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Sunshine Coast News Nov 5, 1984

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 pGlSLATJVE LIBRARY  pMllament Buildings  tflGTDRiA, B.C.  V0V1X4  85.4  by John Burnside  Provincial opposition leader  ; Bob Skelly addressed a fund-  ' raising meeting'-on behalf of the  ' NDP in .this constituency last  - Saturday night in Greene Court  Hall in Sechelt. Close to 100  party supporters were in attendance.  Skelly took issue with the  often-repeated claim .that Conservatives federally and Socreds  provincially are good managers.  He pointed to the fact that  only two federal Conservative  governments in this century,  elected with a majority, were  swept into office promising to,  manage   the   economy   better  than the Liberals had been doing. In both cases, the governments of R.B. Bennett in the  1930's and John Diefenbaker in  the late 1950*s and early l960's,  the Conservative rnajoritV had  faded away after only one term  in office, largely, 'according to  Skelly, through theirinability to  manage the economy.  Provincially, Skelly said:  "What the Socreds are doing to  us is an insult to the people of  British Columbia."  He pointed out that when the  NDP was defeated during a  recession in 1975, a recession  caused by skyrocketing OPEC  oil prices and the economic  downturn which followed on  ���j* ���-.  **-."���?*&  '-���"��� ���""�����    ���  v-.t�� '     ����� ���  .- fr*��f  s& ���- - 4m*  i'UiIihS,     ',Z..Mrpr��i     '"/�� >',!',.-'ir': f.iu'hAlmSkarillim ���< i     .i- w  ��� '      ,     ,+w     -'^'S/(S^fi''ltS^C'(  Left to right,  Bruce Woodsworth, Tom Deslauriers and Brett  McGillivray give esy to NDP leader B$b Skelly in Sechelt last Saturday.  ... . i ' *  the conclusion of the war in  Vietnam, there were 94,000 people unemployed.  "Ninety-four thousands  unemployed and the Socreds  were hollering across the floor  of the legislature," said Skelly.  "Today there are 214,000 out of  work and 120,000 have gone off  the employment rolls, that's one  person every 39 minutes. There  are young people today who  have no prospect of working in  their lifetimes."  The provincial NDP leader  said that in 1975 the NDP was  accused of shovelling money off  the back of a truck for the  unemployed and- welfare recipients. He pointed out that the  number of people on welfare  had risen from 180,000 in 1981  to 215,000 in 1984.      -  "That's an increase of 95,000  in three years. Another person  is going on welfare in this province every 16 minutes, 24 hours  a day, 365 days a year. That is  the Socred record of  mismanagement," charged  Skelly.  Pointing to the fact that small  business in Canada had. been  shown to be the creator of new  jobs, the larger corporations actually cutting back in job creation due to automation, Skelly  noted that the rate* of small  business failure in the province  was the highest in Canada.  "One thousand and fifty two  businesses went into bankruptcy  in the first eight months of this  year in B.C. That's one  bankruptcy every six hours,"  said Skelly, "and is further  testimony to the failure of the  Socreds as economic managers  in this province.  "With such a record of incompetence, how can the  Socreds keep being re-elected  time after time?" asked Skelly.  "The ultimate truth about oppression is that it works by turning the oppressed against each  other instead of against the oppressor. -  "Bill Bennett has got people-  to vote for him by creating a  climate of fear and confronta-  tion, and that climate of fear  has kept B.C. mired in recession  while other provinces are beginning to emerge from it," said  the NDP leader.  Skelly said that he had ofc  fered an olive branch to the  Socreds so that the business of  government in B.C. could be  better conducted. "This doesn't  mean an abandonment of prin*  ciples by either the NDP or the  Please turn to page 20  ':*-���: ^  ns considered for  Sechelt's seawall  Sechelt's planning committee  is recommending that council  opt for the design proposal of  local contractor Darryl Lewis  and thetechnjcal advice of local  Special guest at the Sunshine Coast Lions Club's Ladies Appreciation Night last Thursday was International Director Ralph H. Long of Vancouver, who inducted new members into the club and presented  numerous awards. Mr. Long has served as chairman of the B.C. Society for Crippled/Children, and  originated the Lucky Leo Lotteries and Timmy's Telethon. His leadership in the development of services  for the disabled has been recognized by several international awards. Shown celebrating the special occasion are (left to right) new members Kurt Kukelka and Pete Jorgensen, International Director Long,  Club President Bill Clipperton, and new members Larry Enns and Ron Howes. ^    -FiinBunuide photo  Dogfish rechristened  Meet 'the salmon shark'  You're a tourist, a sport  fisherman, and here on the Sunshine Coast you are offered the  chance to go fishing for the  million-dollar B.C. Salmon  Shark!  Sounds like an opportunity  rhat would 'lure' you? It's bait  like this that is being dropped  by Economic Development  ���Commissioner Oddvin Vedo  md the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association president  Richard Tomkies.  Anticipating upcoming heavy  sport fishing restrictions on  salmon, and concerned about  promotion of the Sunshine  Coast for fishing charters,  which may have problems with  quotas on chmook salmon,  Vedo has approached the  department of fisheries with a  view to officially renaming the  detested dogfish the B.C.  Salmon Shark and promoting it  &s a sport- fish.  The 'hook' is that one salmon  shark would be tagged and insured for $1 million through  Lloyd's of London or some  other major insurance company, and a dogfish - er, salmon  derby could be held over a  period.of time, with an entry fee  to pay for the insurance and  advertising expenses and, you  got it, the.person who catches  the tagged fish and returns the  tag receiving $1 million. A  Variation on the theme would  see one tagged fish released each  month for the duration of the  derby, with a $100,000 prize  value each.  "We can be sure federal  fisheries won't allow any  salmon derbies in the future,"  said Vedo, "and a tourist can  justify going fishing for 'salmon  shark' but not for 'dogfish'. If  we come up with menus and  how to cook them, and promote  them as a food fish - they're'us-  ed. most other places in the  world' - people will go out  specifically to catch them. And  charters should be able to  guarantee a catch! They'll  automatically become a sport  fish."  Volunteers at work!  Vedo and Tomkies see such a  promotion good for boat rental  and charter boat businesses, as  well   as" tourism   in   general.  "Maybe someone could even  design a whole new line of  fishing tackle that salmon don't  like!" joked Vedo.  Federal fisheries minister  John Eraser will be asked to officially declare the name change  to B.C. Salmon Shark.  along Trail Bay.  After council had received  proposals for seawall studies  and recommendations from two  Vancouver engineering firm as  well as Roy, Lewis presented  council with a design plan that  utilizes 14-foot long concrete  beams which are stacked and interlocked as in log beam construction, with the 7-foot beams  going back anchored in backfill  rock. There are spaces between  the beams, and the grid which  the beams create absorbs the  force of striking waves, while  the water passing through it  filters through the backfill rock  and back to the sea.  Lewis first worked with this  kind of construction while  building a retaining wall in the  parking lot of Secret Cove  Marine. "This kind of wall  looks good and it's repairable,"  he told the Coast News, noting  that the beams are not cemented  together but are interlocking, so  a section could be taken down  and rebuilt if damage occurred.  From the sea, one would see  a 12-foot long grid face, then  the interlocking ends of the  beams, and as many sections  could be built at one time as  council wished. The wall would  slope back two and a half feet in  five feet of height. Four of its  approximately nine feet would,  be underground. Its top would  form a one foot curb for the  road above theMbeaeh, and the  '���- Watf^fJutd' bw^#?ag^gasih1i  contour; of the shoreline required.  "The wall should be parallel  to the water line," said Lewis,  noting that a constant five foot  exposure of the wall might require some eroded areas along  the beach to be reclaimed.  If council accepts its planning  committee's recommendations,  Doug Roy will be asked to do  the technical surveying of the  beach and make engineering  recommendations regarding the  proposed type of construction.  It was also suggested the design  be made available for residents'  perusal.  Planning committee chairman Harvey Bist told theCoast  News that Lewis' proposal was  more to council's liking than the  others because it is more  aesthetic and it puts the seawall  back alongside the old one, so it  will only be affected by the  worst storms of the year. Water  has been seeping behind the cur4  rent rocks on the beach and  washing the dirt away, and a  proper seawall is needed to prevent further erosion of the road  Malong-the beachM'Bi^^plaihedM  Bist noted that council particularly liked a plan which  could construct the wall in sections as money became  available, and suggested it  might be wise to build a small  section first to test how it  works.  If council moves on Wednesday to proceed with Lewis's  proposal, "We have all the  equipment and manpower  locally to do the job," said  Lewis. Even the concrete beams  will be poured on the coast at L.  & H. Swanson Ltd., and Lewis  plans to begin pouring test  beams very soon to determine  the labour, material cost and  time factors involved. The cost  for this type of construction has  been estimated at a ballpark.  figure of $10 per square foot*  and council will investigate funding available to. assist with  prevention of erosion.  Chamber's booth near  Construction of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce's tourist and business information centre in Pioneer  Park is almost ready to begin,  thanks to"' the community-  mindedness of a. number of  local business people.  The planned 12 foot by 16  foot cedar shake and beam  structure, to be attached to the  existing stone washrooms  recently repaired by the town of  Gibsons at a cost of approximately $5,000, would itself  have an estimated cash value of  $5,000, but donations of  materials and labour have  almost taken care of all expenses.  The town has already poured  the concrete footings and floor  of the structure, and further  building will commence under  the voluntary direction of log  construction expert Earl Carter,  presently employed in Vancouver. As soon as Earl is back  on the Coast, he will oversee the  raising of the yellow cedar roof  beams, generously donated by  Copac Industries ^td. at a value  of $1,000. Windsor Plywood  Ltd. had donated $300 worth of  exterior cedar siding, and $300  worth of cedar shakes is the  contribution of Cornel Sawmills  Ltd. Bob Zornes Roofing has  volunteered the labour to apply  the\ shakes, and Gibsons  Building Supplies has offered  numerous building materials.  Elson jGlass Ltd. has kindly  donated some of the windows  for the structure, with the town  of Gibsons' Works Department  contributing the rest as well as  the wiring for the building.  Canfor has made a generous  cash donation of $250, and $50  each has been contributed by  the Landing General Store,  Bonniebrook Lodge, Sunshine  Coast Credit Union, Truffles  Candy Store, Bank of Montreal, Bank of Commerce and  the Royal Bank.  Numerous materials like insulation, lumber, plywood, insulation, strapping, gyproc and  finished cedar for the interior,  plus lighting fixtures, cabinets  and a door are still needed, and  of course volunteer labour or  cash donations would be most  welcome. If you can help,  please call the chamber of commerce office, open Monday to  Friday, 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. at  886-2325, or project manager  Larry Penonzek at 886-2531.  Candidates set  Competition is keen for most local government seats to be  decided in this month's municipal elections. Only the SCRD  has failed to provide an electoral race. Incumbents John  Shaske and Brett McGillivray of Areas F and D respectively  have been returned by acclamation as has former Area B  director Peggy Connor.  Four candidates are contesting two available seats on both  Gibsons and Sechelt councils, while six candidates seek election to the school board, contesting three seats.  On pages six and seven municipal candidates are profiled.  Next week's paper will profile the school board candidates.  Concert off  The Latin American band scheduled to play Roberts Creek  hall November 7 has been cancelled.  The Central American Support Committee will be sponsoring a "Latin American Fiesta" with a Chilean group in the  hall in late November.  Dog control vote  The non-binding referendum which asks the voters for  their position on the question of dog control will appear on  the school board ballots on November 17, according to Sunshine Coast Regional District Assistant Secretary-Treasurer^  Michael Phelan.  The referendum will ask "Would you favour the regional  district acquiring the function of animal control to be in  specified areas, and be prepared to pay for the cost of this  function by taxation of such specified areas so established at  an approximate cost of $7 per household and $4 per vacant  lot, plus revenue from licensing fees?"  If sufficent support is shown by the voters in this non-  binding referendum, a binding referendum will be held at a  later date to formally deal with the problem and acquire the  funding to do so. WCKP w^��W!|��  Coast News, Novembers, 1984  n Dijiiinin)i|iiiiii)iHiiiii;ini>��wwii;iiW]iii<�����.niini  i>��i n i ii^iii.hii, num.i  V*��f*V '**��~��nn* Xk'J-L, iX^��l��i  \m_k  *  ftr^sVXM&tf&x M*tv       A 't^X     %/*&  rttiiiiiiiin fumr ��� ' -fry-i,������������- -  Humanity  betrayed  Last week the story of the Ethiopian tragedy finally  made its way into our consciousness. The story has been  there for a long time, on the back pages of the evening  papers and in late-night telethons. What it says is this:  there are 6,000 people dying every day in Ethiopia. They  are dying of starvation.  It is true that there has been a devastating drought in  Africa for the last 15 years, but what has aggravated the  problem has been the tug of war between the forces bf the  left and right.  We can learn a lesson from this. When political  ideologies blind us to glaring and harrowing human suffering on a scale such as this, we should look to those  ideologies and ask, where does the common man fit in?  Taking a political stand while a child dies in the agony  of starvation is a betrayal of all that is good and noble in  man's political endeavour. Karl Marx believed in the common man and his struggle; the founding fathers of the  United States believed in the sanctity of human life.  This is a situation where there is no excuse. We can try  to salvage what we can of the shattered human lives remaining, but our refusal to demand humaneness instead of  ideology is a stain that no amount of foreign aid will  remove.  by Dianne Evans  Not reassuring  It would appear that Ronald Reagan is about to sweep  to victory, if we are to believe the parade of polls and opinions emanating from the United States of America.  It is simply true that these alarming times really need  little in the way of alarmist comment, still the questions  about Reagan's age and competence almost demand  comment.  Reagan was quick and emphatic and angry over the accusations from the Soviet Union that the assassination of  Indira Gandhi was inspired by the CIA. The gnawing  worry is that the CIA, which has not proven unwilling to  at least contemplate the assassination of foreign leaders?  in the past, could have had a hand in the Sikh assassination of the Indian prime minister without the snoozing  grandfather in the White House being aware of it.  Then there is the fact that the old man's vice-president  George Bush is a former head of the CIA. One cannot  feel confident about the leadership of the world's most  powerful nation, nor about the well-being of democracy  south of our border.  S YEARS AGO  A Coast News editorial congratulates all those standing for election and comments on the honest and well-  intentioned men and women who have held office locally.  Gibsons Wildlife Club protests to Rafe Mair, Minister  of Environment, over the proposed experimental use of  Lei Lake on the Sechelt Peninsula to test Orthene, a toxic  pesticide.  An Action Group of Amnesty International is formed  on the Sunshine Coast to work for human rights and  prisoners of conscience everywhere.  10 YEARS AGO  Larry Labonte receives a,plaque in recognition of 24  years of supportive service for the Gibsons Athletic  Association.  Postrhaster Jim Marshall of the Gibsons post office  retires after 24 years in the post office.  15 YEARS AGO  A rifle shell containing black powder and shrapnel exploded at the rear of the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene  Yablonski of Gibsons on Hallowe'en night.  Marjorie Roberts, wife of Harry Roberts, died on October 23 at St. Mary's Hospital, in Sechelt.  20 YEARS AGO  A landslide vote approves the development of the Gibsons United Church property on Marine Drive as a  pioneer park.  The Coast News offers a reward of $25 for information  leading to the conviction of vandals who sawed down the  Elphinstone Coronation Oak.  25 YEARS AGO  Harvey Hubbs informed Gibsons Ratepayers that a  new hospital site has not yet been achieved. -���'  Selma Park residents will continue to contract for  street lighting.  30 YEARS AGO  The blast of an unexplained explosion at 9:30 p.m. last  Saturday blew out the windows of the Sechelt Tea Room.  The shock was felt in Selma Park.  At the official opening of the Gibsons movie theatre it  is announced that special children's shows will be given  on Saturday afternoons.  C"M-.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan       J. Fred Duncan Hat Tripp  EDITORIAL Jane McOuat  Fran Burnside Dianne Evans TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson  Anne Thom��en  PRODUCTION DISTRIBUTION  Neville Conway Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday  by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.p. 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: 1 year $35  IP  ���&?}  ���m  Im  Hm  In this Helen McCall photo taken 51 years ago in Gibsons on  Remembrance Day members of Branch 109 pose 15 years after the  end of WWI. Front row kneeling left to right: not known, J.B. Metcalfe, Jack Lowden with bugle, Alan Nevensy John McQueen, Arthur Pilling, Mr. Corder. Back row standing: Bill Woods with flag,  Mr. Burgess, Bill Drummond, Harry Morton J Gordon Hopkins,  William Finlayson; not known, Bill Bridgeman, George Kynoch,  Ray French, W. Penson, Mr. Monteith, Bob Glassford, Robert  Telford, Mr. Parker, O.H. Bartle. Many of the men in the photo remain as place names and names of roads in the district. Some family  members still live in Gibsons and nearby districts; Jack Lowdeh's  son, for instance, a teacher in Gibsons elementary lives with his family on Marine Drive.  Names of the men were recollected by L.R. Peterson and Eric and  Lenore Inglis. Readers are invited to identify the only two in the  group unidentified.  .  *i  Musings  John Burnside  "Well, Jake," I said to the  oldtimer as I-joined him at a  corner table in', the., .pub;" "it  looks like Ronnie Reagan is going to sweep back into power  this week. The Conservative  tide is still running high, it  would appear."  Jake had phoned for a ride  home from a shopping trip and  I'd been happy to oblige, not  having seen him for a couple of  weeks.  "God only knows what people are using for brains,"  responded Jake, "Apart from  valid questions about his grasp  of the job, there is the matter of  his age. I'm hereto tell you that  no man of 73 can possibly do  justice to a job as demanding as  that of presidentvQf the United  States.! don't care, how rf^'ny  daily naps he takesM"  "Hey, it's my favourite  pinkos," said Bert the  bartender. "What'11 you have  boys, a ginger ale and a couple  of straws?"  "Mind your lip, sonny," said  Jake. "It's dimwits like you that .  got us into this mess."  "What mess is that, Jake,"  said Bert.  "Listen to the man," said  Jake. "What mess is that, he  says. Don't you even know that  about   half   the   province   is  unemployed   or   on   welfare?  Don't you know that we've got  the highest bankruptcy rate in  the country? What do you use  for   brains?  -Swizzle   sticks?  You'll be telling me next you're  quite happy with the job your  Socred government is doing in  this province." ;  "It's      a      world-wide1  recession," said Bert. "It's not  the government's fault. It's the  unions, they've driven the costs  of everything too high."  "Jake," said I, "let's not  bother. Just bring a pint for me  and a ginger ale for Jake, Bert,  and spare us your wisdom."  "Fine with me," said Bert,;  "who needs to listen to your left:  wing claptrap anyway?"  Jake watched the back of the,  retreating bartender gloomily.  "What ih God's name do they  Views of the world  do in the education factories to  turn outvoters as mindless as  that one.'.-; They certainly don't  seem to produce many  thinkers."    ��� \    ' ���  "Bert's alright," I said.  "He's just brainwashed, that's  all." ��� ': {  "That's all is it," said Jake.  "As far as original, individual  thought is concerned the man's  a virgin. HoW 'much screwing  up and suffering has to take  place before thfc likes of him  start to question what's going  on? j  "I mean look;at the record.  The governments have been  peddling this crap about fiscal  restraint for years now, in  Chile, in the United Kingdom,  they've just about destroyed the  social fabric. In JB.C. they're  well along the same road but  bozos like your friend Bert are  still telling themselves that  everything is as it should be.  Their gullibility is staggering.''  "People believe what they  want to believe, Jake, and  they're none too interested in  the wrenching business of examining their basic positions."  "I know, I know," said Jake,  "but it never ceases to amaze  me what energy they will expend  in rationalizing logically impossible opinions."  "Here's your ginger ale,  oldtimer," said Bert, "now be  sure you don't turn rowdy."  "I suppose you'll be cheering  old Ronnie oh in the U.S. election this week," said Jake.  "Damn straight," said Bert.  "The sun is setting for you  pinkos. You've done enough  damage in Europe without getting a hold of government in  North America."  "Look," said Jake; "you live  in the second largest and second  richest country in the world in  terms of available resources.  "It's aiso got the smallest  population of any so-called industrialized country and it is in  an absolute economic mess.  Federally, you've only ever had  what you would delight ih calling free-enterprise governments.  You   know   what: that   really  means? The freedom for multinational corporations to buy  your resources with the tax  breaks and the profits that they  make in this country.  "Provincially your Socreds  have been running the show,  with one brief exception, for the  last 30 years and they've 'urned  the whole province into a  denuded disaster area. Think,  man, if you've got anything  upstairs at all. Show me where  your successes have been."  "1 haven't got time to argue  with you," said Bert. "I've got  work to do. No time to listen to  your sour grapes." ���!  "For the time being you?ve  got work to do," said Jake.  "For the time being. But by all  means go wash your glasses. We  wouldn't want to disturb a fool  in his paradise." ���'  Off went Bert and Jake  watched him go.  "Trying times," said Jake,  "trying times."  And Death Shall  Have No Dominion  And death shall have no dominion.  Dead men naked they shall be one  With the man in the wind and the west moon;  When their bones are picked clean  and the clean bones gone, -  They shall have stars at elbow and foot;  Though they go mad they shall be sane,  Though they sink through the sea they shall rise again;  Though lovers be lost love shall not;  And death shall have no dominion.  And death shall have no dominion.  Under the windings of the sea  They lying long shall hot die windily;  Twisting on racks when sinews give way,  Strapped to a wheel, yet they shall not break;  Faith in their hands shall snap in two,  And the unicorn evils run them through;  Split all ends up they shan V crack;  And death shall have no dominion.  And death shall have no dominion.  No more may gulls cry at their ears  Or waves break loud on the seashores;  Where blew a flower may a flower no more  Lift its head to the blows of the rain;  Though they be mad and dead as nails.  Heads of the characters hammer through daisies;  Break in the sun till the sun breaks down.  And death shall have no dominion.  Dylan Thomas  Maryanne's viewpoint  needs that we care  by Maryanne West  The   most   recent   issue  of I  Peace News, the newsletter of,  the local Peace Committee con-,  tains a thoughtful and thought-  provoking article by Brian Butcher.  He asks those of us who  march for peace and work for a  nuclear freeze and an end to the  arms race what we are doing  about violence and wars in  places like NorthernJreland, the  Middle East, and Afghanistan? Why aren't we demanding a stop to those wars?  We hear a lot about the fears  of North American children  about the possiblity of a nuclear  holocaust, but what are we doing about the millions of  children around the world  "who. live in terror and for  whom death is. a certainty"?  These are good questions for us  to ponder as we come to  another Remembrance Day and  think of all those who died in  "wars to end war".  It seems to me important that  we pressure our governments in  every way we can to work for  international understanding and  a halt to the arms race, lt is  idiotic for the human race to  allow starvation and misery for  millions of people because we  are diverting so much of our  wealth to the manufacture of  weapons of destruction. ;It just  doesn't make sense.  The trouble with the big stick  theory of security is that you're  never sure the other guy is not  arming himself with ah even  bigger stick and so the race is  on. Now that we have developed sticks of such destructive  force that the whole world may  be at risk the time has come to  devise better ways of dealing  with human problems.  Wars do not spring from the  ground like mushrooms lover-  night. The causes are many and  varied, and include hunger,  greed, inequality of opportunity, lack of self-respect, intolerance and bigotry whether  of racial or religious origin.  Yes, we must also do more to  eradicate from our hearts and  minds the thoughts and attitudes which act as barriers to  understanding, co-operation  and getting along with other  people. There's a nice display in  the school board office from  Sechelt elementary school where  a grade two class has been  discussing the things which are  necessary for happy homes and  communities, love and caring,  sensitivity and a willingness to  co-operate.  Yes, we must, from our  bounty give to those to have little, those in our own community and around the world who  are in need.  Yes, it is important that we  remember those who gave their  lives in wars, but we must do  more than wear poppies and it-  tend   cenotaph   services.   \#e  must all work to make sure thV  never again will any nations  youth be called upon to sacrifice  their lives. We must find otr&r  ways, we must ensure that |HI  people are treated fairly so thj��t  we do not prepare the soil j>f  discontent which may nourish  the rise of other tyrants.       *C  Brian, who up until now hsfe  watched  the activities of t��e  peace   movement ' from "thjb  sidelines thinks that both th��  marchers and the fence sitterj  may have missed the point.   %  He suggests that all of ul  "have to care more, to hugt  more, to reach out to all M>?  those in this world trapped i5gi  wars thought up by someon��  else. It's time to forget who i$  right  and who is wrong"  scj  what we can put an end to thg;  madness  which  threatens ouV  world.  W:-  m  *M  1  I  K Coast News, Novembers, 1984  3.  M !  Editor:  Remembrance Day rolls  round again and nations mourn  again the loss of those who died  in wars. When World War I  riegan, I was a child of seven.  5fhree of my older brothers were  picked into the army and for  ; Ibur years my parents' anguish  on their account rained down  Mbn me like poisoned ashes.  Every mail day my father  j Searched the casualty lists  j dreading to find a beloved  j   name.  I. ������;  "Slacker"     became     a  j:";fashionable word and "showing  ��la white feather" a fashionable  ��tslur  decrying  non-belligerence  ��ta$   cowardice.   In   the   towns  j^fiatriotic ladies (noticeably those  --without    male   relatives   of  -"military   age)   pinned    white  ^���chicken feathers to the chests of  ^���astonished    farmers   already  jshort-handed in the production  Awards  of vital wheat and beef to feed  the army; and in turn feed the  killing machines which mowed  and. reaped on the killing fields  of France.  I remember clearly Armistice  Day, November 11, 1918. On  our farm in Alberta we saw a  horse and buggy in the distance  galloping towards us on the  road. The driver shouted, "The  war is over!" and galloped on.  My Irish father called to my  mother, "Glory be to God! The  war is over!". Then my parents,  my youngest brother, my little  sister and I walked the prairie  distance to our nearest  neighbours to spread the good  news. Our two border collies,  catching the excitement, walked  beside us, wagging and  laughing. My father said to our;  neighbour (with whom he had  been quarreling), "The war is  over" and shook his hand. My  mother and our neighbour's  wife wept together. And I imagined people all over the land  nodding to one another and  saying, "The war is over!".  That was the way I became  inoculated for life against the  fever of militarism and war.  Isabel Ralph  Halfmoon Bay  Eyeglasses urgently needed  Editor:  plea  ~~~ This letter is addressed mainly to Pender Harbour and  District people.  Dear Former Student - Did  you ever get an award in high  school - or wish you had?  Remember the excitement in  c i June of learning who got the  vyear's awards?  '.. Remember your pleased surprise   when   some   "unsung"  ���v.hero or heroine was singled out  .for a good effort, or service to  ^.fellow students, or sportsman-  :/ship?  X:. Then there was your admiration (not to say envy) of those  .constant high achievers, and the  agonized moments when your  /own name might be selected.  Do you  think  high  school  awards are worthwhile? Do they  j~help students feel proud of their  S efforts - give them something to  ��� work toward?  ��� If in your opinion Pender  \ Harbour secondary ought to  j keep up its traditional awards,  ; you'll be sad to know there is  | not enough money in the  j school's  restricted  "kitty"  to  ��� cover engraving, etc. of even  ; last June's trophies.  It would  ��� take $200 to meet last year's and  ��' this June's costs.  ! We, the Parents' Committee,  ! would appreciate any help you  I can give. It could be a donation  ! to PHSS, R.R. 1, Madeira  ' Park. Or, perhaps you can give  ! us some ideas on how best to  | deal with this problem which  \ seems so small in some ways, so  j important in others.  \ I. Griffith, Chairman  |       Pender Harbour Secondary  School Consultative Committee  Editor:  I recently sent a parcel of  used eyeglasses to the Canadian  Foundation for World Development and enclose the literature  they sent me. '  If you have room in your columns sometime could you give  them a little coverage?  I don't need the literature  returned. As they say���the need  is really great.  Lori Wilson  Sechelt  Little did we know four years  ago when we responded to the  urgent cries for help with  eyeglass programs that the need  was actually so great. We are into our fourth year of projects in  Mexico and have just completed  the first of on-going programs  in Haiti and. Jamaica. In  Jamaica we work in conjunc  tion   with   the   Lions   Clubs  throughout the island.  We urgently need your heip  in the collection of 100,000 pairs  of eyeglasses. Statscan just collected 2,400 pairs in their offices  across Canada; Air Canada  employees keep mailing glasses  in, CP Air retired employees are  also helping as well as churches,  schools, and service clubs. But  we must keep them coming.  Please channel our needs to all  Canadians within your realm of  contact.  Thousands of hours go into  determining the prescription of  the glasses donated, numbering  each glass and storing them for  quick selection once our voluntary optometrists and opticians  are in the field.  Words can't describe the joy  and elation as each recipient  discovers that he or she can now  see clearly. We've fitted  teenagers with high prescription  glasses who never had a pair of  glasses before. Elderly ladies  who can no longer thread a needle radiate their appreciation  that now they can sew again.  Our other projects in health,  nutrition, education,  agriculture, reforestation, etc.  are significant but recycled  eyeglasses bring instant satisfaction. We feel privileged to bring  this service to thousands of people.  We can only do it with your  help.  Kenneth G. Davis  Canadian Foundation for  World Development  Willowdale, Ontario  Toxic -wastes a concern  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following was received for  publication.  The Honourable  Donald Mazankowski  Dear Mr. Minister:  Serious concern has been expressed by many people in the  Comox-Powell River riding  about the government of  Canada allowing the U.S. to  transport highly toxic waste  material from Alaska to the  southern U.S. within Canadian  waters through the inside  passage.  There is also serious concern  about the U.S. aircraft flying  toxic wastes from Alaska to the  state of Washington over Canadian territory.  I would urge you to develop  regulations that would prohibit  the transport of U.S. toxic  waste through Canadian waters  or Canadian airspace where  there is a real danger of an accident and disposal of PCBs or  other highly toxic material in  Canada.  In addition, the government  of Canada should attempt to  establish an international  understanding with the U.S. on  the handling of toxic material.  This material is extremely  dangerous and should be  disposed of in Alaska.  1 would appreciate receiving a  description of what action the  government is taking to prevent  U.S. toxic wastes from being  transported through Canada.  Yours truly,  Raymond Skelly, MP  Comox - Powell River  Note: Citizens who wish to support Mr. Skelly's request should  write postage free to:  The Honourable Donald  Mazankowski, Minister of  Transport, or The Honourable  Suzanne Blais-Grenier, Minister  of the Environment, House of  Commons, The Parliament  Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario,  K1A 0A6.  Sparacino answered  When you want economy  ...Skookum Delivers  Editor:  I cannot sit back and accept  the unfair and biased criticism  of Mr. Jbseph Sparacino in  your October 29 issue of the  Coast NewsM  He accuses Mr. Reagan of  being a draft dodger and a  coward with having the mentality of one with street corner  breeding as well as being  dangerous as Hitler.  I will not 'defend Mr.  Reagan's policies as I do not  agree with all of them, but I  would question Mr. Sparacino's  qualification to judge or  criticize him in this way.  Grenada was invaded to  displace the Cubans (USSR  puppets) and is now going to  have its own free elections. It  seems strange that the only people unhappy with this invasion  are the Cubans and a few vocal  Canadians.  I have never seen a letter to  the editor of yours with regard  to, as you would put it, the rape  ^f Afghanistan by the USSR:'  You claim the fortification of  the White House is in place to  protect the president from his  own people. I believe you are insulting the average American  you are trying to impress. 1  think you should wake up and  smell the coffee sir, the terrorists are being organized and  funded by the USSR as is proving out with the attempted  assassination of the Pope.  Finally with regard to mentality, if you are serious you  should thank God that the US  has the nuclear power to deter  the Holocaust you fear, if not,  you must be of the mentality of  better Red than anything.  V.H. Belland  Garden Bay, B.C.  vtQ&m-pfrQ  Lower drinking age  ���?:*���  ': '"**X^��'   J^^S^w^  Mark Guignard says...  SKOOKUM AUTO continues to keep  overhead low and give you quality  service.  SKOOKUM JACK says...  It's time you were SKOOKUMIZED!  LOW PRICES GOOD VALUE  FULL MECHANICAL SERVICING AT D & D GULF  xZ^  1976 FORD COURIER  With near new aluminum canopy', 4  cyl.. automatic, radio, radial tires,  new brakes, new muffler, body &  power train in good condition.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $3295  TRADES WELCOME  TRADES WELCOME  1978 AUSTIN 'MINI 1000'  Super economy commuter. 4 cyl., 4  spd. manual, radio, radial tires,  Cooper 5 steering wheel. Finished in  white with tan interior.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $2695  ��*-   -j  1976 HONDA CIVIC  4 cyl., 4 spd., with radio, radial  tires, body excellent, lots of get up  and go. Finished in metallic blue.  SKOOKUM DEAL        $2895  "SUPER REDUCTION"  On 21 ft. Vanguard with GMC  chassis. Only 47,500 miles. Fully  equipped and functioning well.  SUPER SKOOKUM   $10,950  SKOOKUM AUTO  ...The fast growing little dealer!  Hotline 885-7512 Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Editor:  On behalf of the British Columbia Medical Association, I  congratulate and commend  Deputy Speaker Bruce Strachan  for sponsoring a private  member's bill to raise the legal  drinking age in B.C. to 21.  We in British Columbia are  failing in our responsibilty to  structure systems that prevent  people from killing themselves  and others in motor vehicle accidents.  In 1970, the B.C. government  lowered the drinking age from  21 to 19. As a result, our young  people are killing themselves  and others in alcohol-related accidents on our roads and  highways more than ever  before.  The statistics are staggering:  Adolescent drivers hold seven  per cent of drivers' licenses in  B.C., but account for four  times as many highway fatalities  (23 per cent) as other drivers.  Fifty-eight per cent of accidents involving drivers under  the age of 20 are alcohol-related  and 87 per cent occur at night.  U.S. states that have re-raised  their drinking ages show an  average drop in night-time  fatalities of 28 per cent. Projecting this onto B.C.'s annual  death and injury toll means a  possible saving of many lives  and the averting of hundreds of  tragedies.  Raising the drinking age to 21  became official BCMA policy in  1983   and  I  can  assure  Mr.  Strachan of the complete support of the doctors of this province when he takes his bill  before the legislative assembly.  Gerry Stewart, M.D.  President  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter, addressed to  the chairman of the regional  board, was received for publication.  Dear Mr. Gurney,  Thank you for your letter of  September 27. As we stated, our  goal is to establish an animal  control centre. To that end, the  Gibsons pound (which lies  within the regional district's  juriscition) could be utilized as a  central facility. Gibsons council has indicated a willingness to  negotiate with the SCRD. An  animal control bylaw should be  enacted and enforced with  license fees payable to the  regional district (defraying some  of the expense). Cost informa-  tionjincluding suggested reduced fees to owners of spayed or  neutered pets) has been supplied  to Director McRae and Jardine.  We suggest the Gibsons animal  control officer could randomly  patrol areas of the district. A  regional district employee  should be responsible to deliver  nuisance animals to the Gibsons  pound when the Gibsons office  is unavailable. Injured animals  should be delivered to the  nearest vet.  With permission from the executive director of the B.C.  SPCA, we will co-operate with  any form of animal control.  Our proposals are: 1. to provide volunteer assistance for  animals should an adequate  shelter be provided, 2. our inspectors will investigate cruelty  complaints, 3. we will'supply  an SPCA phone number to  assist the public, 4. our society  will be responsible for the  handling and cost of euthanasia  for impounded and unplaceable  animals, 5. our society (with  the help of the public) would  handle after hour emergencies.  Gordon Pollock  Corresponding Secretary  Sunshine Coast SPCA  COAST  NgWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Taylor's  until noon Saturday  ���A Fr-I��r>dly P��oplO Plac  ,��=*���"��-  \%-**^-  Open  House  FRI. NOV. 9IH 7-9 PM  Join us Friday evening \  as we demonstrate the       \  versatile KAY PRO 2 I  system. j  Coffee ft lea  will be provided.   f\  Ask about the latest  OUR STAR  System Discount!. ,-.  Systems  Sale!  KAY PRO 8  With letter quality 13"  printer, includes Word  Star, Calc Star, etc.  $8888  ARROW  Keyboard, disc drive, and  monitor.  $1199  ^  c  x  centre*  COWRIE STREET  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-8000  We Match Regular Listed  Vancouver Prices  J  Good News  at  GOOD  TIMES  areHpiF*  Now open  Mondays 9 - 5 p.m.  Friday evenings  till 7 p.m.  Check out our  regular prices.  ��fp Zs       f$ OlJPerms,N  Haircuts        Cut included  Drop in and see Wayne,  Laura, Sheila & Colleen  "The best little Hair House in Gibsons  886-2121  <*$&/    SERVICE  *��*WXOOLING SYSTEM TUNE-UP  LET OUR.SERVICE SHOP GIVE YOUR COOLING  SYSTEM A COMPLETE CHECK UP/TUNE UP.  We Will: POWER FLUSH All For^ A 95  ��� Pressure test the complete system ^BT mm�� anSeeL  (For leaks & seepage). * Check all hoses & adjust belts. (4 litres)  ��� Drain flush & refill to OEM specifications with factory approved products  OR - Do it yourself with these  factory approved cooling system  cleaning & conditioning  products.  PERHPRMANCE PUS  CHEMICALS  Mntoi craft  ��� KCtio* vm M��  MotomaHBB  MP ft #  COOUNG SYSTEM CLEANER  AND CONDITIONING KTT  4.35    +  3.75   +   3.75   = 11.85  Available Individually or in Kit Form  mmnmpmsx  MDL 6936 Coast News, November 5,1984  Art Frewin, assisted by daughter Lois and watched by wife Christina, directs the launching of the yacht  "Kristina" at Gibsons wharf. Art has spent two years rebuilding the "Kristina" from the original  "Thunderbird" shell. -NevHieconWayphoto  George in Gibsons  Elphie grads doing well  by George Cooper  ELPHIE GRADS  Shirley Read, who was  awarded the Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Bursary last June in  Elphie, is now a student at UBC  ih Arts. Shirley looks forward  to entering Commerce next year  and to major in marketing. This  year she is taking math,  English, psychology, economics, and drama. Shirley's  mother who is nursing supervisor in the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit got her nursing  degree at UBC.  John Neufeld, winner of a  Ron McSavenay Memorial Bursary at last June's Elphinstone  secondary graduation, is enrolled in the scientific computer  technology course at Cap College in North Vancouver. Sister  Lyn is just completing a course  jjt Kwantlen college in Richmond in child care in the home.  This course is known as "Nanny" training.  ��� Ron  McSaveney,  a tireless  community worker in Roberts  Creek, is especially remembered  By Mrs. Neufeld as the salesman  who found her the family home  on   Gower   Point   Road.   "It  made   John's   bursary   very  meaningful to us," she said.  CANDIDATES  :. Four candidates seek the two  aldermanic  seats  on  Gibsons  town council this November 17.  . Jack Marshall has five years  experience  as   Gibsons  alderman. After service in WWII  Jack came to Gibsons and with  his brother took over a hardware business in Gibsons. Later  Jack continued in the plumbing  business only to the present day.  Norm Peterson has lived all  his life in Gibsons. He went to  school   in   the   building   now  housing the alternate school and  district   resource   centre   at  Highway 101 and School Road.  jVorm worked for 18 years in  the Port Mellon pulp mill until  he joined a Gibsons real estate  firm as salesman in 1971. He  has continued in this business  and in 1981 set up his own agency. Norm has been a member of  the Kinsmen club for 29 years,  and was chairman of the local  library for six.  ; John Reynolds came to Gibsons in 1982 and set up the  barge company, Tangent. Enterprises. John is also an electrical  contractor in Gibsons. John is a  qualified commercial diver and  was the proprietor of the Dive  Shop in Vancouver from 1980  until he came to Gibsons. John  came to the Coast from Toronto.  Kenneth Michael lives in,.  Granthams with his wife and  child, they expect another in  January. Kenneth is employed  with the B.C. Ferries in  Langdale. Kenneth is presently  instructing an Industrial First  Aid course in Gibsons. Among  his many first aid qualifications,  Kenneth holds the rare double  "A"   certificate  in   industrial  first aid. He puts all this to use  as a member of the Gibsons and  District Ambulance Service.  KUDOS  Laurel wreaths to each  member of the cast of Gaslight  and the producer and stage  crew. Suspenseful entertainment done with zest. Gordon  Wilson sustained the pace  masterfully though stridently,  Nest Lewis kept us pop-eyed  with suspense, and Mary Livingstone portrayed the browbeaten wife with a delicate  touch. More please.  Irene Ludlam's craft crew has  kinds of goodies which will be  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Food Fair, from 2 to 4 p.m. in  Sechelt Scenario  been busy for months making all  available this Saturday at Sechelt  Auxiliary's Christmas Bazaar and  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Hospital bazaar  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch's big  bazaar will be held this year in  the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on Saturday,  November 10, 2 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Admission, which includes a  proper tea party, is one dollar.  Featured this year will be many  craft items, plus the usual baking and Christmas gift jellies  BAKE SALE FOR  ST.HILDA'S  The good cooks of St.  Hilda's Church Women's group  will offer their baking goodies  on Thursday, November 8, starting at 10 a.m. in The Trail Bay  news  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  GHeeoj mm?  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  Mall, Sechelt.  Proceeds  go  to  the  church" building fund.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  SPEAKER  The November meeting of  the Sechelt Garden Club will  feature Ted Peters, who has  been in Britain and Europe for  the past year spending his extra  time taking pictures of flowers.  He will share his slides of  flowers after the meeting on  Wednesday, November 7 at St.  Hilda's Church Hall, starting at  7:30 p.m. Visitors are welcome.  SIXTH JURIED SHOW  Gordon Smith, the juror for ���  the Sixth Sunshine Coast Annual Juried Show, gave excellent critiques to the many ar-  tistsvvyho presented their works  for exactly that reason. Monday, October 22 he started off  with a general talk of art and  framing then progressed to  demonstrating from the works  at hand where they were on the  right track and what they needed to do to improve.  The show is there at the Arts  Centre until November 11. His  discerning eye found some merit  in those chosen to be hung but  also their drawbacks  THANKS TO  JACKSON BROS;  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  are now the proud owners of a  photo-copier courtesy of  Jackson Bros. Logging Company, who not only gave them  the machine but $200 worth of  paper to go with it.  The gift shop run by the auxiliary in the hospital has been  open every day including Saturday and Sunday and will continue to be open all week  through the winter.  There is a need for players of  instruments^ singers, etc. Activity aide Lil Peters would like to  put on some mini concerts for  the EC unit.  ^M^fMMS^MmMM^M  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  I wonder how many of you  have seen Sella Karsten on  television recently. Selia, .appearing on a show called  '���Parenting", is a natural for  television and especially on a  show designed to reach  children.  Gf course, Selia's Ensemble  Theatre plays reached all of us  who saw them but I could not  help but notice how the children  behaved. From running wild  around the hall, doing  calisthenics or whatever, they,  suddenly, ran quietly to their  places and sat down without being told as the play was about to  begin.  It seemed unbelievable that  this could happen for I know  some of those children and they  do not behave like that at home.  Selia has beautiful hands  which expressively demonstrate  creative projects for children.  She is a born entertainer and  teacher and loves to do both.  Perhaps not everyone knows  that Selia Karsten was a prime  mover in bringing "Theatresports" to the Sunshine Coast,  and 1 do wish her well.  WINNER  The winner at the recent Miss  Sea Cavalcade lottery draw was  C. Harrison who has received  $400. Many thanks to those  who participated.  WARNING  There has been a warning  given about��a batch of marmalade. I am not certain if any  has been distributed on the Sunshine Coast but some people  buy groceries in town. Please  check your shelves for  "Sheriff's Seville" and "Good  Morning" marmalade with the  numbers 4411 A, 4412A and:  4413A as they have been found  to contain broken glass. x < &  Please return them to yoii��  grocer for a refund if you hay(&;  them. The numbers indicate th^  dates on which the batch wa&  packed, August 11, te'and 13$  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etcM  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 888-1311  ^    - -' We also buy used building materials         Steam  Cleaning  Carpets & Upholstery/  Call us for  * Window coverings  * Floor coverings  * Wallpaper  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  "*,  in!   r,,bso���  886-7112  -��S&!!��  LlEs  0UIL  O^  pft/l  ptf  frefc  V.QC&  \\��*  G"\&s  p<*9'  da    f  Ki  N  ^  fr  L ���  /  VI  DO-IT-YOURSELF  SUSPENDED CEILING SYSTEM  AND  12" x 12" CEILING TILE INSTALLATION  Come and let our representative Gordon Pool show you how  easy it is to install new ceilings in basements, rec rooms,  shops, etc.  ^M>1  '--\   C ,  \ w-VC.v-  AtiS��  imOLA^I^BM^G^  :x*x.m'^rxx "MBPWia^^r^mnkf&rW^^^ -^-v ���  -' m;"  M-MM';"MM.M   -v ; ' "V.." ViMMMM. >M ,'>,-M- O-.k-M, XX- - -mM^^^s^M^M    ** O* W$��  Hrfi-'M "<--'- ���* j���>:,-. ��M^is*^^8Mp^^fc^^;^v^,^H'*v^^^  ^nx4mP$  Gibsons 8S6-B141  Sechelt 885-7121  P'j'XXv X\,.  OPEN Mon-Sal 8 im - 5 pm'  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Tall Froo) 688 6814  SUPPL  V>j��  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, November 5,1984  Cedar Grove School was closed for half a day last Thursday when  this tree took out the power lines on Chaster Road���a Hallowe'en  trick or treat, depending on your age! -j. Fred Duncan photo  Roberts Greek  Poppies help  ���; by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  *, This coming Sunday is  Remembrance Day arid a service will be held at the Roberts  Creek Legion, starting approximately 10:45 a.m. (earlier if the  parade is as quick as it was last  year). Everyone is welcome to  attend the ceremony. The bar  will be open that' afternoon.  Something a lot of people  don't realize about the Remembrance Day poppies is that the  proceeds stay right here in  Roberts Creek to help out local  \5eterans when they need it.  "��hus if you give generously to  the boxes in Roberts Creek you  know you're helping out somebody in the community, not just  sfrme anonymous fund in Ottawa.  I Probably more people mentioned that they had not received their two poppies in the letter  recently sent to Legion members  tjrian would have otherwise  thken any notice of the letter. It  vjjjas an honest mistake (it's just  sjd hard to get good help these  days) and anybody wanting  floppies does NOT have to file a  fprmal grievance. There are lots  of poppies at the branch.  FIREWORKS  SPECTACULAR  I The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Ijire Department put on a spectacular fireworks display for  oyer a thousand people on  Hallowe'en. The show lasted 20  rfjunutes, starting with a ghost  rpaterializing out of the trees  ajpd ending with a glorious  vfaterfall.  | The firemen would like to express their appreciation to  Elphinstone Recreation Group,  <|ibsons Building Supplies,  Roberts Creek Legion, the  bingo kitchen ladies, Seaview  I^arket, and the people who  made donations at the store and  tie Legion, for their financial  contribution to the display.  ��� * thanks also to the Masonic  Hall for the use of their parking  l<jt, the department of highways  fpr the traffic barriers, and the  g,blf course for the use of the  grounds.  j And, of course, thanks to the  firemen for all their work setting off the display, directing  traffic, to allow pedestrians to  walk in safety, and cleaning up  tne mess left by the crowd.  LATIN AMERICAN  NIGHT CANCELLED  . The Latin American band,  Sabia, scheduled to play  Roberts Creek Hall November 7  hjas been cancelled. A Latin  American Fiesta with a Chilean  group will be scheduled for late  November. Watch for details.  BEAT IT  ; "Beat It" down to the  school, Seaview Market, or the  Gibsons Trading Company to  biiy your tickets on the Michael  Jackson raffle. The Roberts  Greek grade ones are raffling  off two good seats for the first  concert for $1.50. The draw is  this Friday.  TEENS STARTING  The Tuesday Teen Nights are  starting up again at the Roberts  Creek Legion tomorrow,  November 6, at 6:30. Roberts  Creek kids 12 and up have the  opportunity to get together for  games, ping pong, pool, dancing, and visiting with good  parental supervision but  minimal interference.  Any parents interested in  helping please phone Pam  Lumsden at 885-3522.  The Teen Night proved very  successful last winter and provides an example other communities could follow. The kids  showed their appreciation last  Wednesday by cleaning up the  grounds and sprucing up the  cenotaph at the Legion for  Remembrance Day. Many  . thanks to those who turned out.  CARDS STARTING  People were eager so Thursday Card Night started last  week at the Roberts Creek  Legion. Most people came to  play cribbage but sometimes  there's enough for bridge too.  The downstairs is available  for pool players and the bar is  open. Everybody is welcome,  including non-members. Crib  starts at 8 p.m. sharp, so get  there before then.  CHRISTMAS RAFFLE  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Auxiliary is holding a  Christmas draw for a crocheted  tablecloth, tape recorder, lady's  sweater, and children's sweater.  Tickets are 50 cents or three for  $1 from L.A. members,  Seaview Market, or the Legion  bar. Draw date is December 15.  ST. AIDAN'S SALE  A reminder that Regal cards"  and Pakistan embroideries are  on sale at St. Aidan's Hall  Saturdays from 11 until mid-  afternoon until Christmas.  LETTERS REQUIRED  Community groups wishing  contributions from the Roberts  Creek Legion should make their  requests in writing now. The  Legion makes its donations all  at one time from the proceeds  of the Thursday night bingo.  Since bingo is now over the  yearly allocation of funds will  be made in the next month or  so.  Hunters  beware  The ministry of environment  has reminded hunters to  carefully check out targets so  they will not shoot big game  animals fitted with radio collars. In addition to the value of  the collars and transmitters���about $300 each���the  animals themselves represent a  substantial investment of  research dollars.  This two-car accident at Granthams in Thursday's rain and slush  sent one person to St. Mary's Hospital with severe injuries.  ���Dianne Evans photo  QUALITY MEATS  Canada Grade  Beef ��� Bone In  standing rib roast  kg  On 9*1   ih. fcl5f5J  Utility Grade ��� Frozen _f*      wm _f�� _m       A #fe  cornish game hens      ��,o. 10 ��. 1 .D9  Vz PRICE SALE  Previously Frozen  Bulk  beef sausage  kg 2.40 it. 1.09  By The Piece By The Piece  side bacon ling cod  ^3.06 ib. 1-39 ^ 1.88 ib. .85  Canada #1 - B.C.  Canada #1 ��� B.C.  beets kg.to * .33   turnips  kg  lb.  "Xs&'t&X �� '! "j^'^-^fcM   ^.v *t-j!.|  California - Canada #t  red emperofM TO   --   -  grapes    *g 1.74 ,b. .79yams  California ��� Premium  kg  Ib.  California - Canada Fancy Canada #7 - Idaho or Oregon  granny smith sweet spanislu  apples    xg 1.3u ib. .39   type onions*9.64 ��,. .29  M  iii^y*<A  -"?���->-->?>!  Foremost  Caesar's  ice n _ft caesar  cream 2^2.29 cocktail  Imperial   1.36 litre   I nil21  All Flavours    Campbell's ��� Soup  ZTrnorlr^ 2   78   Cfeaill Of GhlCkeil or  margarine i.36kg**mi t* ����  York ��� Concentrate Chicken HOOCHe    2/ ��� 89  284 ml  orange or *  ^0 pamper o/i un  apple juice     355 mi 1.151 cat food    wgmQf I.UU  All Varieties  Super Valu  plastic  garbage bagstos .98  Ragu  spaghetti  sauce  398ml mil  4 Varieties  Country Harvest  crackers. ...250 gm .79  6 Varieties  Robin Hood  pudding   250 gm .  All Varieties Coast News, Novembers, 1984  JEqlllii^ll^l^  1 Poppy sellers from Legion Branch 112 (Madeira Park) braved wild and "fowl" weather to receive dona-  ' tions last week, and even this duck decided a hand-out from Peter Grabenhof of the IGA was better than  hunting for dinner in choppy seas and strolled over to try his luck. -j*ne moousi photo  Pender People 'ri Places  One 'phone system needed  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  ; CONTINUING EDUCATION  I    Ricky Moss, co-ordinator for  , Continuing Education phoned  ',the   other   day   to   say .that  although  their  base  is  being  moved to Gibsons, residents in  Pender and Egmont will still be  ���Jable to reach them at an 885  ^number. Should you need it the  ��new number is 885-7871.  "TELEPHONE GRIPE  * Why can't B.C. Ferries and  *the Twilight Theatre do the  ���same as Continuing Education?  JI don't even understand why the  'whole Sunshine Coast is not one  Complete telephone zone, unless  they're just soaking us for more  *money because we don't com-  'plain. This is absurd. This is not  a reflection on our fine local  ^service but rather I'm expressing  ^dissatisfaction with an area  p-tolicy. Maybe we need to complain.  "POPPY TIME  j It's poppy time once again.  ^Members of Legion Branch  m 12 will be at the Madeira Park  ^Shopping Centre November 2  ko 10 to collect donations. Also,  Collection boxes are now at  Jmost stores and various other  Outlets.  5�� The. poppy fund is:,a public,  .trust fund and last year the  ��� j Legion spent $600 on authoriz-  jed purposes. Mostly that is  ; helping needy veterans and  iveterans' widows. Be generous  iand wear a poppy, lest we forget  iwhat can happen and what did  ^happen.  1 Remembrance Day Services  'will be held at the cenotaph on  !the Legion grounds at 10:30  la.m. Sunday, November 11.  lEveryohe is invited to attend.  TOY COLLECTION  ��� Damaged; broken or tired  toys may be dropped off at the  Hayestack in Madeira Park or  the Pender Harbour Auto  Court in Garden Bay. The toys  .Will be repaired!' cleaned upland  delivered to ministry of human  Resources and volunteer coitit  munity services for preM  phristmas distribution' to needy  families on the Coast. You can  be sure that your help will ease  some parents' minds and make  Christmas  a  bit   brighter  for  their children. For more information or to volunteer repair  help, call 883-2244.  FITNESS DRAW  The results are in from the  great Fitness Draw held at the  Pender Aquatic and Fitness,  Centre. Fran Cattermore won a  facial by Joy; Simone Chappell,  a haircut at Supershape; Crystal  White a Cactus Flower gift certificate and Wilma Thompson,  leotards from Trail Bay Sports.  It's still not too late to sign up  for fitness at the pool, Monday  and Friday evenings, or at  Madeira Park elementary,  Tuesday and Thursday evenings  with Mokey.  THANK YOUS  My back yard is calming  down again after extensive  drain-field shenanigans. For a  while it looked like the trenches  of World War I. I'd like to  thank Ray Hansen for a fast efficient job and for his extra  generosity, also Steve for patient   and   resourceful   back-  In Sechelt  hoeing. Al Vannee helped give  me a steady porch that one  can't fall through and Fred  Duthie has all sewage going the  right way. One last person to  thank is Harry Morris-Reade  who encouraged and helped me  all along the way. While he  wanted it done correctly he also  showed me which hoops to  jump through and how, so we  could get the darn thing done!  Now   a   little   time,   some  plants,  a season change and  maybe a lottery will complete  the job.  ELECTIONS  School trustee elections are  coming up soon for Area A  (and other areas). In our area  incumbent Marlene Hillhouse  will rerun and lawyer Donald  Fairweather will challenge. An  all candidates meeting is  scheduled for Wednesday,  November 14. at 7 p.m. at  Sechelt elementary school. Plan  to attend so that you can make  a responsible choice.  vie  ..ft  GRAHAM CRAIG  Incumbent Sechelt Alderman  Graham   Craig   is   seeking  another term in office "running  on   my   record, and, nothing  else". Asalderman, Mr. Craig  X has served oft committees for  the library, airport, PEP, area-;  and public works, and he is also  a trustee of St: Mary's Hospital >  ^Society  and president of the  Sunshine Coast Health Foundation. >  There are a number of areas  which Craig feels council must  WARREN McKIBBIIN  \<:<:or\T\\T  *  McKibbin  Accounting  Services  Ltd.  Specializing  Tilx Returns. T  n Small Husiness Financial Statements,  tx Advice anil Estates at Reasonable Cost.  tt8.->-lth6  M'.''��i'a-6i'"7  .'$r��l Floor Trrrilii Sij.  Box 823  Swhrlt. B.C.  VON .JAO  Notice Board  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 886-2622 or 886-7817  St. Bartholomews  Solidarity Coalition A.G.M. Thursday, November 8, 7:30 p.m.  Hall. Election of officers. Al! supporters welcome.  Elphinstone Scottish Country Dancers meet every Wed. & Friday evening at  the United Church Hall from 8 till 10 p.m. For more info call 886-7378.  Navy League Cadets meet Tuesdays at the United Church Hall, lower Gibsons  from 7 to 9 p.m.  Sea Cadets recruiting at Roberts Creek elementary school on Wednesdays  from 6 to 8 p.m.  J'A)  deal With in the near future. "I  am aware that we must mount a  fairly extensive road rebuilding  and paving program," he said,  "and numerous drainage pro,-  blems must be solved. I am  aghast at our open ditches.''  Mr. Craig also wants to break  down the corners of curbs to accommodate wheelchairs, so  their users will have more  freedom of movement within  the village.  '���M.'v.'l would like to do more for  the arena, within reason," he  continued, "perhaps increasing  the seating capacity from the  present 250 by another 150, and  I would love to arrange a  ���transportation system for the  arena. With the new concrete  floor ^making the building  available for summer programs,  the arena is a real public recreational opportunity."  Doing something with the  waterfront is important for the  village, feels Mr. Craig, and he  is looking deeply into the  seawall proposals.  An issue which may face  Sechelt in the future is its  amalgamation with neighbouring regional areas, and Mr.  Craig is "neither pro nor con at  this time. I have a lack of information on the benefits or  demerits of such a change, and  a study would have to be done  to determine the effects on the  village."  Mr. Craig is spearheading the  printing of a monthly newsletter  for residents to bring to taxpayers' attention routine matters concerning the village with  which council has to deal. One  of those matters is revenue for  the village and the levying of  taxes. "People might have to  pay a few more dollars in taxes  next year," he warned.  Mr. Craig, 69, and his wife  Hazel have lived in West Sechelt  for ten years. Currently a  notary public, Mr. Craig has  also been a real estate agent and  was a flight lieutenant in the air-  force for 25 years. He has one  son.  Please turn to page 7  /������'���prop-o,'iK-.:.'..u'r':;--;:'  m MCO^ST^NEWS'M  cutssiFmbs  M;/MmM:..a'M'--- ���.'������"���������  ;'MBpoik^^A;.Stjiiff:;  ":,'"   in .jSecrieH-M  ��� un.*?lnoon. Saturday.;  '.'.A/Prl.entfly.PicipiW pla'cV'  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  MEAT DRAW STARTS  Yes folks, the Egmont Community club will have meat  draws now that the blah  weather is here again. This is a  family day at the Backeddy, bring the kids, granny and Uncle  Dan who doesn't get out very  often because he can't drive,  because.. .because...  Anyway he'll get his licence  back in three months.  Sunday, November 11 is the  first meat draw day. Be at the  Backeddy about 2:30 to buy  tickets as the first draw is at 3  p.m., and every 20 minutes  after that. See you Sunday.  HALLOWE'EN  Community Hallowe'en fun  week is over for another year.  First there was the Hallowe'en  dance which was a success, so  many good costumes I thought  we should have eight first  prizes. The music by Whyte  Feather was good, the profit,  better than last year. Thanks to  the volunteers, Jack, Gene,  Suzy, Cathy, Wayne, and Brian  who organize and work the  dances and the donations from  the Backeddy, Wigwam Campsite and Mary and Jack  Williams the local fishbuyers.  The school children decorated the hall with Hallowe'en  witches, bats, spiders, pumpkins and paper chains for the  dance and for the community  Hallowe'en celebration on October 31.  The Backeddy had a children's costume party and parade  on Sunday afternoon; Lisa  O'Neill dressed as a Christmas  tree won first prize. There were  many good Hallowe'en costumes this year.  Other winners at the  Hallowe'en parties were Tyler  Silvey, Erin Fearn, Kristina  Medwayock, Jaccie Joseph and  a couple of others whose names  I didn't get.  HAPPY NOVEMBER  BIRTHDAYS  Nichole Vaughan, Elaine  Griffith,' May Silvey, -Vi Berntzen, Evie Andrews, Cosmo,  Tamaya and Willie' Garcia and  Edie where ever you are.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Taylor's  in Garden Bay  until noon Saturday  A  Friendly  PooplB  PUc  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  m  Pender Harbour  883-9111  1 \<^XM��'X  Di(esel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy101' 883-2616  Madeira Park .  ******  **** ��� V  XWtoiXMl&X^^  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  3xf-  3����     Gnu pvUishttt,phoio  5K 7-   5���� X3 rof yoarcMoicc      ,  &</0- &����       7rem-the> contect sheets   r~T-? ��� 'jr^::' :'" rr *"> t*-  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual  INGO  Saturday, Dec. 1st, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m.     a  Tickets: $5.00 each ^ *>jv$ie ^  Includes 3 cards V*     Y< rv(\��  Extra cards $1.00 each  "BONANZA"  Ken Michael wants to...  ��� Maintain EMPLOYMENT Levels  D Improve TRANSPORTATION  D Provide BOAT-LAUNCH  ���and is FOR���  D REGIONAL DIST. Cooperation  D COMMUNITY CENTER  Q  PEACE INITIATIVE  For Gibsons Alderman  VOTE���NOV. 17���VOTE  Ken Michael  "I will welcome the opportunity to  discuss my platform with  groups/individuals." Just call:  886-9478 or 886-8484  Advance Poll ��� Nov. 9 ��� Municipal Hall  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a legal problem but aren't  sure, if you need legal advice but don't know where to look, if you need a lawyer but don't  know one���the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's simple and inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Laywer Referral Service, Vancouver 687-3221.  DIAL��A��LAW: for free general legal information on 125 different topics, phone toll-free  112-800-972-0956.  Public services sponsored by the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar Association and funded by the  Law Foundation of B.C.  NOTICE OF POLL  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Public notice is given to the electors of the Municipality that  a poll is necessary at the election now pending, and that the  persons nominated as candidates at the election, for whom  votes will be received, are:  Surname       Other Names   Office     Term of      Residential  Office Address  John C. Alderman two years 1773 Glen Road  Kenneth C.      Alderman two years Granthams Lndg.  Norman Leroy Alderman two years Fairmont Road  John S. Alderman two years Highway 101  MARSHALL  MICHAEL  PETERSON  REYNOLDS  Occupation  Retired  Seaman  Real Estate Sales  Marine Services  j  l  G  The Advance Poll will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Friday, November 9, 1984,  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.  POLL DAY will be opened at the Marine Room, 1470 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Saturday, November 17, 1984, between the hours  of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 30th day of October, 1984.  Lenora I. Inglis  RETURNING OFFICER  i Coast News, Novembers, 1984  "* *    . " Xh      "  JACK MARSHALL  |t I am primarily interested in  t|eeing that Gibsons is a com-  \ fortable place to reside, and that  !|ax money is well and carefully  'fpent.  ���*-��� In my committee work as  aldernian in the past three years  Fhave been involved with water  and sewer particularly. 1 think it  best for Gibsons to remain independent in its water service  until the town is assured that in  any consideration of joining a  larger water district that the  quality, quantity, and cost at  least will remain the same, or be  even better.  I see expansion of the sewer  only to serve the needs of the  town itself. The air pollution  from the plant on Stewart Road  needs attention, and steps  should be- taken now to  eliminate this nuisance.  Where recreation facilities are  concerned, I take the stand that  any expenditure needs detailed  consideration before money is  laid out. I would look for plans  to be ready long before the town  council even considers spending  money on recreation. Then  when funds are. available  through surplus in the budget  for example, we don't. do  anything hastily conceived.  Our roads need attention  urgently. Since .the town now  has the frames for making curbs  and gutters, I would look forward to seeing this work undertaken, especially on roads like  School Road to avoid run-off  damage and nuisance.  I would certainly encourage  additional, amenities such as a  pharmacy to be added to our  lower Gibsons area as part of its  revitalization.  ,1��'   v As* '       *  ���    -^K     A ����. <"*"<  ;���;: NORM PETERSON  M;; Norm Peterson, life-long resident of the Sunshine Coast, is  Ihjjmning for an aldermanic position oh the Gibsons council.  Jl&lr. Peterson is a realtor with  !|;Pcbbles Realty, Gibsons, and as  ijfluch feels that he can bring a  ^'thorough knowledge of the area  Ho his position on council.  MI think I would be an  asset," said Mr. Peterson.. "We  need growth in Gibsons. I can  see the bay becoming more of  an area of commercial activity.  We do need the tourist industry,  because we haven't got a job  base here.  "You know, most people  think of real estate as a  derogatory thing, but I see it as  very positive. In my position 1  get to see how the community is  developing, what kind of  facilities people want and need.  Right now, with the Kiwanis  Home,' and the increasing  population of elderly people, 1  think we have to make Gibsons  a place for older people to enjoy. We have to develop areas,  down in lower Gibsons and up  above as well, where there are  places to walk and enjoy the  fresh air."  Mr. Peterson went on, "I  think I can help give a stable  government; I've been involved  in the community for a long  time, 29 years in Kinsmen, six  years as the chairman of the  Gibsons Library Association,  and I've belonged to most of the  other service clubs. I feel the  whole community should work  in harmony to find solutions  that are satisfactory to all.  "Our family has been involved in Gibsons for years. I guess  you could say that liking the  town runs in the family."  Mr. Peterson is married; he  and his wife, Joan have two  children, Erin and Jason.  Four vie in Sechelt  Continued from page 6  Jim Hopkins is running to fill  '& Sechelt aldermanic seat  tjjecause he's upset .about the  "^pathetic,  voting   patterns  Developing in the village.  We're getting too used to peo-  j-fle getting in by acclamation,"  me said. "It's about time  Smother hat or two got thrown  fertto the ring. And there's no  Sbint complaining about it  ffiiless you're willing to do  Something about it yourself."  U, A former businessman, Mr.  Hopkins has worked in varied  fields.   He operated tugboats,  nmning his own company  which employed 300 pepple,  built and ran feedmills, built  grain elevators, ran logging  operations, and developed the  first underwater tree snipper.  He was involved in developing  legislative changes in both the  forestry act and the grain act.  Since moving to the Sunshine  Coast 10 years ago he has been  "trying to live the retired life",  and finds it keeps him quite  busy.  Mr. Hopkins feels the seawall  proposal is an important one  r atid needs a lot "more study, including consideration pf a  breakwater and a launching  ramp, perhaps even a marina.  "There could be a lot of spinoff benefits from such a project," he said.  Amalgamation with areas B  and C "would have to be considered," although he hasn't  looked into the matter yet. He  suggests a public referendum be  held on the issue after expert advice and guidelines have been  received.  Mr. Hopkins feels "the  village seems to be going  backwards. There arc empty  storefronts; we need to make  the village attractive and encourage economic development." His suggestions to get  people working involve light  manufacturing, such as  developing a small feed mill to  serve both livestock and the  burgeoning fish farm market,  and encouraging more "value  added" products in the lumber  industry, such as turning two by  six's into siding hereon the  Coast rather than shipping the  lumber and jobs to the Fraser  Valley.  "We often talk about these  things; but we do little about  them," said Mr. Hopkins. "I  have time to devote to the  village and will do the best I  can. I know I have a lot of  reading and studying to do."  Mr. Hopkins, 58, and his  wi fe Grace live in Sechelt and  have two grown'daughters.  BILL FOREMAN  . Bill Foreman, 50, is running  fyr an aldermanic seat in  Sfecheli.. because "I feel I can  nftake a worthwhile contribution  to the community and the  Coast." Owner of Peninsula Insurance Agencies and a resident  of the Sunshine Coast for seven  years, Mr. Foreman says, "We  earn our livelihood here and I  would like to return something  to the community."  Mr. Foreman brings with him  16 years of experience managing  his own firm, and is a former  director of the Lions Club, a  director of the golf club, and  past president of the Life  Underwriters of New  Westminster.  He sees deporting the beaver  from the Sechelt Marsh as an  immediate issue for council to  deal with, and considers  drainage improvements, and  road and sidewalk improvements to be major areas of  concern. He hopes council will  move forward on the seawall  and also become involved in  promoting tourism to help the  local economy.  "I like to think we will have a  forward-looking council which  will do things to stimulate the  local economy, especially for  young people," he said.  "Council could help promote  local businesses, not necessarily  industries, things involving  tourism, for example. There are  things that could help that  aren't being done."  Mr. Foreman is married to  Judy, who works with him at  Peninsula Agencies, and has  one daughter, Robin.  ARTHUR SHAW  j* Forty-seven year old Arthur  Sjiaw is seeking election to both  trje school board of School  District #46 and the council of  t��e village of Sechelt. Shaw says  t^at he has done much study in  i/ariety of disciplines and has a  side range of job experiences  eluding working as logger,  acher, tug boat skipper, ac-  >untant, and commercial  |herman.  'He is a third generation  ���. ladian of British extraction,  5rn in Alberta but who moved  B.C. in 1938. Twice-married  }aw is the father of. seven  _|ildren, one boy and six girls.  |"Locally and nation-wide the  nf>st glaring social problem I  sefe is the low fertility rate; yet it  islonly a symptom of other  fJuIts: mechanization, male  chauvinism,   centralization   of  power,   fBfgiga=^ control,   and  schooling. We nee^r*"afcdjstinctly  Canadian approach torgpface,  the one we import from Uncle  Sam."  Shaw says that he "fifcally  decided that children were his  most important interest and 'by  1969 I knew the public school  system was not serving the interest of education'.  "By 1969," says Shaw I felt I  had exhausted all areas of study  and realized I would have to do  my own research."  If elected, Shaw says he  would strive to reduce the importance of both village council  and the school board by  eliminating some of their functions. He would press for decentralization and more authority  for mothers.  His concluding statement  says: "You can knock a man  down. You can hit him when  he's down, but you can't keep a  good man down."  Hartkys  j Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 - Noon  auto  body  - recommended by South'Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  * I.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  KENNETH MICHAEL  Kenneth Michael, running  for the position of alderman on  the Gibsons council, has lived at  Granthams Landing, since 1978.  Married, with a young son and  another child expected, Mr.  Michael works for the B.C.  Ferry Corporation.  Mr. Michael has been very  active in union affairs, and enjoys "putting the effort into  elected office", but has found  that the large amount of travell-  ,, ing required by this business has  ���:.<��� taken him away from home and  family for too long. Because he  wants to make a contribution to  the community, he has decided  to run for office in the town of  Gibsons.  Several issues are of concern  to Mr. Michael, one of the most  important being the transportation problem. "I feel we should  use as much pressure;as possible  to get ourselves a core schedule,  one that doesn't change from  year to year. Late night sailings  . are another must; I have a good  background in transportation  and can offer a lot of determination in this area," he said.  'Other issues include the  unemployment problem, "I  think we must expand our  economic base, arid do  everything we can to maintain  existing jobs and services," said  Mr. Michael in an interview  with the Coast News. "I feel we  have to keep working to get  what federal and provincial funding we can to help us improve  the lives of the people who live  here; then we can look to the  tourist and provide decent  facilities."  Co-operation between different levels of government is  seen as a must and Mr. Michael  summed up his views thus, "My  basic stand is for responsive and.  responsible government. The  emphasis is on responsibility;  those elected to local government should be very accountable to the electorate."  Mr. Michael has been a  volunteer with the Gibsons ambulance since 1979, and is also a  training officer. He has been  teaching St. John's courses for  the past six years and has also  given instruction to many local  volunteer groups in basic first  aid and CPR.  JOHN REYNOLDS  John Reynolds, 34, who is  running for election to Gibsons  council, has lived on the Sunshine Coast since December  1980, coming here from Vancouver, where he had lived since  1976. His interest in local  politics was sparked at marina  meetings, some 10 months ago,  and since then he has attended  most council and planning committee meetings to "see what's  going on".  As a barge-operator he is  concerned with marine cargo,  among other things, and sees  Gibsons' future linked to the  bay and the use of the resources  available. He is also a commercial diver and sees as a real  possibility the development of  the Gibsons area as "a sport-  diving centre.  "I. feel I can do well on coun  cil," he said in an interview, "1  certainly seem to be more interested than any other member  of the public in what goes on at  meetings. I'm frequently the only member of the community  _ present. I think there should be  $|!;a lot more public input in deci-  "v*\sion making; the public should  be better informed and more interested in things that may affect their lives directly.  "The council could benefit  XX from  having  someone  in  the  centre; I don't believe that local  politics should involve partisan  affiliations. As for the direction  the town, should take - we have  to look at the total concept of  .  revitalization of the downtown  area, including a good look at  the seawalk, and the possiblity  of eventually builing a conven  tion hotel, as has been discussed.  rm    an    under-employed  electrician, barge-operator and  commercial diver, I belong to  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department and I've got time  and energy to give to the job."  TO THE VOTER  IN GIBSONS  In order to be a good representative  on our town council, I must know what  concerns you. Please call me between  9 a.m. and noon today, Tuesday,  Thursday, Friday, or leave a message  any other time.  JOHN S. REYNOLDS  886-8344  Sunday, November 11th  Remembrance Day  ^REMEMBER*  THOSE WHO SERVED  $  /ZS,  ,?v��  ,* *  Formerly called Armistice Day,  November 11 commemorates the  anniversary of peace between the Allied  and Central powers, signed in 1918 in  France. The end of hostilities between  these two powerful opposing forces  marked the end of "the war to end all  wars" or "The Great War", as it was also  called. Many observe silent memorial at the  eleventh hour on this day.  Although a result of WWI, this special  day has become a time to honor all  those who so unselfishly served in our  nation's Armed Forces, those who risked  so much to preserve the high ideals and  future hopes of a Democratic World.  To. the men and women of the military,  whogive so much during war and peace,  we saiy "Thank You" and pray for the day  gjfebal cooperation reigns supreme.  The General Public and all organizations  are invited to participate in our service  this year.  '   Canvassing will be from  Nov. 1 - Nov. 10 only, this year.  Thank you for your support.  Remembrance Day  Assembly 10:45 a.m. at the Cenotaph Service 11:00 a.m  Gibsons Legion (Branch #109) Coast News, November 5,1984  The salmon were running at Angus Creek in Porpoise Bay Park this  weekend and there were lots of folks out to watch them struggle upstream. ���DianiM Evans pholo  Salmon are running  Yes, the chum salmon are  returning to spawn in Angus  Creek in Porpoise Bay Provincial Park, near Sechelt. Every  Saturday at 3 p.m., and every  Sunday at 10 a.m. and 2 p.m.  the park naturalist will lead a  free guided walk along the  creek.  The walks will be every  weekend  until  November 25,  1984.  Each walk will last about one  hour and will be held rain or  shine. Please meet at the  changehouse on the beach. If  any schools or organized groups  are interested in tours or talks  please call Leslie Pringle at the  park, 885-9019.  Don't dump - donate  In recent months the  Unemployment Action Centre  has received donations of goods  such as furniture, appliances,  tires, etc., which we have been  able to place in good homes.  We feel there is an increasing interest in this service, and would  like to extend it further in order  to help you and others.  If you have goods e.g.: rugs,  TV, ironing board, child's  carseat, tires, coffee table,  couch, even a' vehicle, which  you no longer have a need for  -think of the Action Centre as  an alternative to dumping.  If you have something you,  would like to donate or if you  need a certain item feel free to  call Ron at either 886-2425 or  886-2856. -       M  School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast) B.C.  Notice of Poll  Rural Area "A" (Regional District Area A & B) and  Rural Area "B" (Regional District Areas C, D, E, F,  and Bowen Island).  Public notice is hereby given to the electors pf  the School Attendance Zone above mentioned  that a poHhas become a necessity at the       M  electipn now .pending, and that I have granted  such poll, and, further, that the persons duly  nominated as candidates at the said electionforxx  whom only votes will be received are:  RURAL AREA "A" - one (1) to be elected  Name  Fairweather,  Donald E.  Term  1st Dec. 1986  Address   .  Occupation  ���:   P.O. Box 1280      Lawyer  Sechelt, B.C.  Hillhouse,'  Marlene J.  1st Dec. 1986-  Gunboat Bay        Sales '.  Madeira Park, Representative  BC.  Such poll will be opened on the 17th day of November 1984  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m?at:  Egmont Community School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  RURAL AREA "B" - one (1) to be elected  Bulmer,  1st Dec. 1986  R.R. 2  Social  Marie-Belle  Hanbury Rd.  Roberts Creek  B.C.  Worker  Tinham,  1st Dec. 1986  Melmore Rd.  Housewife  Patricia M.  Bowen Island  B.C.  Such poll will be opened on the 1.7th day of November1984  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at:  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Cedar Grove Elemetary School  Langdale Elementary School  Bowen Island Community School  .Notice of Advance Poll  Rural Area "A" and Rural Area "p" (Regional District Areas A,  B, C, D, E, F, and Bowen Island).1  An advance poll will be opened for the electors of the School  Attendance Zone above mentioned. Such poll will be opened  on the 0th day of November between the hours of 9:00 a.m.  and 4:00 p.m. at School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast) Board  Office, 1490 & Fletcher, Gibsons, B.C. and at the G.V.R.D.  office, 2294 W. 10th, Vancouver, B.C. "  The advance poll for electors on Bowen Island, B.C. will be  held at Bowen Island Community School between the hours of  9:00 a.m. and 4:00 p.m. on the 10th day of November 1984.;  Of which every person is hereby required to take notice and  ���,  govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 30th day of    .  October 1984.  Joan B. Rigby  Returning Officer  Hi^l^^^S^^^ft^S^MJl^  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  HALLOWEEN FUN:    -    , '  " Lots pf wdrd and wonderful  costumes were to be seen ib the  Halfmoon Bay area last Week.  First Of ail there vvas the well  attended dance at Welcome  Beach Hall on Saturday night  wWch was sponsored by the  Recreation Society. A record  must haver been set at this one  because; everyone was.. .in  costume. Qne which caused a  lot of laughs was when Dave  Lamb turned , up, as Little  Bopeep complete with five gals  all dressed as sheep.  then there was the party at  Halfmoon Bay School at which  all the wee ones plusi their kid  sisters and brothers were in  costume. Not only that���some  parents and the teachers added  to the fun by appearing as such  characters as Boy George, a  twenties flapper, and a couple  pf clowns.  There were all sorts of activities set up for the little ones  such as dunking for apples,  decorating cookies, making  pumpkin lanterns, and the most  weird and creepy item of the lot  was a box of "What witches are  made pf". When you put your  hand through a black cloth  opening you got to feel a witch's  ear, her eyeballs were in another  slot, some gooey cold'jelly stuff  was her blood, and the most  scary one of all was the one  which was her hand, which  grabbed on to you when you  put your hand inside. Who said  that kids didn't like to be  scared! They loved it.  Then on the big night there  was the most impressive  fireworks display from the  wharf, which was enjoyed by  the -whole neighbourhood  followed by the party at the  firehall where everyone got  goodies to eat and a warm-up at  the huge bonfire. Our thanks go  out tp the guys of the fire  department who do such a great  job every Hallowe'en.  From Davis  Bay and  Wilson Crk  by Jean Robinson, 88S-2954~  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION  TTie Community Association  meets at the hall op November  12 at 7:30 p.m.   Come and  discuss Myays to improve our  : haU^uch as cement slab and re-  :'���; tajning M#ajl In the basement,  panic   pars  and;Mdpors,   new  ;vMeachers   for   Whittaker  Playground, etc. What are your  ideas, what are our priorities?  Come on out folks, it's your  community hall.  THANKS FOR HELP V  Again, many thanks to all  who contributed to the community hall and Whittaker  Playground beautification. The  trees, shrubs, and plants are all  in now. Those people who missed bringing in their pledges will  be phoned in the spring. Special  thanks to Jon McRae for arranging for a backhoe and to  Casey's Country Garden for  their contribution. Come to the  hall anytime after mid-  November and see your name  on a scroll.  PUMPKIN CONTEST  Davis Bay elementary school  had a contest to guess the  weight of the" pumpkin kindly  donated by Site and Bill  LeNeve. Also the children  guessed how many seeds were in  it. Karen Middlemiss guessed  nearest to the 118 pound weight  and Quentin Lair got the prize  for guessing nearest the 583  seeds.  BLOCK PARENTS  Don't forget the very import-:  ant meeting on November 13 at  the school to find a district coordinator, for the BlockParents.  This person will not do any  screenmgpf prospective Block  Parents' onlyM act as coordinator. M  ROD AND GUN CLUB  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club "Chili Bake-Off" is coming up soon men. Are you prac- -���.  ticing? There are prizes for the  best chili, to 1)e judged by non '���  club members. Put on your frilly aprons guys 'cause it's my  understanding you will be doing  - the washing up as well.  The junior program is well  underway now. Still time to join  if you forgot earlier.  The Wild Game Banquet is  set for sometime in December.  Watch for the date of this  gounhet treat.  SOCIAL SUNDAYS  For those of you who find a  dull Sunday afternoon a bit of a  drag, you can now pop along to  the Welcome Beach Hall between 1 and 4 p.m. and get  together, with some friends for a  game of cards of whatever.  The hall will be open each  Sunday throughout the winter  and you will be most welcome.  Why not pop in and see what's  going on. v  SUCCESSFUL BAZAAR  The members of the.Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  would like to express their appreciation to the many people  who supported the most successful bazaar last Saturday.  Also a big thank you to those  who donated items for the sale  and for the raffles, especially to  the Mercers of Buccaneer  Marina for the wonderful donation of the boat which proved to  be such a great fund-raiser.  Auxiliary meetings are on the  first Monday of each month  and new members are always  needed.  FUND RAISING  Talking of groups���it was  most gratifying to learn that  Nikki Weber with-her various  groups of singers had raised  $974.00 towards the new  building fund for the Seniors  hall. This was- from the two  shows '"��� The Fun of Group  Singing", and that, together  with the recent semi-classical  evening, has made the fund  almost fifteen hundred dollars  richer. Well done Nikki.  Again our thanks to all the  good people who attended the  shows���you are always a great  audience and everyone seems to  have thoroughly enjoyed them.  No doubt Nikki has yet another  show up her sleeve.  TICKETS AVAILABLE  It's surprising to note that there  are still some tickets left for the  dinner dance at Welcome Beach  Hall this Saturday. Considering  that you will have a good meal  and live music to dance to for  only $6 it should have been sold  out long ago. Here's hoping  that there will be more support  shown by the members and that  you will order your ticket before  Wednesday by giving Joyce  Niessen a call at 885-5956.  r Clip this Coupon���  *    AND YOU WILL RECEIVE >-*���  I -tt* s&m-% off x-  U  |  HWY 101,  ^SECHELT 825-3132^^  %l o\v  NOTICE TO WATER USERS  SELMA PARK TO THE CEMETERY  The SCRD will be commencing the annual flushing of the  water mains in your area on November 5, 1984.  Sediments may appear in the water and there may be short  periods of low pressure at higher elevations.  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  School Board  All Candidates Meeting  Wednesday,  November 14th  7:00 p.m.  Sechelt Elementary  ~t it  V/V  M|*Mr��3Mi;  ^flSlSiS  ��*  "J l��  . * * /  Running in Area A  (West Sechelt to Egmont)  Marlene Hillhouse  Don Fairweather  Running in Sechelt Village  Tim Frizzell  Art Shaw  Running in Area R  (Sechelt to Rowen Island rural)  Mary-Belle Bulmer  Patricia Tinham  "�����. * i  "5"  :sl  ***.*  .��ti*>  *a  w��  i    >  'MSM,  'At  ��*v; m    j 'i  &B?i&&HmX%^eNJ��&��h^  ftpTEAGHM AIWS6riy; *'.<>' ?. U  awfv#rtic��^��fit peid for by 1h��    ^ > ��  !*fWjX-  ,f smXx..  '_. '  M'*^rf*&>'  ^" '��*.��  w-: Coast News, November 5,1984  I  ANNIVER  Back Door Sale  CLOSED TUESDAY - SALE STARTS NOV. 7TH  (Back door opens at 7:30 a.m.)  Ties... 8.98  Caps 2.99  Sweaters Vz price  Terry robes  (medium only)  ...iSO.OO  Sleeveless Sweater  Vests ,.% price  Beits .....Va price  Dress Pants (100% wool) <size4oomy).. 9.98  Men's Winter Jackets Vz price  L/S Sports & Dress Shirts  9.98  Lancer S/S Shirts 9.99  Rugby Pants & Cord Jeans  & Blue Denimr......        ,,.T........:.......9.98  GWG Scuubbies Jackets .85% Off  Denim Vests,        85% Off  "Tall" Sports Shirts ...Vs to 50% Off  WORK WEAR  Vinyl Rain Suits 8.98  GWG Work Pants (be��e omy).....18.98  100% CottonLongjohns......9.98  Work Jackets a-gut weight) 7.49  Rain PantS (medium yellow only) 10 ��� 99  Coveralls <Reg. *s8). 84.98  Work Shirts (.mau^es) 4.99  BOY'S WEAR  Sports Sox 1.49  Tube Sox :.....8 / 5.00  L/S (Denim) Shirts 9.98  Boy's hodge podge  rack of shirts i/s&s/s  assorted prices  starting at 5.98  B@@lIWSfll   Work Sox 1.49  STJWWM .SFSCIAUI   Men's Briefs 1.99  14IT IN STOEI  FECIJlLS  I  MP  *xxs<mmxz&  All  SalesMFnin' ;      ,  Vis.i  it   M'istercharcje  Accept eel  Sechelt  885 9330  J{c<f$W/24  ,vzv,'X''<~-X<J'" '*' 10.  Coast News, November S, 1384  9 A.M. 'TIL 6 P  Open S  10 a.  'til 7 p.m.  & Holidays  - 5 p.  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  2.45  Imperial  soft  margarine 907 gm  Cortina  Cheddar  cheese 20%  Random Cuts - Off Regular Price  Our Own Freshly Baked  hamburger &  hot dog buns   1.69  Dozen  Our Own Freshly Baked  nanaimo  bars Pkg. of 81 B��I9  EXTRACT AW A Y SS^ry  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shioppe  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  The Road to Maturity.  <  886-7744  Corrur eS School &  Gower Point Road*  Mushrooms are  Marvelous  by James Barber  Coil  Cookbook $9.95  Mon.-Frl., 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  ��*> Our  plumbers work  8 hours, but our  phone 24 hours.  For emergencies,  call us.  Serving tne  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  PROTMlKEE  California New Crop  NAVEL ORANGES  1&^^M"MM*  '.';\S\V.-> :.��.. -..1.���TlWy.  (kg .86) lb.  .  .39  138's  Danish & Hubbard  SQUASH  U.S. Cello  SPINACH  B C #1  RED POTATOES  (kg .42) lb.  .283 gm Bag - ea.  (kg .40) lb.  .99  .18  Five Roses  flour  .2.5 kg  2.95  Brink Crystals Ky    ��   _ _  Kool-Aid   dXn 2i9S  Welch's  grape  juice  682 ml  1.79  Welch's  prune  nectar  .682 ml  1.79  Tetley  tea  bags  72's  2.99  Nabob - Tradition f��S           _   M  COffee .369 gm 3.39  Toothpaste "-''���'��� :_m-dm?  Colgate so mi .89  Pinetree  shelled  pecans i<M*sm 1.59  Philips  utility  bulbs  ��� (2's)  40's,  ���  9  % 100's :  Glad  garbage  bags  10's  1.79  is paved with disillusionment. The people I look upon as  superhuman always turn out to have human frailties. For instance, one whom I thought the epitome of efficiency actually lost one of my recipes. I mean to sayl Luckily for you D.F. I  have my own filing system - a drawer full of bits of paper! So  here's your  Bonnie's Bundt Cake  1 package white or yellow cake mix  4 eggs  Vi cup Crisco oil  Vi cup sherry  250 ml sow cream  Vi cup poppy seeds  Mix all ingredients together. Pour into greased pan. Bake at  350�� F for 1 hour. Cool 5 minutes before turning out. Glaze  with lemon juice mixed with icing sugar.  Even more luckily for local cooks is the fact that my other  favourite filer has maintained her efficiency - and handed me  a super moist chocolate cake. Thank you A.V. for  Kirsten's Chocolate Cake  f Va cups unsifted all purpose flour     2 eggs  1 cup milk  Vi cup vegetable oil  2 teaspoons vanilla  1 cup boiling water  2 cups sugar  V* cup cocoa  1 Vi teaspoons baking soda  1 Vi teaspoons baking powder  1 teaspoon salt  1. Combine dry ingredients in large bowl.  2. Add remaining ingredients except for boiling water. Beat  until fluffy.  3. Beat In boiling water. You will have a thin batter.  4. Pour into two greased 9'Vsquare pans or one 13" x 9":  pans. Bake the small cakes at 350�� F for 35-40 minutes;  the large cake at .350�� F for 50 minutes.  5. Turn out when slightly cooled and top with favourite  frosting.  Enjoy���  Nest Lewis  L  the  CANDY STORE  Making               >3r       m  your own?            ffiHfeMin��i  Molding                ^gfSSi  chocolate &           mm^St  supplies                  tt�� kh  available here.        ���   W;  Open 10:30-5              ?���  7 days a week 886-7522  Flowers  & Gifts  Pick up  some  flowers  today.  Costs a  little.  Says a  lot.  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  &86-2316I  "REaLWIN  **��;  sPMrt**  tf��  .1;   Fiji XDiil& Clip  ,ytf  ����  fiP  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^e�� 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m.. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $P Grocery ^:^W;^tfy%Wb0Ji:: Coast News, November 5,1984  ES EFFECTIVE:  St  g  ������I  A  IS.  k  ft  I  *3  REMEMBRANC  NOV. 11  Open 10-5  Regular Sunday  y     +     ' 3 '  KB"  ^ Jit  ��� *fei :^T  *3  "�� M'S   1^5 .-*.;,,��~. <  w ��������?:���*,  ���v'~r^ ��   v  %ks$fc,  vS-?F*W**  Canada Grade-  A  OUTSIDE ROUND  BARON ./BEEF ROAST  (kg 5.93) lb.  2.69  Fletcher's  SAUSAGES  IMPORTED BULK   (kg3.29)lb. 1 ��19  Pure Porfc, Breakfast or Beef  CHEESE SALE  F/efc/ier's  BACON ENDS  ..    2 kg Box ea.  GERMAN BUTTER  ...    ..-(kg 6.59) ib.fci99  2.99  Fletcher's Valupak  HAM (ko6.59)ib. Zb99  1/2'S C.O.V.  DANISH CREAM  HAVARTI       (kg 7.03) lb. li ���  I 51  NEW ZEALAND EDAM      (kg6.59)lb. ��- ��� 5151  Shop with confidence.  Our prices sire very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory   .  or money cheerfully refunded.  CCZEN rOCE  Minute Maid  orange  juice  .355 ml  1.39  McCain's  Hawaiian 10"  piZZa 480gm 2.69  Pamper - Toddler .  diapers       24s 5.49  Country Harvest  . wt^. 'tBM ^Mk aeasi. wi i  ffn Bf ^3 fiT�� E3i  IJ'B &3^IP  gm ������ ��� -a  s  Assorted Flavours  Dessert Topping  Dream  Whip  170 gm  1.85  '  Powdered Detergent  Deodorant Bar  380gm(4's)  2.49  Colonial  Cheddar cheese  waferettesi759m 1.49  Heinz  tomato  ketchup     i;��re2.69  .*  Husky ���m-m  dOg fOOd 709 gm. B9  Ocean Spray  cranberry  sauce 39��m; 1.39  HOUSEWARES  INSTANT KRAZY GLUE  One drop holds a ton. No clamps.  No mixing.  No mess.   Used for  most solid materials. Regular price  $2.99.��  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  WIDGET  AVEftTISSEMENT  Alymer  cream of  mushroom  soup  284 ml  2/. 99  by Gillette  Handy scraper & cutter. 5 single  edge   stainless   steel   blades.  Regular price $1.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.19  Remembering  ��� a viewpoint  by Bill Edney  As a veteran of WWII, serving from September 1939 to August 1945, I  have my memories of the horrors of war, and of the good times, too. There  were times when fear gripped one's vital organs to the point of nausea, but  the "togetherness" of trained groups from sections, platoons, companies,  battalions, brigades and divisions made for a feeling of strength, security  -and above all - comradeship. Men actually cared for each other, and��without  hesitation died for each other. ,  Before WWII we had been through nine years of economic depression. I  was fortunate to be working as a wholesale drapery salesman. Many of us  quit our jobs to join up; others being out of work, for the security of food,  clothing, shelter and a bit of pocket money; and of course, a lot of men joined for adventure.  I will not be able to share-the memories of those who served In the air, on  the sea or in the Korean or other theatres of war, except by way of distant  observation by film or the written word.  BUY & WEAR-A POPPY  Back home again, families were tearfully and joyfully re-united, the youth  of our lands, after years of pause, were able to build homes, and raise  families. The baby-boom was upon us, people who today are approaching  middle age. ; .  We have enjoyed the longest era of prosperity the world has ever known.  We have been to the moon and back many times. Our scientific achievements  are astronomical, but we seem to have lost sight of some important financial  lessons. Those being the pressures that brought on inflation in the 20s to  financial collapse in 1929. .   -  The nature of man is such that when a need or want is satisfied another  takes its place. Whereas during the struggle for survival we worked and  fought together sacrificing personal needs and wants, we have now lost that  desire or capability. We have once again fallen back on the same paths that  led to poverty, war and destruction.  In the, interests of the common good, we need to set aside political and  workplace differences. We need to jointly define and pursue goals that will  lead to useful and peaceful occupations for all. We need to work together in  a spirit of co-operation. I dread to think of our future if we fail to change.  SHOP IALK  History is a record of that which transpired for the benefit of generations  that follow. If history Is well learned It should give us an insight into the  predictable actions of people when under pressure or given certain opportunities.  The harsh reparations imposed on the people of Germany by the victorious  Allies in 1918-19 eventually led to the support of a leader who would lead  them out of their morass. While Hitler built up a powerful war machine, and  put people to work, our British and French allies, from a position of bare-  bones weakness and a hungry populace, tried to negotiate for peace. We all  know the result. And yet, there are those who today try to countermand that  hard learned lesson. We ali want peace,���how we best achieve It,���Is the  vital question.  After WWII the Allies were particularly magnanimous as victors. They aided the defeated enemies with capital and Industrial material and know-how.  The lessons of the period after WWI had been well learned.  People, literally ai! over the world were busy rebuilding. From utter ruins,  the people of Europe worked to rebuild their demolished villages, towns and  cities, there was little strife. Everyone was busy and happy that fear of Instant  death or other personal tragedy was over.  "REALWIN"  ^^_^W'XX-iX^tMtX  w$wM>  *>;;  V ts  ��2��M^i?:Mi��  IFiSIII   MARKET]  K.L.D. Winner  #219  Sonja Giilham  Roberts Creek  $50 Grocery Oraf^Wner  Fresh  Chowder  available  Daily  Open 7 days a week  \HHiv-7HHHi  Show Piece  Frames /  -Custom Framing-  Needlework Stretching  Conservation Matting  Papier Tole - Photographs  886-9213  .Gibsons  Girl 5 Guys  Hair  Salon  886-2120  For Beautiful Nails  NEW TO CANADA  Theon  nail polish and sealer for  longer lasting protection.  Deli and Health  Jfoqtss  Get Your  PRITK1N  DIET BOOK  here  886-2936 Coast News, November 5S1984  Robert Jack's "Old Lady by the Sea" is part of "View 6", the  juried (Show currently exhibiting at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  in Sechelt,  ���.1. Hotstb Foslcr photo  Juried show goes on  The Sixth Annual Juried Exhibition continues at the Arts  Centre, Sechelt, until November  11, sb there is still a week, to go  and -[Check for yourself this  year's.;choice. There were far  more entries than last year and  the .standard is encouragingly  higher. The range of experience  is wide and includes both the  novice and professional artist.  However, the bonds that tie  them together and which juror  Gordon Smith placed, high on  his list of criteria, are originality  and sincerity.  pup  MONDAY  Football Knights  THURS., FRI., SAT.  Entertainment  LAjTMJM-  Have your  s > Michael Jackson  posters in forjudging  by Nov. 4th. 8 pairs of  '   Michael Jackson  concerts tickets  'i       to be won.  GRAMMA'S RULES  I POSTER SIZE NOT  LARGER THAN 16"x24"  I PRINT YOUR NAME, AGE  AND PHONE NUMBER ON  THE BACK  I MANAGEMENT  DETERMINES   WINNER  IN THE CASE OF A TIE.  J".>  Across from Molly's Reach  886-8215  V>M   .,,..  zfTTtTS  fi^M^a  GttNMHii Ugltm Btartch *Hft  .7^***  Ha___u  dm  <M  FRIDAY, SATURDAY  & SUNDAY NOV. 9, 10 & il  Open Sun. Nov. 11th, Noon - 6 p.m.  Bobby Rio Show  In the Lounge  ">  Bingo Every Monday r. 8:00 p.m.  _^_���-^_T _������_���__ ,  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib & Meat  Draw  Qegion Kitchen is now open from  M' !'���" 12 noon till 8 p.m. daily.  Legion  m>  icfflffi  33333.  Hall  Rentals  886-2411  Phone Jake at 886-2417 for  &MMParties, Banquets, Wedding Receptions  "5&  by Betty and Perry Keller  ��� ���- '������' *  As we promised last week,  here's the other ,half of Mhe  Christmas list of Sunshine  Coast books, and this time* the  books are all written byi Sunshine coast writers. Most;of  them would be happy Mo  autograph the copies you buy;  just ask your bookseller to arrange it. '  Any list of Sunshine Coast  writers must begin with Hubert  Evans, the writer that Margaret  Laurence   describes   as   ''the  Elder of our tribe". There are  four Hubert Evans books still  available: Most Coast People  (Harbour   Publishing),   which  contains some of the best Evans  poems; Son of Salmon People  (Harbour), essentially a young  people's story about racism and  conservation   although   this  hasn't prevented adults  from  enjoying it; Mist on the River  (McClelland  and   Stewart),  a  novel of Indian-White relations;  and O Time in Your Flight  (Harbour), illustrated by local  artist Robert Jack, and based  on   Evans'  own  boyhood   in  turn-of-the-century Ontario.  Edith Iglauer, a resident of  Garden Bay and a regular con-. ���t  tributor   to    NewMYorli|e^^  magazine, is the author of three '  books available here: Denison's  Ice Road (Douglas and Mclh-j  tyre), the story of Wintelr  freighting in the Northwest Territories; The New People  (Doubleday), the story of the  Eskimos' journey into modern  times; and Seven Stones (Harbour Publishing), a portrait of  architect Arthur Erickson and  his work.  Gibsons poet Peter Trower,  recently, admitted to the  prestigious Poets League of  Canada, has four books in  print: Ragged Horizons (McClelland and Stewart), Moving  Through the Mystery (Talon  Books) with visuals by Jack  Wise; Bush Poems (Harbour  Publishing) with illustrations by  Bus Griffiths; and his most recent book, Goosequill Songs  (Harbour).  Madeira Park's Howard  White is the author ,pf The Men  There Were Then, a collection  of poems inspired by men.of the  woods, and A Hard Man to  Beat (Pulp Press), the story of  labour leader Bill White.  Local poet Zoe Caldwell  turned to prose to recount her  adventures as a fisherman in  Harvest. Salmon (Hancock  House, 1977).  iiv  Harbour Publishing has a  new book oiit" for children,  - "uncles',-aunts and parents" entitled What Are Uncles For? by  John Lane. What makes it interesting for Sunshine Coasters  is the fact that is is illustrated by  a very youhg Madeira Park resident, Silas White, and his friend  Jeremy Twigg.  David Nuttall of Pender Harbour is the author of Mooching:  The Salmon Fisherman's Bible  (Hancock House) which even  includes the psychology of  fishing!  Jan de Bruyn, recently retired  to Sandy Hook, is the co-author  of a "must" for all good  writers: The Canadian Writer's  Handbook.  A new resident of Roberts  Creek, Jeff Chilton, is one of  the authors of The Mushroom  Cultivator (Agarikon Press)  which is subtitled A Practical  Guide to Growing.Mushrooms  at Home. Beautifully illustrated, it tells you absolutely  everything you ever wanted to  know about mushrooms.  Part time Coaster Florence  McNeil has a new mystery out  for young people called All  Kinds of Magic (Douglas and  Mclntrye). Her other books are  "������ Miss P and Me (Scolastic) which  is another novel for young people, and The Overlanders  (Thistledown Press) a book of  poems inspired by the journey  of the Overlanders to the  Cariboo in 1862.  Pender Harbour fisherman  John Skapski is the author of a  book of poems about commercial Fishing on the B.C. coast  appropriately entitled Green  Water Blues (Habour).  J. Arthur Lower, who has  spent his summers at this home  in West Sechelt for many years,  is the author of Western  Canada: An Outline History  (Douglas and Mclntyre).  Scott Lawrence wrote his ,  book of poems In The House of  the Great Blue Heron (Harbour) while he was living at  Roberts' Creek; John Kelly  -wrote his one-act farce Loggerheads (Harbour) while he  was living at Garden Bay; and  John Moore wrote'his book of  poems New Moon and Money  while living at Gibsonst Perhaps  it's something in the air.  ��� .Finally, Sparks from the  Forge is an anthology of new  writers from the Sunshine  Coast.  May you find books in abundance under your Christmas  tree.  Using hypnosis  Dr. Marlene E. Hunter was  at the Book Store in Sechelt on  Friday, November 2 to talk  about her, recently published  work, "Psych Yourself In  -Hypnosis and Health"  (SeaWalk Press).  In ^ conversation with the  Coast News before her talk  began, Dr. Hunter credited  local writer Betty Keller with  having "badgered" her into  writing about her work withj|  hypnosis. "Over the years I've  never found a book which addresses the question of how to  use hypnosis to keep good  health. It's largely a preventative thing...start when you're  healthy and then work to stay  healthy," she added.  Hypnosis  is  a  tool   which  everyone has the capability of  using, once the basic skill is  learned. It is used extensively in  the treatment of tension and  stress related diseases, such as  insomnia, high blood pressure,  colitis, .'skin   problems,   and_  psychosomatic ailments;   it'is^'^  salso used for the relief of pain,  both chronic and acute. "You  have to want to do it," explained Dr. Hunter, "and sometimes  thefe are payoffs for staying ill:  the attention you receive, the  way ypu can avoid other things  in life tf you are in pain or sick.  The safne is true-for breaking  habits by using hypnosis. You  must wafy to break the habit.  .Hypnosis may also be used  for fun* said Dr. Hunter, "This  has a verj%ood effect on y0urjtr  general health, because you are^  paying attention to yourself for  a little time each day. The body  is very relaxed, but the mind  keeps going, but not in the same  way as it does when you're  under stress."  Children, who are the best of  all hypnosis subjects, generally  love to use the technique. It is  very useful to help with night  terrors, bed-wetting, and 'bad'  habits,   such   as   nail-biting.  Dr. Hunter's book is  available at the Book Store,  Cowrie Stree, Sechelt.  wmxmiWW$#^xM&^M  vblish&d  <ur choice.  H.ZO  ���ikun%^.ont6ct sbeeh,  ��*Z,-ib&r3>  M^Ss  ���m.  For your entertainment  All Week        x  Mike BalUmtyne  everything else  ���as usuAL-  lS  k *-�����.'  a  " **".���    *��� "*'\   ���.*".>  , ' '    * .., '   , '. .   ......\.% V  ���-��� ':*..     v�� - ��� '-^*  DROP IN  TODAYlt  OPEN  7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  HOME STYLE COOKING  DAILY BREAKFAST  & LUNCH SPECIALS  ���THE PERFECT PLACE FOR    f$j#  AQUlCKBiTE'  s  UNNYCREST  RESTAURANT  NEXT TO THE BANK OF  COMMERCE AT SUNNYCREST CENTRE        886-9661 ^<i6-fci* i iffjupawai ���^--j.^p���  -^  ^Ite0��*1  ft  A local girl's dream <- to appear on the billboard of her-hometown  theatre. Barbara Williams can be seen in two more screenings of  "Thief of Hearts" tonight, Monday and Tuesday only.  ________  ���John Buniskle pholo  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF REFERENDUM  Animal control November 17,1984  Take notice that the Sunshine Coast Regional  District will hold a referendum in the Electoral  Areas of the Regional District oh the question of  Animal Control.  The vote will be taken at: Egmont Elementary; Pender  Harbour Auto Court (Garden Bay); Madeira. Park Elementary;  Halfmoon Bay Elementary; West Sechelt Elementary; Davis  Bay Elementary; Roberts Creek Elementary; Cedar Grove  Elementary and Langdale Elementary schools on November  17, 1984, between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m. and that Michael Phelan  has been appointed Returning Officer for the purpose of  taking and recording the vote.       mm    m  The question to the Electors on the ballot will  be as follows:  ;"Wouldyoiii favour the Regional District  ''XX?^^^--f^f^cU^pf'animal control to be  '.' X^rcise^tinspiecified areas, and be prepared to  y-^i^^S^l^^rMtjo'-estMlsht^-at^fl  ���^U/wH^jt^afte. 6osi of seven dollars per household  ���XxX^^fpuf^plla/s^er.vacantJot, plus animal  sXX^P6Psin^e��s?'XX:   ���'���'���'mmM  An advance poll will beheld in the offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District, Thursday, Nov 8,  1984, between the .hours of 11 a.m. and 5 p.m.  Dated at Sechelt,       L. Jardine  October 31,1984        Secretary Treasurer  ^rt-*wj��.!       \  rence  by Peggy Connor  The B.C. Association of  Hospital Auxiliaries held their  Lower Mainland Area Conference on Wednesday, October  17, at the Hazelmere Golf anci  Country Club,;  The area representativei  Pauline Lamb, past president  for St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary co-ordinating council, was  chairman.  The theme for the conference  was preventative medicine.  Speaker, was Trudy Lockhead  on holistic health. It was suggested it would be a good idea  ,to lobby for Holistic doctors to  be listed with the Canadian  Medical Association.  The afternoon speaker was a  very entertaining Mel Cooper,  president of CFAX radio in  Victoria. He stated that  volunteerism is B.C.'s third industry and firmly believes that  the miracle drug is a smile. See  yourself in a positive position,  quit worrying about things that  never happen and use the energy  of humour. He was a very  energetic, uplifting speaker and  interspersed his talk, with some  good Newfie jokes. He was  born in Newfoundland and like  the rest of the people from that  part of Canada enjoys a good  laugh on himself.  There were auxiliary  members from 14 hospitals in  the Lower Mainland. A total of  269, the largest representation  from Peace Arch Hospital with  55 members present, St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary Sunshine  Coast had 14 attending.  This was the final meeting to  be held by Pauline Lamb as  area representative, she has  done a grand job in her position  and was well received by those  present*. .-.'."-  Welcome was extended by  Mayor Gordon Hogg, city of  White Rock and Mrs. Vicki  Curtis, chief executive officer,  Peace Arch District Hospital.  Bringing greetings and the  budget for the area approval  was Mrs. Merilyn Pearson,  President, BCAHA.  Auxiliary members were well  mixed up so that each one sat  with at least seven people from  different hospitals, a good exchange of ideas.  Foster homes  still needed  The ministry of human  resources needs a variety of  houses for its children in care.  .An effort is made to match the  needs ol the child, or children if  there are siblings, to what a  family has to offer. Such factors as age, geographic location  and lifestyles are considered to  minimize the disruption in the  foster child's life.  Single adults who have  special training or experience  working with children may have  something to offera handicapped child needing interisiyp)Care  and training. However, ifiVmost  instances, children are placed  with experienced parentsMwho  have children of their >pwn so  that Ihe foster child can experience the .give* and take of  normal family Hfc.ff M  - n  loster;parentssaythat taking  a foster child into their home  has an impact on their own  family. Whether this impact is  positive of negative depends on  whether they were realistically  prepared for fostering.  They all agree that it is a  family commitment. It is not  enough for mom alone to want  to foster. Dad and the children  need to be part of the decision  too. When the marriage relationship is stable and mutually  supportive and the children  secure enough to accept a foster  sibling, fostering can be a  rewarding and growing experience for the whole family.  A   foster   father   reported  proudly that when his foster son  started  to sob  uncontrollably  the first night  he spent with  'them it has his four year old son  who finally succeeded in consoling and reassuring the unhappy-  boy. Other foster parents found  that sharing their life with a  foster child brought the family  together ;as   they   learned   to  discuss problems more openly  Sand to co-operate and make the  rneeessary ad just ment s._  ''^Fttster 'pa��e'1fs * who "'' a'vail  themselves of the training programs^ offered   through   the  ministry of human resources or  the Foster Parents Association  find their parenting skills improve and there are definite  gains for their family life.  People interested in more information of fostering may call  Therese Egan at 885-7101.  Help said available  Department of Human  Resources spokesman Harvey  Bist has contacted the Coast  News to correct a statement in a  press release by the Unemployment Action Centre last week.  The press release stated that,  "...if you are waiting for UIC  benefits, Human Resources will  no longer help you out."  Bist stated that anyone can  apply  for  income  assistance,  and anyone waiting for UIC  benefits can apply for hardship  assistance. The applicant must  be 19 to 65 years to age, be in  need and meet certain eligibility  requirements regarding assets.  Assets allowed include a house,  which must be the applicant's  residence, and a car. For further  information, contact the  Department of Human  Resources at 885-7101.  Channel Ten  Wednesday, November 7  7:00 p.m.  1. "Tribute to Mr. Clarence  Joe". Taped June 1983, this  show is the highlights of  speeches made at a dinner in  honour of Mr. Joe. Coast 10 is  playing this again on request  from many of our viewers.  2. ' 'Commemorative Plaque  Ceremony"V ^Taped by the  Sechelt Muidiari Band productions this show is the highlight  of the event.  3. "Remembrance Day". Tammy Henderson talks with  veterans about  Remembrance  Day.  4. "Peace Committee". River  Light talks with Michael Burns  about the nuclear free zone sign  and other peace issues.  Thursday, November 8  7:00 p.m.  1. "Harlem Crowns". Taped  at Elphinstone gym when the  senior boys played this exhibition game.  WV9  KEN MICHAEL  for Gibsons Alderman  NOVI17  Remember: It only takes a few minutes to  vote���But it takes two years of regret that  you didn't.  Polling Station ��� Marine Room [beneath Library]  For Transportation Call: 886-9478  Coast News, Novembers, 1984  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des.  telecommunications canadsennes  J0TICE  CKVU-TV: CRTC met all parties  and calls for comments.  The CRTC announced the conclusion of a  fact finding meeting in Victoria on the apf <;  plication by CKVU-TV, and the release of  the minutes of that meeting for comments  from all parties involved in the originaf  -hearing in June 1984. These minutes are  available for viewing in Vancouver, Victoria, Gibsons, Sechelt and Ottawa/Hull,  Comments must be received by 29  November 1984.  At a public hearing held on 19 June 1984 iri  Vancouver, the Commission heard a request from Western Approaches Ltd.,  which operates CKVU-TV in Vancouver, to  broadcast on channel 10 instead of 21, and  to decrease its transmitting power from  880,000 to 285,000 watts. "CKVU-TV's application raised a number of unusual and  complex technical problems, and substantial concerns by the general public," said  CRTC Chairman Andre Bureau. "The  special meeting in Victoria provided a  chance for all parties to discuss further $  number of technical matters and for the  Commission to gather additional informaT  tion before making a final decision."  The meeting held on 17 and 18 October  1984, was chaired by CRTC Commissioner  Rosalie Gower and attended by representatives of CKVU-TV, the Association of  Lower Mainland Cable Operators, the  Department of Communications, Cancom^ ^  KCTS-TV (PBS) Seattle Washington, ^nif^  four members of the general public who  were intervenors at the original hearing  acted as observers. Following the receipt  of these comments and reply by the applicant a final decision on the Western Ap-  . proaches application will be made.  Transcripts can be viewed at: CRTC  regional office 700 West Georgia, Suite  1130, Box 10105, Vancouver, B.C. V7Y 1C6  (604)666-2111. Greater Victoria Public  Library 735 * Broughton St., Victoria, B.C;  V8W 1E2 (604)382-7241. The Press Box 676,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 (604)885-5121. Coast  News Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  (604)886-2622.  Where may I examine the documents? You  may examine all relevant documents dur  ing normal office hours at the local address given in this notice, at the CRTC,  Central Building, Les Terrasses de Ja  Ghaudiere, 1 Promenade de Portage, Rooirri  561, Hull, Quebec, and at the following  regional office: Suite 1130, 700 West  Georgia, Box 10105 Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y 1C6.  How can I forward my comments to the  CRTC? You may submit comments or interventions on each application, in letter or  other form. You must indicate clearly,  whether you support, oppose, or'propoi|ej|g|  changes to an application, and whether "^  you wish to appear at the public hearing.  Both the applicant and the Commission  must receive your intervention, and you  must send the CRTC proof that you have  so served the applicant, along with the  original document addressed to the  Secretary General. It must be signed with  your name, address, and telephone  number, and be received by the CommiS: _  sion on or before:  DEADLINE FOR INTERVENTION: 29  November 1984. .  Where can I get more information? To  know more about your rights and obligations at a public hearing, please refer to  the "CRTC Rules of Procedure", available y  for $1.50 from the Canadian Government-  Publishing Centre, Department of Supply-  and Services, Hull, Quebec K1A OSS. You  may also call the CRTC Public Hearings  Branch at (819)997-1328 or 997-1027, CRTC  Information Services in Hull at  (819)997-Q313 or the CRTC regional office  i n Vancouver (604)666-2111.  V^SLTldLOSL' 14.  Coast News, Novembers 1984  it ���!! .  . Operation of the new digital switching equipment is the responsibility of Sunshine Coast residents Ted Eades (I), Bob Forsyth \r) ��� x  and Dick Ranniger {not present). They are part of a local B.C. Tel team providing efficient telephone service for Gibsons (886) customers.  Computerized call  switching equipment for the"  Gibsons 886 exchange. It   ������;���  means state-of-the-art service  now... plus the opportunity for convenient custom,  calling services in the near  future.  Utilizing the latest in  digital electronic technology,  the new system is the result  of many thousands of hours  of work by B.C Tel technical  and service personnel.  Representing an investment  of over $3 million, it's part of ,  our ongoing effort to provide  high quality service for  Gibsons telephone customers.  This new technology  allows faster call completion  Within the exchange and  more efficient, computer-  assisted maintenance. It also ���  makes possible a range of  custom calling features, to be  available soon at moderate  .  additional cost. These include  Mall Alert, which signals a  telephone user that another;  call is waiting, allowing one  call to be placed on 'hold';  'Speed Calling, which enables  frequently used numbers^  to be stored in computer,  memory for fast, easy use;  Call forwarding; which  permits the automatictransfer  of calls to another number;  ���   ��� �����*'.���.'    *���-' r  ensuring that important calls  are hot missed when a customer is away from the home  or office.  Look for news of these  custom calling features soon.  They're made possible by our  cost-efficient new digital  switching system... maintained  and serviced by B.C Tel  employees who live and work  in your community  MAKING GIBSONS A BETTER PLACE TO LIVE.  r*i  ���*���:  *i  ���<*'  '*  ��.  ���2  1  I  3.  %  .1  *  ;M4: -" J=T -tfi <���= .TV." " TK ��� -"-"  mres  by Bud Mulcaster  Our Youth bowlers are again  selling the chocolate coated  almonds as a fund raising project. The proceeds of this sale  go to youth bowling here and  across Canada. This is the only  fund raising project the YBC  bowlers have so we thank those  who have taken part.  In the Classic league Bonnie  McConnell rolled a 308 single  and four game total bf 878, Edna Bellerive, 333 and 901, Don  Slack 303-970 and Freeman  Reynolds 313-1061.  In the Gibsons 'A' Barbara  Christie rolled a 305 single and a  737 triple and in the Slough-Off  league Nora Solinsky a 318  single and a 703 triple.  .   Other good games:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 251-900  Marge Iverson 271-946  JoeBetlerivc 275-919  Ralph Roth 285-919  TUES. "COFFEE:  Robin Craigan 231.608  Nora Solinsky 234-676  Michele Solinsky 253-683  Lee.Ijirsen 286-697  SWINC.KKS:  Jean Wyngaert 243-573  Edith langsford 265450  WilljoWSren 238-550  Jens Tolborg 199-558  GIBSONS'A':  Pam Swanson 270-649  Pat Prest 266-719  AntfySpence 238-667  WED. COFFEE:  Willie Buckmaster 262-700  SLOUGH OFFS:  . Rita Johnston 283433  Carolyn McKinnon 245-655  Esther Berry 242468  BALL & CHAIN:  Donnie Redshaw 238-620  Michele Whiting 229454  Gloria Touring? 249466  Robby Vaughn 248464  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Marlene Laird 233444  Petra Nelson 230451  Leslie Ellison 234468  Wally Dempster 253456  Ralph Roth 256482  SECHELT CA.'s:  Daisy Profit -      201-528  Merle Hately 295471  Charlie Humm 238-567  Frank Bonin 245-579  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  .    Jennifer McHeffe> 112-198  TovaSkytle���' 135-263  Tyson Cross 118-229  Kevin Hodgins 115-230  Jeremy Howden 128-249  BANTAMS:  Julie Bursey 163-363  Melissa Hood 153-431  Kris Casey 171-416  JUNIORS:  JanisPhare 181-443  Natasha Foley 200-494  Craig Kincaid 213-562  Chris Lumsden 236-565  Gibsons loses one  A Gibsons team which didn't  seem ready to play came up  against a strong Red Lions team  which' was. In a gamewhere the  whistle seldom stopped blowing  against the Gibsons Pigs, they  went down to only their second  defeat of the season 7-3. The  only Gibsons scoring was a  penalty kick made by Dave  Rainer.   M  Gibsons controlled the first  half of the game but failed to  score on several opportunities.  In the second half the Red Lions  kept pressure on Gibsons the  full time. The ball was seldom  out of the Gibsons end except  when the final whistle blew with  Gibsons on the Red Lions' one  yard line.  J1984 winner of the Smylie Award for "Most Notable Cyclist" is  {Norma Clark of Redrooffs, pictured here with the plaque which  Swill be displayed at the Howe Sound Pharmacy, Gibsons. Art  jsmylie of Gibsons instituted the award to recognize those who consistently participate in the sport. "The first and the last always  [achieve notoriety," said Mr. Smylie, "but the middle of the pack  {deserves a mention too." -Dta��eE������pfcoio  i  i  Coast News, November 5,1984  15.  <��s��*M  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer held their annual general  meeting on October 23 at  Roberts Creek elementary  school.  At the meeting a new executive was voted in: president,  Jennie   Sluis;   vice-president,  Vicki Wright; secretary, Jan ae  Reus; treasurer, Johah Van Der  Geest; equipment manager, Jim  Brown.  A level one coaching clinic  may be arranged. Interested  parties should phone 886-9277.  Tony Duffy, left, and Brad Jennens of the Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club work out in preparation for major boxing tournaments coming up in November and December. Anyone wishing to join the  club can call 886-2690.  ���Fran Burnside pholo  Boxing prospect  quick worker  o  o  o  o  o  M)  o  o  a  o  j  o  o  o  o  Sunshine Coast Minor Hockey Association  jSTXTE  Saturday, November 17th, 7:30 to 12 p.m.  DOOR PRIZE  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  o  There wasn't much time to  assess the boxing skills of the  Sunshine Coast Boxing Club's  newest prospect at an invitational tournament in Campbell  River a week! ago* but Jim  Brackett made' an impressively  powerful debut/At 156 pounds,  Brackett unleashed a  devastating combination of  blows which knocked out his  opponent at 56 seconds of the  first round.  Local boxer Brad Jennens,  who moved up to the 105 pound  class to challenge current provincial champ Scotty Scott of  the Astoria Boxing Club, lost  what was considered one of the  most exciting bouts of the evening.  In the 125 pound class, Tony  Duffy won an unanimous decision over SeariVPainter of the  U.S; One of Washington's top  juniors, Painter Hwas totally  overwhelmed by Duffy's speed  and finesse.: X%{ *  Sunshine Coast boixers are  presently preparing for bouts *.  against; opponents from other >  it  Elphinstone Recreation continued to dominate play in the  11 and 12 years division of the  Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer  League. They trounced the Sunshine Coast Lions 13-1 on the  weekend to win their third consecutive game; The Lions have  one win and two losses and Gibsons Building Supplies have two  losses.  In the nine and 10 years divisions there were two games on  the weekend. Pharmasave beat  Elphinstone Recreation 4-0 and  it was Shop-Easy over Roberts  Creek Legion 4-1.  Shop-Easy leads the standings with three victories in four  games, followed closely by  Pharmasave with two victories  and a tie in four games.  Elphinstone Recreation has won  two and lost two, while the  Roberts Creek Legion has only  a tie in four games so far.  r*  FITNESS  Mon.  Tues.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Set.  Sun.  9:15  Workout  Waighi  Training  Workout  Weight  Training  Workout  11:00  Sptdil  FK  Sptdal  Fit  Weight  Training  Workout  4:30  Workout  Workout  5:30  Workout  Workout  6:30  Workout  Strength  Stretch  Workout  Stretch  Workout  Workout  7:30  Special  Fit  Mon  Only  Sptclil  Fit  Mon  Only  8:30  WalgM  Training  Weight  Training  i  NORTH RD., GIBSONS 886-7675  ���fc  **  Workout  HIGH ENERGY! EMPHASISES AEROBIC CONDITIONING WITH A STRENGTH.  AND STRETCH COMPONENT.  Strength and Stretch,  A CHALLENGING CLASS THAT DEVELOPS MUSCULAR STRENGTH AND ENDURANCE (NO AEROBIC COMPONENT).  Men's Fitness and Sports Conditioning  A SPECIALLY DESIGNED WORKOUT FOR MEN THAT INCLUDES AEROBIC  CONDITIONING, MUSCULAR STRENGTHENING AND STRETCHING, WITH  EMPHASIS ON BACK AND KNEE CARE.  Special Fitness  MILD EXERCISE AND A GOOD INTRODUCTION TO FITNESS FOR THOSE  ANSWERING YES TO ANY OF THE FOLLOWING: ��� OVERWEIGHT ��� NOT FIT  ENOUGH ��� BACK PROBLEMS * PREGNANT * NOT YOUNG ENOUGH  Stretch Workout  BEGINS WITH A WARMUP AND LIGHT AEROBICS. EMPHASIS. IS ON FLEXIBILITY, BODY ALIGNMENT AND RELAXATION.  A fitness class for  EveryBODY  Nov. 12-Jan. 5  - 8 weeks  COST  ��� Unlimited Classes $32  ��� Special Fitness $28  ��� Men Only $28  ��� Aerobic Weight Training $32  ,��� Unlimited Weight Room Use  & Fitness Classes $99  for 3 months  PLUS  ��� Showers * Sauna  !  ��� Sprung Aerobic Floor  ��� Lounge ��� Babysitting  ��� Universal Free Weights  ��� Pulley Systems * Bikes  ��� Personalized Programming  Aerobic Weight Training  ONE HOUR OF FITNESS INCLUDING WARM-UP, MUSCLE TONING WITH THE UNIVERSAL AND FREE WEIGHTS, STRETCH  AND COOL DOWN. CIRCUIT TRAINING WITH SHORT REST PERIODS PROVIDES CARDIOVASCULAR WORKOUT.  parts of B.C., Alberta and  Washington in the Emerald  Gloves Tournament, to be held  November 17, and the Silver  Gloves on December 15;  The Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club invites new members to  join its practices on Mondays,  Wednesdays and Thursdays in  Roberts Creek. No experience is  necessary. For more information call 886-2690.  Ask Santa  for a  STIHL  Ask about our  LAYAWAY PLAN  The Stihl chain saw you get this Christmas to cut the  Yule log and keep the woodpile stocked will be doing the  same job next year, and the next, and the next... it's the  best gift you could get. Or give.  KELLY'S LAWM0WER & CHAINSAW LTD  JIM BRACKETT  VISA  HWY 101 &PBATTHD  STIHL  THE WORLD'* LARGEST 9ELLIHQ CHAIN MAW  ^>yy *y  In a small class.  is a someone  No parents want their child to be  "just another face in the crowd"  ��� and neither do teachers  A.S the cutbacks in education continue  students like Peter are receiving less  individual attention because classes are  growing larger and larger.  In a typical British Columbia classroom,  children are excited, curious and eager to  learn.  Teachers are working hard  to  answer every child's question. But with  larger classes many questions will go  unanswered.  Teachers are concerned that educational  opportunities for your children are being  limited.  As parents you have always shown an  interest in your child's education. Your  help is needed now more than ever.  By working together, parents and teachers can help public schools look forward  to a brighter future.  On November 17th, vote for the  schoolboard candidates who will maintain services and small class sizes.  A MESS A GE FROM THE  SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS'S ASSOCIATION Coast News, Novembers, 1984  Community' mMst get m  On October 29, Dr. Douglas  K. Jardine was on hand at  Capilano College in Sechelt to  disucss ideas and receive suggestions from the community on  the subject bf post-secondary  education on the Sunshine  Coast. There was an encouraging turn-out to meet the doctor  in a friendly and informal atmosphere..  Dr. Jardine, Dean of Instructions Services Division, made it  clear that the board (of  Capilano College) is "definitely  attempting not to reduce  resources available to the  satellite centres, such as Sechelt  and Squamish". There have  been some cuts in instructional  services and in counselling, but  not in the areas of career and  academic studies. Dr. Jardine  did point out that these  resources were not large in the  first place, but the decision to  avoid cuts has been taken in the  face of financial pressure.  Among the courses and programs discussed were several involving high school students; in  the spring an Introductory  Psychology course is being considered for students still in high  school but with an ability to  take on a first year'university  course. According to Dr. Jardine, principal June Maynard  from Chatelech has several such  "precocious" students in her  school and she is in favour of  the idea.  fcrilMMMlMabrf4hAv^hl4(alUteriHIHi^Mw.HftAtU*MMMH|Ute  JlNtMMM �������� ���     ������ Tlfflll rfi Wtfl Hi TIB  it     ���������!  Hallowe'en brought out some weird and wonderful creatures, from  punk-rockers to nerds and skeletons, pictured here at Cedar Grove   elementary school's annual Hallowe'en party. -wanne evms phoio       ^���-���-----������^������  Timber Trails Gymkhana  The final Gymkhana for this  year was held at Brushwood  Farms on October 28. It was  put on by the Timber Trails  Riding Club Juniors. There  were 13 riders in the mud having  fun. The results are as follows:  Barrel Racing: 1st, Karen  Young; 2nd, Jody Custance;  3rd, Colleen Cook.  Poles:   1st,  Jody Custance;  2nd, Collen Horvath; 3rd,  Anissa Lambert.  Stake Race: 1st, tie, Colleen  Cook, Karen Young; 2nd, Colleen Horvath; 3rd, Shari  Gurney.  Flag Race: 1st, Colleen Horvath; 2nd, Olga Smith; 3rd,  Colleen Cook.  Scurry Race: 1st,, Colleen  Cook; 2nd, Colleen Horvath;  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  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  Wednesday  Home Fellowship  10:00a.m.  11:00 a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  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. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's. Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School     -     Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship      -      Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  .For information phone  885-9750 or  885-2727  3rd, Anissa Lambert.  Keyhole: 1st, Karen Young;  2nd, Anissa Lambert; 3rd,  Shari Gurney.  Team Barrels: 1st, Olga  Smith and Katherine Stewart;  2nd, Colleen Cook and Colleen  Horvath; 3rd, Karen Young  and Anissa Lambert.  The Hi-Point first went to  Karen Young, the second to  Colleen Horvath and the third:  to Colleen Cook. ' #���  We look forward to seeing  you there next,spring. Special^  thanks to Shirley Wray, Heidi"  Lambert and Don Cross for all \  your help.  Cable  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sunday: Sechelt Elem. School  9:45 a.m.: Sunday School  11 a.m.: "Studies in/Genesis"  7:30 p.m. Home Meetings  "Studies in Matthew"  Wednesday:  8:00 p.m. Chatelech Sec. School  Oct. 17th to Nov. 21st  "Holiness of God" by R.C. Sproul  Video tapes which formed basis  of Charles Colson's Best Seller  "Loving God"  J. Cameron.Fraser, Pastor885-7488  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd.. Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m  Morning Worship      -      11:00 a.m  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ST. HILDA'S & ST.  ANDREWS'S ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  8:00 a.m. Holy Eucharist  9:30 a.m. Church School  11:00 a.m. Family Service  St. Andrew's Anglican.  Pender Harbour  4:30 p.m.     Worship Service  Rev. John Paetkau      885-5019  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday     -   7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  meeting  Suncoast Television Society  has arranged a meeting to  discuss the options open to us if  CKVU receives a license to  broadcast on Channel 10 and  thus blacks out Channels 9 and  11 on the Sunshine Coast.  John Thomas, general  manager, Coast Cablevision,  will be there and we have also  invited Barry Duggan, general  manager, CKVU.  The meeting will be held at  7:30 p.m. at the Greene Court  Hal!, Medusa Street, Sechelt,  on Friday, November 9.  CALENDAR  NOVEMBER  HARVEST:  ��� Jerusalem artichokes  ��� Leeks  ��� Cauliflower  ��� Cabbage  ��� Brussel Sprouts  ��� Broccoli  ��� Parsnips  POT UP:  ��� Amaryllis  ��� Calla Lilies  ��� Herbs for indoor winter  ��� use  MULCH FOR WINTER  PROTECTION:  ��� Roses  ��� Pansies  ��� Asparagus (cut withered  foliage first)  TAKE CUTTINGS:  ��� African Violets  EARTH UP:  ��� Celery  PLANT:  ��� Peas (for Spring)  ��� Marigolds (for indoor  winter flowers)  MOVE:  ��� Houseplants to brightest  windows  Home-maker courses are  needed again, perhaps involving  the Knowledge Network; a  long-term care training program  such as the one successfully offered in 'Squamish in 1983 is  also a possibility.  Janet Morris, Dr. Jardine's  assistant, spoke to the Coast  News after the dean's departure, stressing the importance of  the college's participation in the  community; "We must be accessible to the public to educate  them in what we can offer.  Unless the community comes to  us to tell us what they want, we  can't offtr '* ltXs a co-operative  effort, a two-way street; the  public has to help us to help  them. We feel that we (the community college) work with and  for the community."  One service available to the  community is the library which,  in addition tp the books at the  Sechelt college, has access to the  considerable i resources of the  central Capilano College. There  is a catalogue on micro-fiche,  simple to operate and considerably more efficient than the  older systems which had the  disadvantage of occupying a  greal deal of space. The books  are primarily of a reference and  non-fictional nature, so as not  to conflict with the services of  the municipal libraries.  Staff at Capilano, Sechelt,  express themselves as ready to  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Coast News  In Lower Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Mae*"  provide   information   to   the  public,  to try to  meet  their  needs, and as Ms Morris said,  'interested in any community  connections we can make. Th^  is like a store-front - if the peoj-  ple don't come through thj  door we can't stay in business.^  ALL RESIDENTS  OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  Please be advised that the Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay Refuse  Disposal Sites will be open from November 10, 1984 to  November 17, 1984 for the disposal of burnable refuse only.  G. Dixon  Wofks Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District  cS^        THANK YOU  . _    ���.    For Talking To Us  Capilano College in Sechelt would like to  thank those educators, business people and  social service workers who met the College  last week to give community input.  The next meeting tor community input is  open to the public, Monday, December 3rd,  4:30 to 6:00 p.m. at the Sechelt Centre.  CAPILANO COLLEGE-SECHELT, INLET  AVENUE, 885-9310.  ,���*.  ^  *w  Makes Life's  Good Things  ... better  TRAVEL  IRON  TELEPHONE   ANSWERING  SYSTEMS  A201N  ��� Light Travel Mini Spray Iron  'CI Removable Handle  ��� Compact and Lightweight  ��� Adjustable Voltage Selector  C Controllable Heat range  ��� Soft carrying case  $4*h*r $34.95  rsss^'s^'i-jf.   .!���  TAS 1000  D Automatic Telephone  Answering Machine  D Call Screening  ��� Cue and Review  D Personal Memo Recording  ��� Easy Installation .  ZzPttT $159.95  TAS 3000  U Telephone Answering  Machine with Remote Control  D Unlimited Recording Time  (Incoming Messages).  [M Ring Delay       ��� Quick Erase  ;.X. Call Screening  .'M Calling Party Control  SzvhvT $239.95  ELECTRIC SHAVERS  SVM-730  $24195  SV-M810  ��� Rechargeable Electric Shaver  D Foil Head  ��� Built-in Batteries and charger  ��� Sideburn' Trimmer  ��� Deluxe Hardcase with Mirror  ��� Automatic Dual Voltage  $49.95  SVM-530  '. " 3 Shaving Speeds  :    Rechargeagle Eiectric Shaver  Foil Head  [... Built-in Batteries and chaiger  Mi Sideburn Trimmer  f! Deluxe Hard Case with Mirror  (M Automatic Dual Voltage  $79.95  SV-3220  D Dual Voltage Electric Shaver  ��� Sideburn Trimmer  ��� Straight Cord  ��� Electro-magnetic Vibrator  ��� Lightweight, compact styling  ��� Foil Head  ��� Soft Storage Case $34.95  SV-3222  D Dual Voltage Electric Shaver  G Foil Head  D Sideburn Trimmer  D Coil Cord  ��� Lightweight, compact styling  D Deluxe Hard Storage Case  with Mirror  $46.94  SVM-811  n Rechargeable Electric Shaver  D Foil Head  tM Built-in Batteries and charger  D Sideburn Trimmer  D Deluxe Hard Case with Mirror  D Automatic Dual Voltage  $54.95  Don't Forget!  CHRISTMAS LAY-A-WAY PLAN  GIFT CERTIFICATES  Visa & Mastercharge Accepted!  Mosliff Corel  SEECOAST VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS  885-7864  Cov/rie Street  Sechelt  *%=  \  SH  N Coast News, November 5,1984  17.  ^flotilla of ducks underway on the Sechelt Marsh seem set on  Serious business.  -Dianne Evans pholo  Sechelt seeks  *'.'���������  Sunday Shopping  ���;��� Sechelt merchants are hoping  She voters of the village will  fallow them the right to have  iheir stores open the Sunday  before Christmas.  :- "It's an unfair situation if  ^Gibsons and Vancouver stores  fcan remain open and Sechelt's  fc'annot," said Kay Bailey of  Workwear World and newly  opened Blackberries. "We need  ���a fair break."  M But, the law does not, grant  permission for 'one time only'  Sunday openings. The only way  feechelt stores can remain open  the Sunday before Christmas  Spr any special Sunday - is for  voters in a public referendum to  vote in favour of granting stores  flie option of remaining open on  all Sundays. Such a referendum  Question will be asked on the  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff  in Sechelt  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly P��opl�� Place"  ballot of Sechelt's November 17  municipal election.  "None   of   us   wants   to  regularly be open on Sunday,"  said   Morgan   Thompson   of  Morgan's   Men's   and   Boys'  . Wear. "Everyone else is getting  a shorter work week; the last  thing we need is a longer one."  That   doesn't   mean   that  someone might not decide to  open every Sunday somewhere  down   the   line,   noted   Kay  Bailey, "but I haven't talked to  anyone yet who wants to." Mrs.  Bailey   circulated   a   petition  among merchants on Sechelt's  main   streets,   and   got   67  signatures in favour of having  the option to remain open. The  petition and a letter expressing  similar   sentiments   from   the  Trail Bay Merchants' Association, as well as the support of  the chamber of commerce, have  been forwarded to the village  council.  Stressing that merchants really only want to be able to remain open the Sunday before  Christmas, Mrs. Bailey added,  "When do you go fishing if you  work on Sunday?"  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Incumbents, Area F Director  John Shaske and Area D Director Brett McGillivray and newly  electeUArea B Director Peggy  Connpr were all elected by acclamation to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District board.  None of the electees are happy aboiit the lack of competition; Director Shaske says it is  hard to Know just what the electors are thinking and hopes that  the peoplfe will come out at  APC meetings to make their  views knpwn. Director  McGillivray "makes the point  that it is impossible to ten  whether the lack of challenge is  due to satisfaction with the  directors or du�� to apathy.  "Competition for ijffice makes  V  the people aware of what's happening in the community and  local government," he said.  Peggy Connor, elected as  Area B director, shares the  views held by her co-directors  on this situation. "I'd far  sooner have had an election,"  she said to the Coast News, "it  is important to give the people a  choice. However, I'm very glad  to be back on the board, and I'll  certainly be curtailing most of  my other activities to devote my  time and energy to the regional  board."  Mrs. Connor's alternate  director is Andrew Steele, who  also served as Pat Murphy's  alternate during his term of office.  Seniors to get  rezoning  Following a public hearing  last Tuesday, Sechelt's Planning  Committee will recommend that  council approve a zoning  change from Residential 1 (Rl)  to Public Assembly 1 (PU1) for  the land immediately north of  the Arts Centre, at Trail Avenue  and Medusa Street, on which  the Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Association plans to build its  new hall.  Two neighbouring residents  expressed concern at the hearing  regarding increased noise and  traffic during functions held at  the proposed hall. Potential,  problems with drainage and  run-off from a large asphalt  parking area were also raised,  and planning committee chairman Harvey Bist noted that  culverts would eventually be  needed.  But generally there was little  opposition and strong support  for the rezoning which will give  the go-ahead to what Seniors'  Association president Len  Herder calls "the biggest thing  to hit Sechelt yet!" Conceptual  plans for the seniors' hall show  a two-story building with a  drop-in centre, large workshop  with electrical equipment, large  craft room and storage area,  board room, games room and a  300-seat main hall with a full-  size stage and dressing rooms.  With plans still open to revision, association members are  continuing to pursue fund-  raising options for the estimated  $300,000 to $400,000 facility.  Sechelt council is expected to  accept the rezoning recommendation at its regular meeting this  Wednesday, which would result  in a revision of the official  Sechelt Community Plan to  reflect the change.  M<�� >^MvT4Ms3%*"  When a shepherd is called from the hills . . . when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you .. . gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know us ... we're a friend of the family.  sir  if ml 3#emra@  l i < \   * ^v r.  ��� RENTALS ���  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  ALAN G0W  m  I CENTRAL CAR RENEW  t- 'Boats ��� Cars ��� Trucks  X Engine & Upholstery Shampooing  M 885-4640 NEXT TO CAP COLLEGE  Need this spacer  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Seabml 886-8744  *W*{\ _f\ W       ; Residential &  M. \*J^^JM���t     Commercial  RENTALS  Gibsons  .Behind Windsor Plywood  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r  OK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  \ ��� ���       ��� "The Rad Shop"  r!'COLLISION-repairs 886-7919  ',    B.CA.A.   Approved   * Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  '   TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madeira Park VON 2H0       683-9222  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  ,  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck joe &. Edna  ^Gibsons. B.C. VON 1 VO       886-94S3        Bellerive  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^Roberts Creek  Eves 885-5617  ' J.F.W. ENCAVATIN6 LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  888-8071  R.-hI ltd.  (iihsnns  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  ''COAST   S  TRACTOR   & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  mmmm  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  "N  l> 885-9973  886-29387  Peninsula  Septic Tank Service  886-2510  DONE YOURS LATELY?  ��� CONTRACTING*  peninsula <@la#g  :. WINDOWS & GLASS LTD.  "   Residents'& Commercial  ~        Glazing Contractors  Wood or Aluminum Windows, Skylights  k      Full Line 01 Intarior/Extsrior Doors  Hwv 101 Sechelt B.cN  Bus. - 885-3538  ��Conversions  ��Custom Store Fronts  > Green Houses &  Skylite Systems -  UHllta^  BCFGRRIGS  Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER 1984  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 22, 1984  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am   5:30 pm  10:00        * 7:25  1:20 pm   9:15  ���3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am    4:30 pm  *8:45 6:30  12:30 pm    8:20  2:30  ^ to  " �� f��  g 3 5  "J3* *~  S i  * o  Lv. Earls Cove  7:15 am   6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  1:05 pm 10:25  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  6:15 am ��5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  12:00 noon 9:30  3:30 pm  C      COLLINS SECURITY  "\   Serving the Sunshine Coast   On Call 24 Hours  ��� Complete Locksmithing Services  ��� Burglar Alarm Systems _      _ if     M    .  ��� CCTV Estimates  ^                                           Ken Collins       885-4515,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,     ' ^ Mirrors  b Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  J  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   P  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. ^  r  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              *10:00a.m. *10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY NUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  '%       -   >w"-y; s-      ' .<X<-*    - *   ���   X'-.    -,  ./  v>  *  ;4��>Sv'  **m  mm  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Lowest Rates on the Peninsula  ���N  886-2284  886-8240 J  CHRISTENSEN ACCOUNTING  Specializing in Small Businesses  Accounting, Bookkeeping, Payrolls  Income Tax, Management   00_  ******  Consultants OOP-2810  v (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    MarvVoien    886-9597  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� HEATING*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call 886-73  Service  -\  Is our  fj^fc5v"Ml only  business  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES LTD.  ��� Concrete Septic Tanks ��� D Boxes ��� Well Casing  ��� Pre-Cast Trailer Pads ��� Septic Tank Pumping  ��� Portable Toilet Rental ��� Crane Service Hightliff  SPECIALTY ORDERS 886-7064 ANYTIME  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  5333  HI |  J  KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning .a��rt.  886-71 12  Hwy 101, Gibsons  17 Years Experience CommercialAnd Residential^  r/fb. 185-2823      885-3681  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  V.  Res. 886-9949  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m  LIQUID  GAS LTD  between  St. Marys  I CANADIAN  "\  \  AL  885-2360  ROLAND'S-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  o Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  COAST NEWS  ~\  Photo Reprints  3x 4 ��� 3����  5x 7 ��� 5����  8x10-a����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  * .t8.  Coast News, November 5,1984  I. Homes &. Property    Jl?*  Z.  Births ���   ��� M  "C,'1**  3. QblfcjWJrk* * i    M ^!'*<9*'  4. ��� In MemOftait!      y ' ���"2<fc  5. Tha��fcYou <* "��     ^'"lltf  <S. fers����*"*'  -"'**';< *    **���'  -7. Announcement* * ' "J 25*  8. Weddings I        J   , -24,  Engagement*   '  ������ *     25.  �����. tost -'   . ' , **���  10.* found '' *" .. 3?"l  II. l����*s * Uve*to��lt    -  I*/  .12. i��ttrte-Mfj -.- ��� , -���" |t��M  1"n(.t!BWBl'./.V-';T -. >*�����<  14. ,WmieA    X'- "a     / r'  .is. ;"&&#' n _~ - ?mp* ' -X *,*������  Barter &. Trade  ,'Autes  Marine     " '  Mobile Homes  Motdn^&ai *   }*'  Wanted W 8��nt ���  Bed "4. Bre*kt*s*  'For ten*  Help Wanted   ,  Wort Wanted ,  CWM C*r�� & ^ .  �����**��������-*/ , ' '-M. ���  Ojppoetunitfes '  Ueg*l '      ' * \x  %.��,'���;%. Yukon   * ���  Coast News Classifieds  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  'IN HALFMOON BAY  i Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK ~~���  Seaview Market  885-3400  IN GIBSONS"  Under the Rent Distress. Act:  Part, built log cabin. For info  phone 886-7700. #46  Lease to purchase Ig. 2 bdrm.  home. Large lot, FP, carport,  elec. heat. On South wood Road.  112-321-0880. #46  For sale by owner: Vk storey, 3  bdrm., full bsmt!, FP, private,  exec, garden, 1 acre on Gower  Pt.Rd. $69,500. Eves. & wknds.  886-8500.       M #47  .It's a steal at $47,000. 2 bdrm.  cozy house. Close to schools and  shopping. Sauna, wood and elec.  heating. Garage with workshop.  Nice level lot. 886-8740.,    #45  Abbs Rd. Lg. family home w/exc.  view, carport, 7 appl., Ig.  sundeck, 2 FP's & compl. in-law  ste. 10Vz% 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  If you have.$16,500 make your  down payment on this large family home situated on Vz acre lot in  Roberts Creek assumable  $55,000 mortgage at 121/2%  885-7563 #47  New 3 bdrm., 2 storey home in  Sandy Hook. Spectacular view  -lots of extras. Must be seen.  Sloping lot. Dave, 885-4546. #47  Revenue property in Selma Park.  Vz acre lot with 2 older homes  -both rented. $53,000 OBO.  Dave, 885-4546. #45  Our heartfelt thanks to the staff of  St. Mary's Hospital especially the  nurses in extended care for their  care & kindness to my husband  Jim. It is appreciated more than  we can say. Jessie Dowdie Family  #45  (  6.  Pets  & livestock  Personal  Charming little lady in her mid-  fifties would like to find comfortable home to share w/working  gentleman about same age. Have  low income, enough to survive.  Work part-time. Inter, in outdoor  sports & music, doing some studying. Tired of being lonely &  broke. Write Box 1184, Gibsons,  B.C. #45  If you're looking for a really good  time have a Watkins Party ask  Nancy, at 886-2856 about our  hostess Christmas gift specials.     #47  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners, etc.  For more info phone 885-5655 or  886-9058. #46  Siamese & Snowshoe kittens.  $55.885-5938. #45  12 part Suffoc ewes just bred.  Good breeders. $150 each. Sgl.  or both. 886-8464. #46  Purebred German Shepherd  pups, females $50; males $70.  Ph. 886-2489. #47  Free to good home: I yr old German Shephard, obedient & good  w/kids. Incl. dog house.  886-7150. #45  USE OUR'  INTEREST FREE!  LAYAWAY PLAN!  FOR CHRISTMAS  TOYS & HOBBIES  Sunnycrest Centre  r  I Am  Announcements  )  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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  i$&  For Sale  Hitachi apt. size washer & dryer.  $375:886-3824. #46  . Firewood for sale. Hemlock & fir.  $70 per cord delivered.  886-8050,886-8496. #46  Chest freezer $150; boys ski  boots size 7, 2 pr. $40 ea.  885-5395 after 5. #47  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903,  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. >      TFN  Tarot, psychometry & rune stone  readings. Tues. & Thurs. at The  Bookstore, Sechelt. 885-2527.  TFN  Solidarity Coalition Event. Larry  Kuen speaking on B.C. Education  What Next. Elphinstone cafeteria,!  Nov. 15,7:30 p.m. '#46  CLAS8IFIKO ADVERTISING  The Sunshine CoastNews  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 advertls- ���  ing which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '4N per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line ~1~~. Use our economical last  WMk free rata. 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, chaquaa or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  N.L.P. SEMINAR  Introduction to  "THE MAGIC  OF CHANCE"  Through Personal Growth  SECHELT BOOKSTORE  Sunday, November 18th  Pre-registration $30  Bring Lunch  Phone 885-2527 or 885-5622  Lecturer  Justin R. Chase, C.T.N.L.P.  CE  Musk J  Alynne C. Shinness Piano Studio  Theory and piano lessons. Gospel  music and classical R.C. Exams.  Phone 886-2409 or 886-2660#47  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Furnace oil $.35 per litre. Any  quanitity. Phone 886-2051 after 5  p.m. only. #45  Wood dresser w/3-way mirror  $75; vanity w/3-way mirror &  stool $75; Gendron pram $35;  antique travel chest. $80.  886-8242. #45  Canopy for import truck. White  fibreglass above cab height.  $325.885-7209. #45  Metal garden shed 7'x9'6" incl.  wood base. $100.883-9305. #45  .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  Full size slot machine  Acorn fireplace $165;  screen $30. 886-8440.  rrer  $800;  proj.  #45  78 Toyota Landcruiser Power-  Train exc. cond. body fair $5700,.  74 Dodge Maxi Van windows all  around $950.885-7601       #47  72 Ford, 4 dr.,  owner. Good cond  $495,886-7366.  low mil.,   1  , some rust.  #47  Cheap transportation - '68 Volks  $300; 74 Hornet $350; '67  Rambler $250. 886-2617     #45  3Z  Toi* Prices  fire Super fit  MACLEOD'S  SECHELT  Fargo.dump truck exc. condition  $2000.    Ph.    886-9445   or  fl| 886-2617 -Wayne #45  ' 78 Ford window van, V8 PS, PB,  'auto, exc. cond. No rust. Part.  ;camperized $4000. Call  886-8545. #45  as  14.  Wanted  D  Used exercise bicycle  condition. 886-7567.  in  good  #45  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  .Used cassettes. Classical or rock  for child's use. 885-9969.    #45  Standing timber, cedar logs  wanted. Phone886:8404.    #47  *     Weddings  & Engagements  ^  3 dogs: I Golden Retriever, 2 mix  - females. 886-3976. #47  Four cords of cedar mill ends.  Also 10 yards of sawdust free.  Just pay delivery. 886-8404.  #45  r7    )  I      Garage Sales!  Satellite System  '8' ��� $1,895 Installed  Satellite Locator $225  Green Onion  Earth Station  in the Cedars Plaza  886-7414  il  li  f  _Fnug  Down  I Quilts  i  i  a  I  ii  Matching   covers   and  sheets also available.  |    KERN'S  HOME  H   FURNISHINGS  h        886-8886  tTTTTT nilll  la  li  ��  la  p  a  Near new Electrolux shampooer  $200; girls bike 5 speed $50; 2  pr. girls skates Vk & 6, $20.  886-7825.. #47  Ladies skates 51/2. Mens skates  10. No pics. 886-7134 #46  2 650 x 13 Uniroyal Mountain  snow tires. As new 886-2735.  #45  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  With MACLEOD'S Store  Sechelt, B.C.'  Admiral custom washer & dryer  set 5 yrs old. Exc. cond. $600  0B0.886-8545. #45  Punching bag 25 Ib. $40; 2 pr 12  oz. boxing gloves $25; glass FP  doors $90; 37"x30" firescreen  $20; 30"x60" dec. mirror $45;  Air king range hood $50.  885-2103. #45  Treadle sewing machine $125;  stereo 8 mos. old $800 new,  $500; Fender Rhodes piano  $600; Fisher baby bear $300;  English saddle & bridle $150;  Tiger torch & 20 Ib. propane tank  $50; complete set hockey gear.i  no skates, lge. $100. 886-9662.  #45  Moving - must sell gold elec.  stove & fridge 1 yr old. $1000 for  the pair. 886-2474. #45  Elec.   wheelchair. ���  $1,325,885-2117.  Good  cond.  #45  WEDDING  ���or  ENGAGEMENT  happening in your family? Announce the happy event in our  classified ads. Call 886-2622 or  886-7817.  ciLASaftrara isftJkoiiJNiE  M;M.M:^ A|:�� v��M  f Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Pr bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly PeopSe Places listed above  ��� Minimum >4M per 3 lin* Insertion.  t  Lost  Lost. Female Husky called Keeta.  Black & white face, brown eyes,  pink nose. 886-7592. #45  Left in Centre Hardware, 1 set  Chrysler keys. Call in at store.  #45  Would the lady who saw a pack  sack in the back alley of Books &  Stuff, please call 885-3672. #45  2 yr. old neutered male cat,  short-haired, grey with white  markings, in North  Rd./Chamberlin area. Answers to  "Graymond". Call 886-7030.  #46  We're Moving! Corner Marlene &  Spruce Rds., Roberts Creek.  Mon., Nov. 12,10a.m. to4 p.m.  #45  D  Barter & Trade  Have large treed lot in Gibsons to  exchange for I8V2' mini-  motorhome. Frontier-Okanagan  or similar. 988-3887 or  929-5269. TFN  3 beds, washer, wheelbarrow,  chrome table & chairs, sofa &  chair, knick knacks etc. Pratt Rd.  886-7538. #47  QUALITY CEDAR  1x 415*  lin. ft.  1x 6 21*  lin. ft.  1x 6 28'  lin. ft.  1x10 35*  lin, ft.  2x 3 20*  lin. ft.  2x 4 25"  lin. ft.  2x 6 42e  lin. ft.  2x 8 56*  lin. ft.  2x10 70*  lin. ft.  4x 4 56*  lin. ft.  Sawmill, Trout Lake Road,  Halfmoon Bay  885-2112  Days  885-3545 Eves.  Final  Clearance  Ali Vacs Priced  Low to Move  Out Fast!  .KERN'S  HOME  H   FURNISHINGS  H        886-8886  if'TTT I 1*TXI XI X  1 c     :  :     -cm          :  3  1  ���     1���1���1���1���L_  ~j  ���|mIL  l-sC  j  i r  :        m      '  1  I J8 L           ���    _  : m _  CLASSIFICATIONS e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  t  iti  Solid oak Fr. Prov. dresser &  night stand, 4 drawer desk, complete set dishes for 7, odd kitchen items, lampshades,  ceramics, coffee table top, electric heater, household stuff.  886-3915 #45  Fisher fireplace insert chrome  doors like new $425. 886-7927  after 5. #47  Mixed firewood del. Gibsons area  $80. Approx. 2 cord load.  886-9445 or 886-2617.        #47  Elec. stove Moffat with rotisserie  roast guide etc. $195; 2 single  beds $25 each. Phone 886-2929.  #45  Like new: 1. fridge -22'.' x  19"x19", Norcold, compressor  type, 2-way $300; 2. 2 19" x  ���16" van windows, sliding type  w/screens $35 ea.; 3. Infant  recliner-rocker $20. Ph.  886-3936. #47  '73 Datsun 1200, auto, 2 door  $950,886-8545.   . #45  K&C Auto Wrecking ;  Stewart Rd., off North Rd. Winter  Hours: Mon.-Fri. 9:00 till 4:30  p.m. Sat. 9:00 till 12. Closed  Sunday. Ph. 886-2617.       TFN,  1984 F250 4X4. 13.000 ki. 6.9 L;  diesel, automatic. Lots of options.>  886-7837. -   TFN'  1974 Ford F350 pickup %  canopy. Reas. cond., auto.;  PS/PB. $900 OBO. 886-9393.   ���  #45  . '69 Chev, frame rusted, 327  engine tight & quiet. New tires.;  $250 firm. 886-7858. #45  72 TR6. Rebuilt motor, trans.,'  new brakes, exhaust. Must sell.;  $4,200 OBO. 461-8994.       #45  75 Dodge Van High Top. Gd.  run. cond., gd. tires, 66,000 miJ  Semi camperized. Best offer.  886-2402. #45  1 - 302 Hotter cam $30; 2 sets of  302 heads $100; 307 Chev  engine $250; '63 VW Dunebuggy  $300; new movie screen' $40.  886-2951. #46  '71 Chevy Chevell runs well,;  good mileage, needs some body1  work $600. Phone 885-3557-  after 6. #47;  '67 Volarie Slant 6. good condi-;  tion, new muffler, only $2100.'  883-2406. #47;  20.  Campers  (  For sale Weiner pigs. $40. Also  Brood sow & boar for sale or  .stud, neg. 886-3974 #45  CKC registered German  Shepherds excellent bloodline,  must be seen. 886-3974      #45  Sturdy kitchen table & 2 maple  chairs $25; stereo stand $40;  fold down couch, black vinyl  cover $25; gas lawnmower. $35.  Moving. 883-9389. #46  10% Off. Tulips-30 varieties;  daffodils-15 var.; hyacinth-7  var.; crocus, freesia, paperwhite,  iris, etc. Old Granthams Landing  store, 886-9238. Hours: 9:30 till  3. #46  Oval braided rug; lg. dog cage;  astroturf, 8x20; highchair;  clothing; plants; old frig.-works.  886-3780. #46  16 cu.ft.FF fridge; 26 Oly.  Franklin FP; 9" tablesaw; sm.  barbecue; 2-27" lazy.susans;  100 amp service box. All exc.  cond. Gd. price. 885-3635.   #47  FURNITURE  FALL SPECTACULAR  NO DOWN PAYMENT  NO PAYMENT TILL  1985  ALSO  ONE YEAR INTEREST  FREE ON PURCHASES  OVER $1000  New sofas, sola beds,  dining room suites, bedroom  suites, chest of drawers,  box springs & mattress, TVs  & appliances.  Also, good used sofas, chest  of drawers, box springs &  mattresses, TVs &  appliances.  INQUIRE ABOUT OUR LOW  MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE. VISA &  MASTERCHARGE  ACCEPTED.  eiaholmrurnitur^  v ��� inm:Avi :aa5-37.T3   .���  '���.-���J  J BI(1oli -NmUivirt"���������'  ��� ; S(;t.'hr.'li-P<tsl. pilcrrv    .  A   ULTRASOUND  _\ Acoustic Guitars Vz Price  R Toshiba SRF-100 TMable  BAuto $99.95 Alarm System  %  24' 5th wheel travel trailer. Fully;  equip. Good cond. $6,500.'  886-2553. #45!  LANTZVILLE RECREATION     '���  CENTRE LTD.  6 miles, north of Nanaimo, kitty I  corner from Woodgrove Shopping I  Centre is looking for good, clean)  motorhomes, travel trailers, vanj  conversions, campers, trucks,;  cars & boats���anything clean:  with a potential for resale. Free, j  on-the-spot appraisal & pick up. ���  Consignment or spot cash. We;  have the best highway exposure!  on Vancouver Island, approx- j  imately 25,000 vehicles daily.;  Ask for Bruce Lloyd or Ken Punt.'  Bus. 390-3441, Res. 390-2218.'  D.L.#7363. Open 7 days a week. \  #47;  24 FT. TERRY TRAVEL TRAILER.;  Nice bathroom with shower &'  bath. Good condtion. $5,500.'.  883-2583 after 5. 883-2715;  days. #46 '  ^Reg. $799.95 Sale $299.95 g  IL JUC DD-77 Cassette Deck 8  f  f  JUC DD-77 Cassette Deck  _\       40% Off (1) Only'  Bused Zenith 26" Colour TV  t  Cedar Plaza  886-8011  886-7414  '84 25XD Mercury Outboard  Long shaft elec. start include.  Forward controls. Used approx. 50 hrs. Suggested  retail $2395. On sale this  week $1250.  886-8708 evenings  .  12' F'glas boat w/9.9 Evinrude  $750. or will sell separately  886-9445 or 886-2617.        #45  Double Eagle 20' Volvo 280 leg'.  Exc. cond. Full equipment.  886-8628. #45  Sm.   boat  886-9696.  trailer   $150  OBO'.  #46  3 pairs of ski boots, 5.5,6 & 7,  $20; 1 set of skis, poles & bindings 135 K2's $70; 2 snow tires  on rims 30%; radiais & 4 mags.  All for a Honda Civic. All for  $175,886-8656. #45  ill  MGB 1971 red good shape. 2000  miles on fullyMblt. motor. Must  (sell. 883-9342. TFN  20' FG Sangster H/T, Volvo I/O,  dual bat., auto, bilge pump, hew  CB, 8 track, AM radio, head;  sink, spotlight, swim grid & ladder, lifejackets. New 10 HP Honr  da 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  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643 Coast News, November 5,1984  12x56 2 bdrm. Exc. cond. Make  a reas. offer. No. 19 Comeau  Mobile Home Park, North Rd.  886-9581. #47  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  '82  750  Virago  Yamaha  A1.  $1400. 885-5395 after 5.      #47  iillvlii  Moving must sell  CM. & helmet.  Phone 885-4698.  1981 Honda  $950.   OBO.  #47  650 Yamaha Maxim 1980. New  tires, low mileage. Runs great.  $1,600,886-7097; #46  f 24.  I Wan  Wanted to Rent  D  WF cabin for 1 near ferry, cozy,  clean. Wood & elec. heat.  $300/mo. 886-7175 p.m.     #47  3 bdrm. near new rancher. Closed in, private yard, carport $425.  886-9056. #47  Cosy 2 bdrm., huge kitchen, 5  appl., unfurn. home. Large elec.  workshop. Gorgeous garden with  sweeping sundeck. Hydro beater  brass bound fireplace. Bay area.  $450/month. Avail. Dec. 1 or 15.  886-3915. #45  1 bdrm. cottage, Lower Road,  Roberts Creek. Stove/fridge,  avail immed. $240/mo. Stan  Hilstad 885-3211, 886-2923. #47  1 bdrm. ste. furn.' Port Mellon  Hwy. Util. incl. $190/mo. Stan  Hilstad 885-3211 or 886-2923.  #47  Brand new 2 bdrm. bsmt. home.  harbour    view,    Gibsons.  $575/mo;  3 bdrm.  1700 sq.ft..  Sechelt  Village $575/mo. 886-8226 or  885-3165. #47  WATERFRONT Pender Harbour.  House. 1 bdrm. with skylight,  windows all around, laundry inc..  wood/elec. neat. Dock closeby.  883-9342. #TFN  Beat rent expense. Two bsmt.  ste's available $250/mo. Near  Gov. Wharf area. Also 4 bdrm.  ste. $375/mo. Call 921-7788  after 6 p.m. #47  Cabin - 500 sq.ft. (approx.) in  Hopkins or Gibsons. area for  empl. clean mature man.  Caretaking duties ok (furn or unfurn) 294-3559. Please call collect. , #47  Working couple moving to coast  require sm 2 bdrm house w/view  in Gibsons area. Contact Alan or  Piper 926-0406. #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  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  Small 1 bdrm. cabin. Isolated or  .WF, from now till spring or  longer, for quiet-fesp. employed  adult.Refs. avail. Please call 'collect 733-0127 days or 689-9775  eves. #46  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  Granthams. 1V2 bdrm. suite,  waterfront, privacy, verandah,  FP, No dogs or children. $350.  886-8284. #45  "2 bdrm. apt., ocean view, furn.  or unfurn" $350/mo. 883-9923.  #46  Furn. bach, ste., lower Gibsons  w/view, priv. entrance, garden.  Avail, now. Ref. req. 278-9224.  #45  ^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-/546. #45  OCEANSIDE 2 bdrm. apt. furn. or  unfurn. $350. Pender Harbour.  883-9923. #45  2 bdrm. house w/garage, North  Rd., Gibsons. $425/mo.  886-9063. ��� #46  '3 bdrm. house in Sechelt. FP,  bsmt., $450/mo. Avail, immed.  886-3726. #46  Private studio beach cottage, year  round for one quiet person. No  pets. Granthams. $300.  886-8284. #46  Unfurn. 1 bdrm. suite in very  clean & quiet bid. Adults only.  .Heat & hot water incl. No stairs.  : Avail. Nov. 1st. 886-9038.   TFN  FOR RENT  TRAILER SPACES  Available Immediately  Monthly Rates  Wilson Creek Campground  885-5937  Mobile homes space avail. Sunshine Coast Mobile Park.  886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. private home. Orange  Rd., 5 acres, horse paddock,  garden. WD. $450/mo.  885-3621. #47  3 bdrm mobile home with addition. 4 appls. Loc. on private lot  in Gib. 1 blk to school & mall.  886-2998. #47  Two bdrm mobile 14x70 deluxe  with acorn FP. Yard for children.  Phone 886-8619.  ' #45  Ritz Motel - Reasonable rates by  the day. week or month. Cabins  .available. - fully furnished, ali  .utilities. Call now 886-2401. #45  Commercial bldg. - 2800 sq. ft.  for lease. North Rd. Avail: immed. Ph. 886-9181 after 5 p.m.  #47  3 bdrm. house, central location  on 5 acres. Wood/oil heat. Avail.  Dec. 1 $420/mo. 886-2736  #45  2 bdrm. semi furn. trailer $285.  Sorry no kids or pets.'886-2726.  #47  3 bdrm. duplex in Creekside,  avail immed. Call Barry or Keith at  886-8141 days, or 886-3772  eves. #48  Gibsons waterfront 1586 Marine.  Lower floor duplex avail Nov, 1  $225. Ref. req'd. Phone Van.  669-1454 days 921-9599 eves.  #47  2 bdrm. fully furn. WF home,  Madeira Park area. Private  beach, dock & floats. $375/mo.  plus hydro & phone. Contact D.  Johnson,596-1787. #47  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  ���Cash paid for scrap iron  ���Top quality sod $1.15  per yard plus delivery  ��� FREE DEAD CAR  REMOVAL  886-7028  Hardwood floors resanded, and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, appl. letters, comp;  \service, typed or typeset; sing, or  multi-copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps\ B line E cord and safety  fuse. \Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetelw Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-777II. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute, v.  - TFN  Landscapingandgarden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped ��� hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  e  27.  Help Wanted  3  Photography! Gain experience doing team photos. We'll train you.  Must have 35mm reflex camera,  flash and car. One hour mornings  and afternoons, two hours evenings for two weeks. Local assignment. Ph.(112)931-6987.   #45  HELP WANTED  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre requires a full time  permanent child care/family  counsellor. Related educational background and experience in child care work  and family counselling is required. Submit resumes by  November 9th to:  Director, WCFC, Box 770,  Sechelt, B.C. j  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN  DRAFTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATE  ��� WORKING DRAWINGS  ��� CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Responsible person looking for  ���F/T child care. 6 yrs. exp. Good  ref. 886-9495.' #46  SMALL MOTOR REPAIRS  Winterize, tune-up or repair your  lawnmdWers, rototillers & garden  tractors. Will.pick-up & deliver.  Call W/Wells Repairs. 886-9258.  #46  Exp: seamstress will do alterations, repairs quickly, reas.. wk.  guar.'886:7289.\ #46  Experienced plumber needs  work, old or new'; big or small.  Reasonable rates. 886-9149. #46  MINOR ALTERATIONS  Fix zippers, hem pants, narrow  slacks, etc. Ph. 886-7274.    #46  BONDED CLEANERS  Available for housecleaning.  886-8571     .i  #46;  Gsin|cfaia|aqv  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  Pop. Al  Enterprises!  Box 1946 "  Gibsons, B.C  New construction, repairs or  renovations. No job too small.  886-8393. #47  Tree topping, free est. insured,  will haul away or cut for firewood.  886-8393. #47  POMFRET CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of res. or comm.  construction. Let us help you  estimate your needs. Phone  886-3770. #47  Fill-In-Staff: avail, at short notice  for typing & composing bus. &  priv. letters, tape record., driving  & "odd jobbing". Call 886-2806  or 886-7549. #47  "A PU for hire. Clean basements.  Remove rubbish. Small moving.  Call 886-8001. #47  Landscaping, custom fencing,  clean-up & haul away, Call Matt  Small The Gardener. 886-8242.  #47  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal, insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  , TFN  Septic Tank Pumping  Portable Toilet Rental  Bonniebrook Ind. 886-7064  TFN  Typing, reasonable, resumes,  term papers, financial  statements, expertly completed.  886-3780. #47  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  I   30*     Business J  I    Opportunities J  NiaauaHius^aMalaai/  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  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of J.  MERVYN BOUCHER, deceased, who died on September  7. 1984, are hereby required  to send them to the undersigned Executrix at P.O. Box  1280. Sechelt. British Columbia, before December 4.1984  after which date the Executrix  will distribute the said estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice.  MARDI BOUCHER  Executrix  By: Eastwood & Company  Barristers & Solicitors  Post Office Box 1280  Secheit, B.C. VON 3A0  (885-5831)  .    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  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.       '     #46  108 Resort deluxe accommodation, licensed restaurant, championship golf course, tennis,  horseback riding, cross-country  skiing, whirlpool, sauna,' games  room, satellite TV. Commercial  rates available. 791-5211.     #48  Low cost roofing/building sheet  metal flashings, shipped  throughout B.C. Galvanized coloured flashings. Vents, copper  drains. Menzies, Box 1094,  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0. (604)  533-5711. Fast service. #45  Winter growing starts now. Metal  Halide 1000W. $199. Heater  16,000 BTU $114. Over 20,000  products for indoor, greenhouse  and hydroponic growing. Have'  tomatoes for Christmas. Lots of  Christmas gifts $2-$50. Send $2  for catalogue to Western Water  Farms Inc., 1244 Seymour Street,  Vancouver. V6B 3N9. 682-6636.  #45  GIBSONS RCMP  Gibsons resident Anthony  Louri has been charged with  driving without due care and attention as a result of a motor  vehicle accident reported on the  October 27 in which Louri lost  control of his car and went into  the ditch. The accident occurred  in the Highway 101 and Martin  Road area. Another accident  was reported on October 28,  from Alderspring Road, where  a resident discovered that someone had struck his parked car  during the night. The driver,  who has not been located by  police yet, left his car at the  scene of the accident. On the  first, a two-car motor vehicle  accident was reported in Granthams on Highway 101. A  Sechelt man travelling north  bound lost control of his vehicle  and was struck broadside by a  car travelling south bound. One  of the two passengers from the  north bound car was taken by  ambulance to St. Mary's  Hospital with serious injuries.  The Gibsons Fire Department  was called to the scene of the accident and assisted in freeing the  wounded passenger from the  badly smashed car. Charges are  being contemplated against the  driver of the north bound car.  A break and entry was  reported on October 30 from a  Franklin Road resident who  reported the theft of tires valued  at $500 from a storage shed  Our town  located on Reed Road. On October 31, a garage located on  Dogwood Road was entered  and chainsaw valued at $500  was taken.  Gas was syphoned from a  vehicle parked in the Port  Mellon area. About $20 worth  of gas was stolen. Charges are  pending against the suspect who  stole a 1984 Datsun belonging  to a resident of Harbour  Heights apartments. Police  received the report of the theft  at 12:42 in the morning, chased  and apprehended the suspect in  Lower Gibsons.  Vandals drove onto the lawn  of a property located on Crucil  Road and caused the lawn area  $100 worth of damage by spinning their wheels on the grass.  The incident was reported to  police on October 27. police  have located a television in the  Creekside area. Owner can  claim the television following  proper identification by inquiring directly to Constable  Donaldson at 886-2245 and  quoting file No. 84/3062.  SECHELT RCMP  On October 28, a small shed  located at the rear of the Sechelt  Family Market was broken into.  Nothing was taken from the  shed and entry into the market  was not gained. Steadmans also  reported a break and entry on  the same day. It is not known  yet what goods were taken from  the store. Premises of the parks  19.  branch in Porpoise Bay were  reported broken into on October 29. A slide projector andta  movie projector were stolen. A  report of break and entry inter a  cottage located in Egmont was  also received on October 29.  Some food stuffs and a portable  dryer were stolen. The next d^y,  Kitchen Carnival on Cowrie  Street was broken into and 20 to  25 sharp knives were stolen. ��;  On October 25, a table saw  valued at $200 was stolen from  the carport of a Madeira Park  residence. A blue ten-spefed  bicycle was reported stolen  from the Sechelt Elementary  school on October 29. Also Qn  that day, report of the theft of  100 bundles of shakes was  received by police from Garden  Bay. ':  1  Willful damage was reported  on October 28 from Protech. A  window located at the rear o;f  the store was smashed. On  November 2, vandals smashed a  window of the Sechelt Indian  Band office. The window of n  display case located inside the  office was also smashed  although entry into the office  was not gained.  Sechelt resident Cheryl Horn  was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital with back injuries on  October 29 following a motor  vehicle accident in Halfmoon  Bay on Highway 101. Horn  skidded off the road.  ^     BX. & Yukon/  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  Wood windows, doors, skylights.  Quality at affordable prices. Out of  town orders shipped promptly.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver  266-1101, North Vancouver  985-9714, Richmond 273-6829,,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo  ^58-7375.--"--���  TFN  ,,i   '������''���*���'��� : i   100's trucks. Credit approval by  phone. Overnight hotel for buyers.  Buy or lease. Zephyr Mercury,  300 West Broadway, Vancouver.  Call 872-7411 collect. No song, no  dance. D.6102. TFN  "Factory   To   You   Prices".  Aluminum and glass greenhouses.  Write for free brochure. B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425 Hedley  Avenue. Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. TFN  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. DL. 5674.  TFN  Hockey jackets - $16 up. Jerseys  -$10 up. Buy direct from the factory and save! Peter Upton Jacket  Works. Toll free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #46  Vitamins, vitamins, vitamins.  Would you like to save 10% to  50% on quality brand-name  vitamins? Free catalogue. Write today: Family Vitamins, Box 3757,  Castlegar, B.C. V1N 3W4.     #46  New York posters!!! Unique  Christmas presents. Exciting  Western posters titles 'Go Ahead-  Make My Day!' and 'Boots!'.  Wholesale framing/mounting  available. Send $17.75 each to  S.F. Fine Arts, Box 6234, 1139  Lonsdale, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7M2H4. #45  The drug problem  The drug culture is generally  low key and secretive due to it's  illegal aspect yet it is widespread  in our /society. Drugs are  available in abundance in high  schools and recent information  shows that it has reached  �� elementary school level, as low  "  as grade five.  Not only is marihuana readily  available but all other types of  drugs as well. These drugs are  fairly expensive and for the  younger crowd imposssible to  purchase on a weekly allowance  or earnings from a paper route  h|Or part-time job. To afford the  ^purchase of drugs, users can sell  clothing or belongings in order  to support a habit. Users can  steal, commit break-ins or sell  the drug to support their habit.  The user will tend to frequent  places where drugs are likely to  be available. They may spend  unusual amounts of time by  themselves. They may be unable  to keep a job or stay in school.  They reject old friends and take  up hew ones, usually other drug  users like themselves.  Frequent traffic to and from  a particular house may also be  an indication that drugs are being bought and sold there. On  the Sunshine Coast, major importation of drugs has taken  place and for some people, it is  the basis of their income.  Police powers regarding the  enforcement of our drug laws  involve the powers of Search  and Seizure.  The peace officer may search  any person or place other than a  dwelling house arid may seize  any narcotic that he finds: A  warrant on sufficient information can be obtained to search a  dwelling house and anything  found may be seized by the office including drug paraphenalia  and proceeds resulting from the  sale of drugs. All that is needed  by the authorities regulating the  officer is reasonable and probable grounds that a narcotic is  present in the dwelling house.  Should a person be found in  possession of a narcotic, he will  be arrested, fingerprinted arid  photographed under authority  of the identification of criminals  act and released for an appearance in court. Depending  on the circumstances of the case  or the particular situation of the  accused, he may be held in-jail  until such a time as he can appear in court.  Canadian law considers drug  offenses to be very serious ones  and the more involved a person  gets in drugs, the more serious is  the crime.  Drugs sold by pushers whose  only concern is the money they  will make are often cut or  diluted with substances that  may cause more harm to the  user than the drug itelf. Misinformation on the actual  strength of a drug sold by a  pusher can have serious ill ef  fects on the user.  Peer pressure plays a largfc  role in the use of drugs by  young people. Many are pushed  into drug use in order to gain  social acceptance.  If you want more informa;-  tion on drugs, do not hesitate to  contact your local RCMP  detachment. They have on hand  several pamphlets dealing with  the subject of drugs.  Any adult or student group  wishing to have a presentation  made on the topic of drug use  and abuse can do so with the  assistance of the local RCMP J  Anyone wishing to provide local  police with information that  could assist them in the enforcement of drug laws, is welcome  to do so. All information thus  given is strictly confidential.  Please write to us. Letters  need not be signed. Write Our  Town, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.:  Sechelt voices  EDC support  Sechelt council has voiced its  strong support for continuing  the office of the Economic  Development Commission.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District must soon decide  whether it will assume 100 per  cent responsibility for providing  the office's $110,000 annual  budget. 1985 will be the first  year that no provincial funding  will be available to assist with  costs.  "The commission has served  its purpose, and without it a lot  of projects which have been  started around here wouldn't be  happening," stated Alderman  Ken Short.  "Some people think there  have been no concrete results,"  said Mayor Joyce Kolibas, "but  I don't agree with that. I would  vote for it."  "Commissioner Oddvin  Vedo has done an exemplary  job of attracting business people  to the area, and a lot of other  groups have emanated from the  EDC," added Alderman  Harvey Bist. "Without the  commission there would be no  focus for organization. Its peor  pie have been working on ah  economic development plan;  and without that we can pull the  plug on the whole thing."  "It seems to me the commis-;  sion is cheap insurance," con-;  t'nued Short. Mif it can develop  one source of employment here  it will more than pay for itself.";  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���t  Peninsula Market  In Davit Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Prtantfiy P**��l�� Mae*"  (  32. ][   32.  I       S.C.&YukowJ|^     B  I  300-Seat Theatre, automation, 10  showings weekiy, includes three  rental suites trading area, 20,000.  Pop., same owner 30 years,  serious enquiries, phone  (204)734-2768, Box 2080, Swan  River, Man. #45  1984 Clearout. Ford Trucks,  Diesels, 4x4's Supercabs, Broncos, Rangers! Full lineup of cars!  Financing over phone. Call collect  Alan Smith 588-9921. D5551.  Dams Lincoln/Mercury.        #45  Hunter's Special. Big Red ATC.  New, $2,099. full factory warranty. Can crate and ship. Allied Honda, 112-434-0285 or Zenith 2923,  ask for Brian or Sean. #46  Earn $70,000 plus per year. Invest  $90,000 for stock, equipment,  goodwill. Radio Shack franchise  for sate. Great location in mall, excellent lease, fantastic opportunity  for owner operator. If interested  contact George Wall, Box 70,  Smithers. VOJ 2N0. 847-4485.  #45  B.C. & Yukon  -*  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, Toron 0. Call  (416)977-3929 today. #45  Wanted: B.C. Resort, Ranch or  Marina. Trade as part payment:  Spacious Victoria house and/or  rental properties. Van Westen,  3168 Matilda Dr., Victoria. B.C.  V9C 2X2.112-474-3602.       #45  No   Down   Payment.   From  $16,500.; 12% interest, 10 yrs.  Madeira Park, one km. north of  Pender Harbour Hotel.  112(604)883-2892. Moorage  available. #45  1979 Kcnworth 20 Ton log  Trailer. 1971 Hase Cab-over,  sleeper fifthwheel. 1969 GMC five-  ton single axle fifthwheel. 1978  Drot 40 Feller Buncher. 1974 966  Cat Loader Forks, bucket. Older  42 ft. cattle trailer. 40 ft. fifthwheel  stock trailer for % ton and up.  456-7781. #45  JS  C. &. Yukon  Discount Tapes - Wholesale prices  TDK, Sony, Memorex, Maxell,  Cassion. TDKC60 - $1.67.  AX1C90 - $1.88. Write (to)  Universal Tapes. 910 - 626 W.  Pender St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  1V9. #45  Video Movies save 30%. We sea,  buy and exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video, 11608-149 Street,  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #45  Heating costs high?? VaHey Comfort wood furnaces are economical,  efficient and automatic. Information and nearby dealer's name  contact: Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C. V0G 1H0.  359-7296. #45  Drapery sates position available.  Must be fully experienced. All  leads provided. Salary plus commission, c/o Manager, Swenson  Walls & Floors, Mission, Phone  826-5511. #45  3S  )  C& Yukon  Dealership  Opportunity,   Instant,  Shelters Ltd. Garages.;  Greenhouse. Storage sheds. Pool:  & sauna domes. Workshops.'  Vehicles & boat covers. 1090;  Goldstream Ave., Victoria, B.C. i  V9B 2Y5. (604)474-4433.      #45 ���  Meet your match. For aH 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. #45;  Thousands nave read our ads 4  wondered, "Could I really earn ex- J  tra money easily?" We've proved  .they can! Write REGAL, 939 Eglinton Ave. E., Dept. 637, Toronto.  M4G 2L6 #45  Wood' and Metal working  machines. Quality tools, lowest  prices. Bandsaws, table saws,  jointer, planers, metal/wood  lathes, many more. Free  catalogue: Busy Bee Machine  Tools, 2444 Douglas Road. Burnaby. B.C. V5C 5B3. Ph.  112(604)298-1754. #45 -is:  Coast News, November 5,1984  Future seem threatened  [Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winner was Deane  Gentry, General Delivery, Roberts Creek who correctly located the  secretarial bird across from Crowe Road on Highway 101.   ���  bleak future  A three page engineer's  report on Sechelt's drainage  situation from Medusa Street to  the marsh has convinced  Sechelt's planning committee  that the marsh's resident  beavers must go.  The report by engineer Derek  Ashford stated that Sechelt's  drainage ditches "must be  maintained scrupulously," and  recommended that a weir be  built in the marsh at Wharf  Road to prevent the back-up of  water from Porpoise Bay into  the marsh. It also stated that the  beaver dam in a drainage ditch  was causing a back-up of water, .  and that council could be found  negligent if if allowed the dam  to remain and flooding occured.  Ashford's report also noted,  however, that even if drainage  ditches were widened and the  weir built, lower Medusa  flooding could still be a reality if  there was "the worst rain in 101  years." Medusa Street is the  lowest elevation in the village,  and the catch basin at Medusa  and Trail gets water from ail the  surrounding areas.  "We do have a serious  drainage problem in the  village," Alderman Harvey Bist  told the Coast News.' He noted  the old and often undersized  drainage pipes, some of which  may have collapsed, and the  major expense involved in  replacing them.  Meanwhile back at the  marsh, the beavers recently  moved from their home on the  island into a broken culvert  under Wharf Road, but it looks  like they shouldn't settle in too  comfortably. The committee  will recommend to council this  Wednesday that the beavers be  moved to a more suitable site  and that the wildlife branch be  asked to undertake the task.  Growing public concern over  the state of education in British  Columbia was given a sharper  focus recently.   ' M������-.  Wednesday, October 24, was.  declared a province-wide Day of  Concern by the Defend Education Services Coalition (DESC).  Throughout B.C. educators,  education support workers,  students and "their parents  publicly voiced their concerns  about where the restraint  policies of the provincial  government are leading the  education, system.  Those concerns were aptly  summed up earlier by Jim  Matkin, president of the B.C.  Employers' Council, who said  he felt like the man who sees the  house burning down.  (Matkin was elaborating on a  statement he had made earlier  that public expenditure in  education is one expenditure  that cannot be restrained.  Educational restraint is a  mistake.)  Nonetheless, restraint is a  crushing reality for education  institutions at all levels in B.C.  Everywhere we see cuts in the  educational opportunities for  our young people, says Jack  Finnbogason, president of the  B.C. College-Institute- Educators Association and spokesperson for DESC.  Our young people won't be  able to earn their way into the  future.  Some of the reasons for  public concern:  Only one British Columbia  child in 10 will go on to a post-  secondary education. That proportion is only one-third of the .  participation rate in the United  States and one-fourth of  Japan's. Only seven per cent of  Sunshine Coast students will go  to post-secondary institutions.  Six thousands students, who  registered initially at B.C.'s  three universities, have failed to  show up for classes, according  to. Janet Laxton of the Canadian Federation of Students.  Probable reasons: "They can't  afford to attend. They have no  guarantee that the courses they  want will be available, and they  hesitate to take on a $20,000  Focus on the gifted  The teachers of School  District #46 were, fortunate to  have as their keynote speaker at  the professional development  day, October 31, Ms Sandra N.  Kaplan, Associate Director of  the National State Leadership  Training Institute on the Gifted  and Talented in Los Angeles,  California.  Ms Kaplan, who is the author  of several books, spoke of the  gifted child, how to recognize  such children and what kind of  programs should be developed  to fulfil their needs. "No one  can be successful unless his/her  abilities are recognized...Our  job is to recognize potential and  help translate potential into performance, and through practice  to extend the child's ability,"  said Ms Kaplan.  Another aspect of education  discussed during the day was  improving the effectiveness of  instruction in the classroom.  Mr. John Nicholson, Assistant  Director of Schools, had opened the proceedings with a  welcoming address which included the message that  "teaching does make a difference. '   .  He also had some good news  from the ministry of education  which has made available funding and incentives for a gifted  child  program  Skelly slams Socreds  Continued from page 1  Socreds," said Skelly, "but only that the business of government can be conducted in a  civilized and orderly manner.  Predicting a provincial election in May of 1986 - 'before the  Expo bubble bursts', Skelly  called for the restoration of  confidence in the province and  the lowering of confrontation as  well as the wise investment of  public money.  "We in the- NDP must  develop clear alternative policies  and articulate them in concrete  terms. We lost the last election  because Bennett succeeded in  scaring people into voting  Socred. We must show the people of B.C. that they have  nothing to fear from us."  Skelly, who was introduced  by MLA Don Lockstead,  answered . questions about the  export of logs and the NDP  position on Central America,  among other topics.  On log export, he pointed out  that the provincial government  collects $1.76 per cunit stump-  age fee but that it costs more  GARRY COTTER, licensed denturist  has now joined  The Gibsons Dontal Clinic  New office hours: Mon., Wed., and Fri., 8:30 - 4  For appointment please call 886-2712  GIBSONS DENTAL CLINIC  207 Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  than $4 tp replace the tree, and  then the logs are being exported  whole with subsequent further  loss of employment for this province.  "We cannot survive as a  mature economy by shipping  out whole logs. It is a fool's  game," said Skelly.  On the question of Central  America, Skelly was confident  that, despite some recent policy  statements by federal leader Ed  Broadbent, the NDP at its upcoming policy meeting in Ottawa would reaffirm its support  for the principle of letting Central America solve its own problems.  Skelly's brother, federal MP  Ray Skelly, was unable to attend the meeting, being part of  the Canadian contingent attending the funeral of Indira Gandhi in. India. The contingent was  to stop over in Ethiopia on the  way home on a fact-finding  mission concerning the mass  starvation reported from that  country.  debt load with no certainty of  future employment."  Colleges have seen 250 full-  time faculty fired, tuition fees  rise from 15 to 50 per cent, two  institutions closed, and a  dramatic decrease in vocational  training. Says Finnbogason: "If  the provincial government does  not pass on the increased  federal funds for post-  secondary education, the youth  of B.C. will have the slimmest  opportunity in Canada to increase their marketable skills."  There are 1,441 fewer  teachers in B.C.'s public schools  today than there were last June.'  Elective subjects have been cut,  core programs in Math and  English are overcrowded. For  , the first time since the early 70's  students are crammed into  rooms designed for smaller  classes. Says Elsie McMurphy,  first vice-president of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, "We  can't afford this 1930's education for children who will live in  the twenty-first century."  The physical environment of  schools is deteriorating. "Safety  is compromised by cuts in  street-crossing guards,  playground supervision and  maintenance," says Owen  Dykstra, B.C. president of the  Canadian Union of Public  Employees, which represents  many school support workers.  The morale of those, and  they are mostly low-paid  women, who work in the educa  tion system is threatened.  "They have seen their working  conditions and their purchasing  power eroded year by year,"  says Ted Byrne of the Association of University and College  Employees, Local 1. "Worse,  they face an increasing  workload, and stress has led to  a majOr increase in sick leave."  DESC members throughout  B.C. handed out pamphlets and  lapel ��� badges last Wednesday,  held public forums in some centres, appeared on radio and  television talk shows, held  meetings with parents, school  trustees and college board  members.  "We're asking all concerned  citizens to show their concern,  to talk to teachers and trustees,  and their MLA's," saiti CIEA's!  Finnbogason. 4  "Our children have only 6ne|  chance for a future. Let's make|  sure they are allowed to use it?'|  DESC is a grouping of six?  organizations representing?.  140,000 British Columbians in-;*  volved in the education systerfi:  at all levels from kindergarten?  through graduate school.      -���-  These organizations are: The;  Association of University and:'  College Employees, the B.C.;  Teachers' Federation, theCana-;  dian Federation of Students, the;  Canadian Union of Public?  Employees, the College-;  Institute Educators' Associa-s  tion, and the Vancouver'  Municipal and Regional;  Employees .Union. * ''  OPENING SOON  IN GIBSONS!  *��\%i&*  Heated __  BAGEL SANDWICHES  New '-'������-���.'   . ���>  GOURMET SOUPS!  Pipin'Hot  TEAS & COFFEE!  ALSO  Fresh Muffins & Outrageous Cookies. Baked Daily  THE DOCK..SECHELT 885-7677  OVER 1160  MOVIES  TO CHOOSE  FROM!  BEST RATES!!  *  Non-members $2 extra per movie. Yearly membership rates $1 per  year (Sunshine Coast residents only). Anyone renting a video machine  will also be eligible for the $1/day movie rental.  HOURS:  TUES THURS    930 5:30  PM  FRI  &SAT     9-30 9:00  PM  HOWIE  FURNISHINGS  SUNDAY  12:00-4:00  PM  IN ST6RE  flNANC-lNC  AVArL'ARl.1  O A.C;  ��� Sf.iwir;w 'Plac  886 8886


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