ft. home with  wrap-around sundeck, 3 bdrm.,  2 bths. On Ig. lot close to mall &  schools. $69,900. All offers considered. Ph. 461-8994 or  885-2087. #45  For sale by owner: 1 Vi storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt., FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt. Rd. $69,500. Eves. & wknds.  886-8500. ���     #47  Y  Delaney, Clayton is delighted to  announce that he has a new  brother, Brett Tanner born Oct.  16, 7:40 a.m. at St. Mary's. Proud parents Trevor and Darlene of  Roberts Creek. Special thanks to  Dr. Rudland" and the nurses  (especially Marlene). #43  Gen, Douglas and Dinia are pleased to have welcomed 8V2 lbs.  Lara Elizabeth Sophie Matiation  into their home Tuesday, October  16,1984.' #43  Obituaries  WE VERS: passed away October  19, 1984 Elizabeth Armstrong  Wevers, late of Gibsons, in her  88th year. Survived by 2  daughters Lydia Evans, Gibsons;  Beverly Welch of Clearbrook; one  son Kenneth Wevers of-Richmond; 11 grandchildren, 12  great grandchildren, one brother,  Robert Hatley. Funeral service  Tuesday, October 23 at 3:30  p.m. in the Boal Chapel, 1505  Lilloet Rd., North Vancouver.  Cremation. Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. #43  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyirtol-tft mmsA  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 '4** par 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  weak 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 ali classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  pmonTOtttMmioN  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  Minimum Mw per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  .**  I  I  ���5  ._  .  |  ��e  _  ��7  ���  1  ���8  .  I I  '  ���  I  I  I  I  CLA&SIFBCATION; e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  h  lantCNransff  HOUGH: a resident of Vernon &  formerly of Gibsons, Mr. Norman  Hough passed away at Vernon  Jubilee Hospital, on October 12,  1984 at the age of 78 years. He is  survived by his loving family, wife  Alice of Vernon; son & daughter-  in-law, Mel & Vickie of Falkland;  daughter & son-in-law Doreen &  Ken Stewart of Gibsons and two  grandchildren, Heidi & Harold.  He is further survived by one  brother, Jack of England and a  number of nieces and nephews.  Mr. Hough was pre-deceased by  two brothers. He was a member  of the order of the Eastern Star  and of Miriam Lodge #20  A.F.A.M. Private family funeral  services were held in the Chapel  of Vernon Funeral Home followed  by cremation. Friends may make  donations in his memory to the  Shrine Cripple Children. Services  were in the care of Vernon  Funeral Home. #43  AKRE: passed away October 17,  1984, George Tilman Akre, late of  Sechelt in 'his 60th year. Predeceased by his parents Ragna &  Harold Akre, survived by his loving wife Melba, four brothers,  Gordon & Hagen, Saskatchewan;  Chester of Summerland, B.C.;  Reuben & Herman of Vernon,  B.C.; five sisters, Ruth Strand,  Indiana; Alice Palecek, Vancouver; Helma Sanders, Vernon,  B.C.; Esther Friesen & Verna  Deason of Birch Hills. Saskatchewan, numerous nieces,  nephews and cousins. Funeral  service Monday. October 22 at 1  p.m. in the Chapel of the Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend A. De Vos officiating.  Interment Seaview Cemetery. #43  REID: Ina Hewton Reid, late of  Gibsons. Passed away October  14, 1984. Survived by her  lifetime partner, Laurence;  daughter Harriet; granddaughters Lynn & Gail; great-  grand-daughters Paula & Lia.  Funeral service was held Thursday, October 18 in the Chapel of  the Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Reverend Bob Farris officiated. Cremation. .^      , M#43  IVES: passed away October 11,-  1984. Janet Ives, late of Secfielt  in her 77th year. Survived by jone  son, George Flay, Sechelt; jone  daughter, Barbara Daliposon of.  Reno, Nevada; five grandchildren, three brothers, Ben,  Les & Leon; three sisters, Enid,.  Gladys & Evelin. Memorial service was held Saturday, October  20 in St. 'Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Reverend J.  Paetkau officiated. Cremation.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  #43  To the good people of the Sunshine Coast who helped build the  adventure playground at Roberts  Creek school. #43  ^> �����  Personal  St. Jude thank you for favours  received. BAK #43  Lost in Hopkins Landing. Red &  white female Welsh Springer  Spaniel. Reward offered. Ph.  886-8529 or 886-7888.        #43  Announcements/  Just arrived! A new selection of  classical tapes & records, including Ofra Harnoy and  Christmas music. THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527.. #43  FAMILY PORTRAITS  Raincoast Color is taking appts.  for portraits in your home. Piease  schedule a sitting before Nov. 7th  to insure Christmas del. Call Sue  Winters at 886-2937 for info,  prices &appt. times. #44  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903,  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Coffee party.at UAC. 7:30, Oct..  25th.  Discuss parenting skills.  Mary 886-2382. #43  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  Weddings J  & Engagements 1  16.  WEDDING  or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  Reward. Please help us find  "Marble". Smali orange cat lost  from Samron Rd. W. Sechelt.  885-4583. #45  14' Hourston open boat (no  seats) lost off dock Francis Pen.  Rd. Oct. 12. am. Call 883-9914  (Centre Hardware). #43  Lined dark brown kid leather  gloves. Call Mrs. Moore.  886-2455. #43  While hitching in 71 Plymouth  SW last September: 1 black wool  coat. Phone collect 921-8343 or  988-2413. #43  Fluffy gray male cat /white markings. Lost near Lower Rd. & Joe  Rd. in Roberts Creek. 886-7619.  #43  Lost in Hopkins Landing. Red &  white female Welsh Springer  Spaniel. Reward offered. Ph.  886-8529 or 886-7888.        #43  C  One black leather key ring, white  & blue medailion, 5 keysJ'The  Tussie Mussiev ��� ���   "#43  11.  Pete   j  stock J  Pete  Livestock  -A  Purebred Siamese . kittens, 8  wks. Blue & seal point $75. Also  reg. purebred Siamese $200.  886-8853. #44  Siamese & Snowshoe kittens.  $55. 885-5938. . #45  e  r$  Music  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  )X1  Wanted  Wanted To Buy  Logs  Fir    Hemlock  DOMAN  FOREST PRODUCTS  LOG SUPPLY DEPT.  748-3711  Wanted: Small trailer for hauling  wood. Cheap. 886-2755.      #44  Used upright piano in good cond.  Warmly awaited. Quickly ph.  883-9958. #44  Toys for pre-schoolers  cond. 885-3605.  in  good  #43  Desk for only union business.  Phone 885-9386. #43  Used cassettes. Classical or rock  for child's use. 885-9969.     #45  Guitar amp. wine carboys  acetelene gauges, lines and tips.  886-2188. #43  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wreck-  ing. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Oil stove in good condition for  pensioner. 886-9965. #43  Free to good homes. Dwarf Neth.  rabbits/4 mos. lovely pets. Ph.  883-9958. #44  Four cords of cedar mill ends.  Also 10 yards of sawdust free.  Just pay delivery. 886-8404. #45  Garage Sales  Multi-family yard sale. Sat. Oct.  27, 11 a.m. Corner Bay and  Headlands. Rain cancels. No early birds. #43  NDP yard sale. 10:30 Sunday,  Oc. 27. Reid Rd. at Payne.  #43  Rummage sale. Sat. Nov. 3. St.  Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons, 10  a.m. to 2 p.m. Bake goods,  crafts, clothing, and junque. Proceeds to Sunshine Coast Christians for Life. #43  Have large treed lot in Gibsons to  exchange for I8V2' mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar.. 988-3887 or  929-5269. TFN  18.  for Sale  Come & See Our  COCKATIELS  white & grey  ��� ROSELLAS  ��� RED RUMPS  ��� DOVES  ��� BUDGIES  ��� CANARIES  ��� FINCHES  ��� HAMSTERS  ��� GERBILS  Bird & Small Animal  Supplies  also, Dog & Cat  Grooming by  Joy Walkey at  Wishful Thinking  . Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Hor  'USE OUR"  INTEREST FREEi  LAY AWAY PLANl  FOR CHRISTMAS  TOYS & HOBBIES  'Sunnycrest Centre  Alder firewood  cut,  split and  delivered. $60 cord. 885-9276.  ���  ���'    #43  ��  SE  3"  Toy Prices  Are Super At  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  FURNITURE  FALL SPECTACULAR  NO DOWN PAYMENT  NO PAYMENT TILL  1985  ALSO  ONE YEAR INTEREST  FREE ON PURCHASES  OVER $1000  New sofas, sofa beds,  dining room suites, bedroom  ...suites., .ch6$ofjlfdw$.rs, ,  box springs & mattress, TVs  & appliances.  Also, good used sofas, chest  ot drawers, box springs &  mattresses, TVs &  appliances.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  Claholm Furniture  Into Av��   885-3713  1   2 Witc.k  North o(  Sochelt Post Otfirr  Wood dresser w/3-way mirror  $75; vanity w/3-way mirror &  stool $75; Gendron pram $35;  antique travel chest $80.  886-8242. #45  Homelite XL12 chainsaw $100;  12 round fir posts 8 ft. long, good  for carport or woodshed $3 each;  new marine antenna for CB radio,  tools, sockets, spanners, V2 HP  elec. motor, bench grinder, moving. 883-9389. #44  Polished brass fireplace tools (4  on stand 29"H) $50; hammered  brass wood carrier, $40; end  table lamps floral design 30" H,  $55 ea.; RCA cabinet stereo,  $130. Ph. 886-2266. #43  Aider split & delivered $70 per  cord or 4 cords $240 or U-pick up  rounds $45. 883-9235.        #43  Xmas baking and cleaning. Try  Watkins and Fuller. 885-2974,  885-9468,886-7051. #43  Alder logs. Good pick-up - load  $25 del. or cut and split $40.  885-2964. ���;     #43  2 Uniroyal mounted snow tires,  650-13. Like new. $85.  886-2735. #43  11,700 BTU Shell Oil furance.  Flame retention head, double  heat exchner., still on warranty.  $200. Phone 987-4780 evenings.  #44  Like new Captain style "A size  waterbed, 4 roller drawers $300.  886-9048. #44  Sale on instruments and dance  wear.   Also   secondhand   instruments  wanted.  Strings   'n'"  Things. 885-7781. #44  Canopy for import truck. White  fibreglass above cab height.  $325. 885-7209. #45 '  Boy's or girl's 16" bicycle, $50;  tricycle (large) $45. Evenings  885-3757. #43  .22 Cal. rifle $100; 100 Ib  barbell set, $50 177 cal. pis.  $35; hood & fend, for Chev C/10,  67-72, $100 + $25 each;  Yamy-400, needs work $300  after 5, 883-9334 ���    #45  Deep freeze, old wood cooking  stove. 885-4761. #43  Everything must go. Wilson Cr.  2nd Hand Store is having a closing sale. #43  6'' Delta jointer heavy duty $375;  15 cu. ft. freezer $150; new  mountain bike $200. 885-5395.  #43  Metal garden shed,7'x9-'6!' incl.  wood base. $100.883-9305. #45  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.CV  Final  Clearance  All Vacs Priced  Low to Mover  Out Fast!  KERN'S  HOME  U   FURNISHINGS  m        886-8886  TrTTTTininr  m  Ei  1  m  i  \iW  25% oft  Selected  Wallpaper  25% oft  Blinds  1" Venetians,  Verticals and  Pleated Shades  Ken Devries  fc* Sons Ltd.  Hwy 101  886-7112  Satellite System  '8' -$1,895 installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  Earth Station  irrthe Cedars Plaza  886-7414  Wood burning acorn Ranger  stove. $400. 886-8750.        #43  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Time to recoverfor  Christmas?  FREE ESTIMATES  ��� For all your foam  supplies  ��� Custom   cut   on  the premises  FOAM SPECIALS  27x72x1 $  3.98  27x72x2 $  7.95  27x72x3 $11.94  All other sizes available  at low prices.  ��� Fabrics, vinyls  ���k Plexiglass  Or we have all the supplies  for the Do-It-Yourselfer.  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  AutOS  1972 MGB Sportscar. Asking  $2,500 OBO. For more info  885-4542.  .     ���      ���     '     #44  Wanted: Rad support in good  cond. for '60-'64 Chev GM PU.  886-8614 Maurice. #43  1982., M&Hbu Classic. $6,000  OBO. 886:3320. ,     #43  1978 Mini Austin in gd. cond..  new brakes, great on gas. Ret.  transp., little rust. Asking  $2,000. Ph. 886-7055,...     #43  1980 F150 Ranger XLT 4x4 PU.  Short wheel base, -'step'up box,  canopy, tilt steering wheel, tape  deck, 40,000 mi. Very glean  $6900. Phone 886-8252       #43  Pontiac Fiero SEM 84 Sport Car of  the Year red, loaded, stereo, like  new,M'$14,300.; ...Phone  ��86-7788. ���-������;  M, #43  MGB 1971 red good sha]p5e. 2000  miles-on fully rblt. "motor, Must  sell. 883-9342. !.-������   TFN  K&C Auto Wrecking  , Stewart Rd., off North Rd: Winter  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00 fill 4:30  jp.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12. Closed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.        TFN  1984 F250 4X4. 13.000 ki. 6.9 L  diesel, automatic. Lots of options.  886-7837. ';;..    TFN  74 Toyota sedan SR5. Very good  mech. cond. Body rust.1 Needs  work. $325 OBO. 886-7855. #43  '76CJ7Jeep, 6cyl., 3.sped., 20  mpg, exc. cond. $3,500' OBO.  885-5612 eves. ;'    #43  1974 Ford F350 pickup &  canopy. Reas. cond.',' auto,  PS/PB. $900 OBO. 886-9393.  #45  '69 Chev, frame rusted, 327  i engine tight & quiet. New tires.  $250 firm. 886-7858.  #45  Two Scotty Downriggers  w/weights $90 for both; Mc-  .Culloch 1010 auto, chainsaw 16"  $100; post ho|e digger $15; logger's rubber cork boots. Never  used, 9V2 $50; two elect,  baseboard heaters $20 ea.;  child's dollhouse 10"Wx 15"H x  26"L $20. 886-7854. #43  Furnace oil $.35 per litre. Any  quanitity. Phone 886-2051 after 5  p.m. only. #45  2 tickets - Michael Jackson con-,  cert for Saturday. 886-3874.  #43  m  m  Down  Quilts  Matching   covers   and  sheets also available.  KERN '$  HOrviE :'V,-'M  FUBNISHirVJdS  ^mmmmmmmmmma  i  I  i  IK  IL  ���r  '72 TR6. Rebuilt motor, trans.,  new brakes, exhaust. Must sell.  $4,200 OBO. 461-8994.       #45  '69 Mustang all parts for restoring $500; '82 Yamaha Virago 750  Al $1,400. 885-5395. #43  75 Dodge Van High Top. Gd.  run. cond., gd. tires, 66,000 mi.  Semi camperized. Best offer.  886-2402. #45  _B AUTO.  ESeetrse  P epe feci Gikw  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  .  ���ALTERNATORS & STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING *  REWIRING   INDUSTRIAL &  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & ^MARINE       886-9963  1976  10Vi  ft.  camper $1800  OBO. 886-2357. '    #43  24' 5th wheel travel trailer. Fully  equip. Good cond. $6,500.  886-2553. :;   #45 5 PR|?5! ATiV!? JilRSlAPY  BC A  Coast News, October 22,1984  17.  Urgent, must sell. 14' Runabout.'  1979 40 Merc. Very few hours  with '81 trailer plus many extras  $2.000080.886-7930.       #43  17' Sangster Glass deep V. vinyl  cover/sounder, etc. Brand new  50 HP Merc. New upholst. &  carpet. Winter price $4,500 or  trade up or down for very good  light pickup. 886-8465.       #43  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  20' FG Sangster H/T, Volvo I/O,  dual bat., auto, bilge pump, new  CB, 8 track, AM radio, head,  sink, spotlight, swim grid & ladder, lifejackets. New 10 HP Honda O/B auxilary. Galv. Roadrun-  ner trailer. $4,900. 886-7481  after 6 p.m. #45  37' Fine Samson FC sailboat  cruiser. Live aboard. Well built by  owner survey. $62,000, offers.  886-7400. #45  22.  Mobile Homes  )  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  3' bdrm. Heritage mobile. 4  appls., fireplace, situated on  private lot. Pad rental negotiable.  $15,000 OBO. 886-2998.     #43  1974 12x60 mobile home. 12x30  addition, sundeck & woodshed.  Wood, elec. & oil heat. $11,000  or OBO 886-3921. #43  Motorcycles  cycles   \  1979  Suzuki  GS550L,   4 cyl.  C gears, front & rear discs. Immaculate condition. $1050.  886-9839. #43  1981 Kawasaki 650, good cond.  $1450 OBO. 886-7437. #43  I Wan  24.  Wanted to Rent  Mature prof. cpl. require unfurn.  accom. Pref. view WF, min. 2  bdrm., 1200 sq. ft. Enjoy gard.  Call collect 922-0507 after Oct.  25th. #45  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  Resp. female w/dog wants to  rent cabin with view. Ref. Call  collect 872-6906. #43  Builder/contractor wishes to rent  house at reduced rate in exchange for renov. & repair work.  Gibsons area. Will pay util. ,  886-9316 #43  3 bdrm home Madeira Park,  overlooking marina. Moorage alsc  available 883-2406 #43  Unfurn. 2 bdrm. suite in very  clean & quiet bid. Aduits only.  Heat & hot water incl. No stairs.  Avail. Nov. 1st. 886-9038.   TFN  3 bdrm home Madeira Park,  overlooking marina. Moorage also  available 883-2406 #43  3 bdrm duplex, Roberts Creek,  $350/mo. Appl. included.  886-7009 or 885-9769.        #43  3 bdrm house. Stove, fridge, FP,  available Oct. 15. Children  welcome. 885-2743 #43  Mobile homes space avail. Sunshine Coast Mobile .Park.  886-9826. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-814,1. TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq.ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7-10 p.m. TFN  Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.  Hopkins Ldg. Walk to ferry.  $300/mo. 886-7175 #43  3 bdrm. mobile home w/addition.  Fireplace, 4 appls. Situated on  private 50x285 lot, 1 block to  school and mall. Gibsons,  886-2998. #43  2 bdrm. W/F. Halfmoon Bay.  Furn., avail, now. $395/mo. Call  112-298-8268 Mac. #43  2 bdrm. duplex. North Rd., close  to shops & schools. $350/mo.  Avail. Nov. 1st. Phone after 6,  886-7625.       . #43  Furn. bach. ste.. lower Gibsons  w/view. priv. entrance, garden.  Avail, now. Ref. req. 278-9224.  #45  Granthams. iVj bdrm. suite,  waterfront, privacy, verandah,  FP, No dogs or children. $350.  886-8284. #45  3 bdrm. house $450; 2 bdrm.  townhouse w/view $425; 2  bdrm. house w/view $350; 2  bdrm. WF ste. $275. 886-7204  eves. #43  Redrooffs. 3 bdrm. home, furnished, appliances. Refs.  885-2168. #43  2 bdrm. house on hwy near  hospital. Available Nov. 3. $375.  885-4761. #45  2 bdrm. furnished mobile home at  Irwin Motel Trailer Court. Retired  persons only. Sorry no dogs.  $300/mo. 886-3331.. #43  Roberts Creek. 2 bdrm.  bungalow near beach. Fridge,  stove. CP. Avail, immed. Stan  Hilstad, 885-3211, 886-2923.  #45  Selma Park. 2 bedroom house.  Oil heat. Avail. Nov. 1. $325/mo.  885-4546. #45  OCEANSIDE 2 bdrm. apt. furn. or  unfurn. $350. Pender Harbour.  883-9923. #45  3 bdrm house. Stove, fridge, FP.  available Oct. 15. Children  welcome. 885-2743 #43  Granthams beach cottage  $285 886-8284  Granthams 1 bedroom private  suite $350. 886-8284  #43  Sml. waterfront cottage for 1.  Hopkins Ldg. Walk to ferry.  $300/mo. 886-7175 #43  Granthams beach cottage  $285 886-8284  Granthams 1 bedroom private  suite $350. 886-8284  #43  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  renting' at $450/mo. have beer  reduced to $350/mo. due to location. 20 min. drive from shops.  On Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352,  884-5344 or 884-5398.        #44  1 bdrm. cottage on 5 acres in  Rbts. Crk. $290/mo. Refs. req.  Terri 886-8295. #44  2 bdrm. house in Granthams. Oil  furnace & wood heat. Avail. Or-  15. $325. 885-3286. #44  Brand new house, 1200 sq. ft.  plus basement. Gibsons, adults  only, no pets. $575/mo.  885-3165,886-8226. #44  3 bdrm duplex, Roberts Creek,  $350/mo. Appl. included.  886-7009 or 885-9769.        #43  10 REASONS  To open th*  door at  1.1-2 & 5 Mm.  *��� IWlMf vMf  J. Slttltti  6. ImMn Hm��, fctu  &p��!*i  7. h $�������� SImji  9. CS*te ft U*H  w. msoma kbits  Call Today 5<*/^  886-8310  Heip  Fishing tackle co. requires sales  rep. Cover entire coast. Comm.  basis. Retired, semi-ret. person  prefer. Send resume P.O. Box  1442. Delta. B.C. V4M 3Y8. #44.  Earn extra money showing  Watkins products to your friends  & neighbours. Ph. 886-2856.#44  REGISTERED NURSES  For casual work, all shifts. Recent long-term care experience  an asset. Val Morrison, Box 1580  Shorncliffe, Sechelt. 885-5126.  #43  mammmmmBOBmHmmmmmmm  X&j&m, ..MyMMMMMM  30.     Bor-taiess'  Small equipment rentals, sales  and repairs business for sale.;  Good, steady clientele. For more  info write Box 138 c/o Coast  News, Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 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  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN'  886-7858   j  Septic Tank Pumping  Portable Toilet Rental'  Bonniebrook Ind. 886-7064  TFN  Exp. lie. log scaler avail. Metric  and industry endorsed..  886-8156. #44  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away. Call Matt  Small the Gardener. 886-8242.  #44  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Chimney cleaned, furnaces  cleaned, oil stove cleaned & serviced. Days 886-7312, eves.  886-3730. #43  FOWLER CONSTRUCTION  Serving Sunshine Coast for 9  years. Carpentry, foundation &  retaining walls, new homes,  renovations, sundecks, construction management services.  886-7309. #44  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, appl. letters, comp.  service, typed or typeset; sing. or.  multi-copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  Notice of Application for Change  of Name. Notice is hereby given  that an application will be made to  the Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me:��� Perry Douglas Drummond  of R.R. #2 Lockyer .Rd. in Gibsons, B.C. as follows: To change  my name from Drummond, Perry  Douglas to Harding, Perry  Douglas. To change my wife's i  name from Drummond, Linda1  Lucille to Harding, Linda Lucille.  To change my minor unmarried  children's names from Drummond, Caleb James to Harding,  Caleb James; from Drummond,  Jacob Ian to Harding, Jacob Andrew; Drummond, Micah John to  Harding, Micah John; and Drummond, Amos Paul to Harding,  Amos Paul. Dated this 11th day of  October, A.D. 1984. #43  1%  CilI1|CUin|ilf\,  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short      *X  . Pop* ~\  Enterprise  Boxltte  Gibsons, B.C  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  HOOPER: Norman Boxall.  late of C/O Kiwanis Village  Care Home, Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others having  claims against the said  estate's) are hereby required to send- them duly  verified to the Public  Trustee. 800 Hornby Street,  Vancouver, B=C. V6Z 2E5  before Nov. 26. 1984, after  which date the assets of the  said estate(s) will be  distributed, having regard  only to claims that have been  received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  HARRY MONTAGU RIVETT  also known as HARRY MONTAGUE RIVETT, deceased,  who died on December 3,  1983, are hereby required to  send them to the undersigned  Executor at R.R. #4, Gibsons,  British Columt>ia���VQN 1V0,  before the 20th day of  November, 1984, after which  date the Executor will  distribute the said Estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice:  James Wayne Rowe  Executor  By: J. Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  R.R. #4, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0  New  TERRY McRRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  Homes   ���   Renovations  ���Additions   FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping ahd 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  Minor alterations done. Fix zippers, hem pants, narrow slacks,  etc. Ph. 886-7244. #45  D-6 Cat available to clear.  Reasonable rate, versatile handyman for any work. 883-9235. .  #43  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  WE'RE TALKING DIRTY  Bonded cleaners. Jobs big or  small. 886-8571. #43  POMFRET CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of res. & comm.  construction.  Let us help you  estimate your needs. Phone  886-3770 #43  Falling, selective logging, tidy  work. Reasonable rates. T.  Dawe, 885-7518. #43  Mom will babysit in her home.  Creekside. 886-8245. #44  )  B.C. & Yukon  Hunter's special. Big Red ATC.  New. $2,099 full factory warranty.  Can crate and ship. Allied Honda,  112-434-0285 or Zenith 2923,  . ask for Brian or Sean. #43  100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  "Factory   To   You   Prices".  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Prospector invents light weight,  low cost successful sluice box.  Aluminum construction. Proven  ground testing unit. 99.8% controlled recovery test. 3Vz feet of  sluice. Complete weight 28  pounds. The "Yukon Pinch" from  "Sluice Box City", 180-13425  King George Hwy, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 2T8. Canada.  #43  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  Two for one beef sale. Introductory.  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1.-a side of  pork free. Bonus #2-Every order  receives 50 lbs. fancy sausage  made from part of your trimmings.  Black Angus Beef Corp. Serving all  of B.C. Call toll-free  112-800-242-0637. Vancouver  area call 438-5357. ,   #43  Penticton School of Hairdressing  now taking applications for  November 5,1984 class. Spaces  are limited. For info call 493-2747.  207 Main St., Penticton. B.C. V2A  5B1. #43  Hockey  Jackets-$16  Up.  Buy  direct from the factory and save!  Peter Upton Jacket Works. Call  toll-free 112-800-661-6461. for  your free catalogue. #43  DRUGS: PART 1  In the following articles, we  will discuss the drug problem in  Our Town. The laws relating to  drugs and the enforcement of  those laws will be discussed, so  will the types of drugs found in  our area. We will also write  about the signs and the results  of drug abuse.  Drugs have been around for a  long time and will continue to  be with us for a long time yet.  But is it a problem in Our  Town? Let's look at the facts.  Drugs are bought, sold and  used every day by most age  groups in Our Town. Recent information points sadly to the  fact that drugs have reached  elementary school levels. Locally available statistics show that  last year 56 charges were laid  for possession of a narcotic as  compared to 35 the year before.  Those numbers represent only a tiny fraction of the amount  of drugs and users in Our  Town. Drug laws are extremely  difficult to enforce. This  responsibility is left in the hands  of our local Dolice force, the  Police  news  Continued from page 14  SECHELT RCMP  Ken Lindstrom has been  charged with speeding following  a motor vehicle accident which  occurred in Pender Harbour on  October 14. Lindstrom lost control of his car and ended up in  the ditch. A passenger in the car  was taken to the hospital for  treatment of head and facial injuries. The car sustained $3,000  worth of damages.  On October 14, a fire believed to be electrical in origin completely destroyed a house  belonging to Art Alexander  RCMP, whose members are  very well known in the community. The fact that they are  easily recognized makes enforcement of drug laws that  much more difficult. Most drug  seizures done in Our Town are  the result of routine checks by  police and from response to  complaints and/or information  received from the public by the  RCMP. Response and cooperation with members of the  community is essential for a better enforcement of drug laws in  Our Town.  We are governed by the Narcotic Control Act. Offences  range from simple possession,  possession for the purpose of  trafficking, trafficking (an actual drug or an imitation of a  drug), importing (into Canada)  and cultivation. Penalties range  from a $1,000 fine or six months in jail to seven years in jail  for a maximum sentence.  Next week, we will list the  drugs most commonly used in  Our Town, their descriptions  and the effect those drugs have  on those who use them.  As usual, we welcome your  letters. They need not be signed  if you wish to remain  anonymous. Please write to us  at: Our Town, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  _x_r_w Fitfi iBf MWBawaiiawtWBBuBaMaBaMBMMMwaw  liGuess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday. Last week's winner was  Jody Schmidt, R.R. #4 Reed Road, Gibsons, who correctly located  the fire hydrant with the face on the corner of Reef Road just  before the arena in Sechelt.  I  B.C. * Yukon) I  B.C. & YukonJ ^  B.C 8. YukonJ^  B.C. & Yukon/  New gluten free cookbook. 300  tested recipes. Now cook for the  vwhole family. Guaranteed. $10  p.p. Gail Davis, #128, 9501-72nd  Ave., Grande Prairie, Alberta. T8V  6A1.. #43  Business opportunity! Motel owner  retires after 27 years-selling  house, 16 units and trailer stalls.  Well established in progressive  town. $210,000. (604)344-2414,  Box 73, Golden, B.C. VOA 1H0.  #43  Cash in on income tax. Earn  money doing tax returns. Learn  money-saving tips by correspondence. U & R Tax Schools,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T2B6. #44  For sale, wood heating business.  Excellent position for sheet metal  person. Only wood heating  business in area. 694-3574 evenings. #43  Two businesses anyone can  operate full or part-time. Will train.  1. Portrait plates, process  photographs onto plates. $8,500.  2. Computer portraits. $18,000.  High profits. 392-7871. #43  Super video. We supply exclusive  territory plus fully equipped franchise store. Locations available  throughout B.C. Excellent  renumeration. Full cost $49,500.  Call for full details Mr. Jim Cassidy.  251-9115 or write Super Video,  745 Clark Dr., Vancouver, B.C.  V5L3J3. #43  Sell money-making directories by  malt. 2000% profit. Free information. Send stamped self-addressed  envelope. RJH Marketing Association, 2033 East 53rd Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V5P1X6.-        #43  Late model low mRaage 12 or 15  passenger vans. Must be very  clean. Propane converted preferred. Phone 837-7000. Ask for  Greg or Ed. #43  Offers will be received to  November 12, 1984 for a 1942 La  France Fire Truck in good working  condition. Inquiries and offers  should be submitted to: Village of  Nakusp. Box 280, Nakusp, B.C.  V0G 1R0. (604)265-3689. The  highest or any offer not necessarily  accepted. #43  Surplus containers from marine  cargo shipping. Low-cost portable  storage. Ideal onsite workshops.  8'x8'x20' or 40'. Ontrack  Systems Inc., Vancouver  941-8925. Edmonton (403)  475-4650, Kootenays - Grand  Forks Equipment 442-2104.   #43  Garage door, 9x7 raised panel  hemlock stiies, redwood/cedar  panel suitable for painting or staining complete with hardware  $299.00. Professional Stanley  openers $229.00. Call us for all  your door needs. Doorland, Abbotsford 853-4431. #44  Summertree-on-the-lake, Vernon,  B.C. Luxury waterfront  townhomes on Kalamalka Lake.  $92,000-$129,000. Guaranteed  value increase. Call collect to Block  Bros. (604)542-4054. Derek Barnard. #43  General manager-arts & crafts pro-  duction. Retail centre.  Salary-$26,000/year. Responsibilities:, co-ordinate, plan, promote & control activities of  Hazelton Area Historical Association Local Employment Assistance  & Development �����. Program-to  develop a viable retail & craft production enterprise to an operational stage & continue to operate,  modify & develop the business on  an on-going basis. Qualifications:  Successful completion of secondary school or equivalent combination of- education, training & experience. Evidence through work  history of good results in: 1. All  aspects of retail & wholesale  business development & operation. 2. Supervision of employee!!  3. Bookkeeping. 4. Dealing with  public, retailers, wholesalers &  government agencies. 5.  Marketing skills. Successful applicant will be responsible to Alliance  Steering Committee members of  Hazelton Area Historical Association & will work closely with a case  worker from Federal Business  Development Bank. Some travel  required. Willing to live in Hazelton  area. Closing date: November 10,  1984. Send application: Hazelton  Area Historical Association, Box  40, Hazelton, B.C. V0J ��� 1Y0.  842-5991.842-5411. #43  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Video movies - save 30%. We sell,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 St., Edmonton. (403)455-4154.       #43  Hockey jackets  -  $16.00 up.  Jerseys - $10.00 up. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #46  Airstream   1977   25"   deluxe  silvered double windows, excella-  vac disc brakes, two batteries,  mag wheels, air conditioned, twin  beds, large fridge, stove, furnace.  $18,500. Easitow 112-922-7384.  #43  Advertising sales person for weekly printing house. Self-starter,  develop new ideas & markets.  '"Basic" salary plus' commission:  Replies in writing only: Box 576,  Lillooet. B.C. V0K1V0. #43  Wanted: Jorneyman mechanic for  small GM dealership. Applicant  must be GM orientated and have  auto transmission experience.  Send resume to: Meyer GM, Box  689, Ashcroft, B.C. V0K 1A0. Attention L.A. Ball, Service  Manager. #43  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #43  Train for the future, become an optician! Six month home study  course. Also day and evening  classes. Morse Optical Career  Centre, 1489 Kingsway, Vancouver, V5N 2R6. Call (112)  876-8489 today.! #43  Meet your match. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m.-6 p.m. #43  Video dating. The exclusive unique  membership dating club for that  discriminating adult. Call now for  fun filled tomorrows. 525-7788.  Ste. 4-602 Seventh Street. New  Westminister. #43  Money makers, a guide to over 60  proven money making small  businesses you can start with  minimum investment, from your  home or small space. Send $1,  Money Makers, Box 807, Campbell River. B.C. V9W6Y4.      #43  Take over tease Toshiba copier  with reduction. Done only 60,000  copies. 20 months left on 36  month lease at $394.02 quarterly.  Phone 256-4219 for details.   #44  Kome-sewers broaden your fabric  selection & save money. Sterling  collection offers worldwide fashion  fabric slection. lnfo:-send $3 to  P.O. Box 1072, Postal Stn. A.  Delta, B.C. V4M 3T2. #43  Valley Comfort wood/electric combination furance. Government  grant approved. Compact, effe-  cient, automatic. Information and  nearby dealer's name contact:  Valley Comfort, Box 15. Crescent  Valley, B.C. V0G 1H0. 359-7296. t  #43  Photo inventory. Vital aid settling  home insurance claims.  Economical do-it-yourself album  kits. Write for special offer.  A.W.G. Photography, Box 75,  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.        #43  Lucky numbers can make you  rich! Control lottery luck. Send $2  for information on your personal  numbers to: Power Numbers, Box  367, Trail, B.C. V1R4L6.       #43  Vitamins, vitamins, vitamins  Would you like to save 10% to  50% on quality brand-name  vitamins? Free catalogue. Write today: Family Vitamins, Box 3757,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N3W4. '' #46  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.  #44  Nature's   Spring,   a   reverse  osmosis system is able to eliminate  virtually all impurities in the water  you drink. Contact Donna  Starenky, R.R. #1, Esler Road,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G 2P1.  Phone 392-2017. #43  AB Dick 367A Offset printing  press. Excellent cond. Good for  small shop. Also AB Dick 675  master plate maker. 395-2219.  100 Mile Free Press. #43  Compugraphic junior typesetter includes fonts, spare parts kit. Excellent condition. 395-2219. 100  Mile Free Press. #43  Cataiina 22, swing keel, Tral-Mte  trailer, Evinrude 0/B, three sails  (new red/gold 150% North Sail  Genoa), VHF. $11,400. Phone  112-537-5452, Box 833, Ganges,  B.C.V0S1E0. #43  Purebred registered pups. Top  quality champion and obedience  show stock. Shots. Wormed.  Guaranteed Alaskan Malamutes  (604)254-3730. German  Shepherds and Airedale Terriers  (604)372-0535. Box 38,  Knutsford, B.C. #43  Rhodesian Ridgeback puppies.  CKC reg. Show and champion prospects. Excellent family and protection dogs. (604)847-2335  evenings. Smithers, B.C.      #43  New homes $17,900. Refrigerator,  range, carpets, utility room, bay  window, vaulted ceiling, complete  stock liquidation sale. Every unit  going below our cost. Watson  Homes. 112-435-4461. #43  20 acre farm, Powell River. Three  bedroom home, barn, machine shed, workshop, greenhouse, other  outbuildings, one-third clear, two-  thirds wooded. More! Interested?  Call (604)338-0739 Nanaimo Realty Ltd. (604)334-3124. #43  Cattle ranch bargain. 5,000 acres  $450,000. 2,000 acres cultivation  (includes grazing, cultivation,  leases). One'block. Run several  hundred head plus hay & grain.  Good buildings. Jack Folsom,  Chief Mountain Realty,  112-403-626-323 2,  112-403-626-3639. #43  Video dating. The exclusive unique  membership dating club for that  discriminating adult. Call now for  fun filled tomorrows. 525-7788.  Ste. 4-602 Seventh Avenue. New  Westminster. #43 18.  Coast News, October 22,1984  Ooooobo0  o.  .o  P   A   I    U    T   S  4 L PAINT THINNER  Sale 4>�����5  ssist*"'"  .^hWW"'  r*+���s    ****f..*f*S* S"*-**f****sr.f.  Fantastic  Savings  on  Interior  Paint  &   Paint  Supplies!!  $  Prices Start At  ^^^ili?:'. ,,v ��� .x-x^y""  JLrw  99  4Liftes^  (HOMECARE FLAT LATEX15-231)  HOMECARE  FLAT LATEX  15-231 White and Pastels  Reg. 19.29 Sale 14.99  111  Interior  Wall and Trim  v<<���^^;";^^^^^^^^^^^,'^*���^^^^M  m&.>  NHM6*   SEMIGLQSS~OlL  20-6 White and Pastels  Reg. 27.99 Sale 21��99  $2 extra for deep tints  SEMI GLOSS  LATEX  88-6.White & Pastels  Reg. 27.99 Sale 21*99  $2 extra for deep tints  EGGSHELL LATEX  TN8093 White & Pastels  Reg. 20.39 Sale  15��99  '��� *ff*ff*f*ffsff    ****** *  ECONO SET 240  9" TRAY & ROLLER KIT  SALE 4.29  ff9  ROLLER SLEEVE  750-512  Sale M�� ��� <7 3r  9"  ROLLER SLEEVE  750-512  Sale ����� ���415r  .���>>.  Interior Enamel  Wall & Trim  >  v<.'^  "<X'"'  4 LITRES  |��|||��  ;//'''  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  -1  TWO LOC A TIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt


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