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Sunshine Coast News Nov 16, 1981

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 Beachcombers celebrate tenth year  The Sunshine  LEGISLATIVE LiBRAR  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B C.  V8V 1 <4  Published at Gibsons, B.C.    25s per copy on news stand*  November 16, 1981  Volume 35, Number 46  labonte seeks regional support  Oil tank site found  Aldetrttian Larry Labonte of Gibsons Council-at-  i tended the regional board meeting last week and an-  i nounced lo the regional directors that a potential site  y had been found for the long-sought tank farm or oil  storage depot.  For the past several years local governments have  been virtually united in their attempts to remove bulk  oil storage facilities from the vicinity of residential  I areas. An earlier proposal that a tank farm be located  on Indian land rah into oil company intransigence and  came lo naught. s  Labonte tola the regional directors Ihat a possible  location of a bulk storage facility with adequate deep  ||;*<^vu:cess hat| been fown) in the w.axd pjt belong:  urg to Construction Aggregates in the Port Mellon  area. *���  At the present time bulk oil tanks are located near  commercial or residential property in Gibsons,  Sechelt, Davis Bay, Hopkins Landing, and Pender  Harbour. It is understood that fishermen in the  Pender Harbour area are opposed to the moving of  the tanksthere, but all other areas affected seem to  favour the movement of the tanks.  Labonte told the regional directors that none of ihe  oil companies had replied as yet and asked for the sup  port of the regional board to bring pressure lo bear in  the matter. .  Indications from last week's meeting were that such  support will definietly be forthcoming.  ON THE INSIDE...  Community news Pages 4&S  Area A election comes to life... Page 5  Gibsons Aldermantc  candidates Page 10  &rwolBMWctimWes'r..".. Page II  Gibsons Mayoralty race  Page 13  Regional Board highlights Page 14  Sports.  Pages 16 & 17  Classified Ads...... Pages 20, 21 & 22  Teachers settlement Page 24  Regional Board candidates.... Page 26  Many residents without power  Storm batters coast  Bruno, Gibsons most famous resident, wasn't bored Friday night al Ihe 10th Anniversary Parly of Ihe  Beachcombers TV show. While sharing the limelight wilh Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard, he had to hold  his own while Lorraine read her poem called Ode lo a Bore. Bruno bore It all in good grace.        .Fran�������� pi......  10 years for Beachcombers  CBC throws gala bash  by Vene Parnell  A day-long celebration of The Beachcombers TV  show's tenth birthday, topped by a gala evening at the  Commonwealth Room of the Holiday Inn Harbour-  side in Vancouver, November 13th, was an entertaining success.  Attended by the cast and crew, both present and  former, of the popular Canadian TV show, invited  guests and dignitaries from across Canada turned the  party inlo a glittering showbiz Who's Who. CBC vice-  president, Peter Herndorff, Bruno Gerussi, Gordon  Pinscnt, Robert Clothier and other famous Canadian  names were presenl.  The series' lovable bumbling cop, Jackson Davies,  who plays Constable John Constable, was Master of  Ceremonies at a lavish dinner and loving roast of  Canada's best-loved TV program, attended by 400  guests.  Selected film clips from the show, emphasizing the  show's appeal in the areas of romance, fun, fast action, excitement, comedy and underlying gentleness,  delighted the crowd. Also taking part in a fine evening  were Don Herron and his altef-ego Charlie Farquhar-  son, Mike McGee and his alter-ego Fred C. Dobbs,  Canadian actor Gordon Pinsent and West Coasl  singer Valdy. In the crowd, bul not entertaining, were  such notables as Katherine McKinnon and 'our pet'  Juliette.  CBC executives from Toronto and Vancouver and  others associated with the film industry, particularly  the many who launched their careers from the  Beachcombers series, came to pay tribute to the  friendly show that made it all possible.  Special guests ot honour were invited Gibsons  residents, the Mayor and aldermen, the Chamber of  Commerce, GHBA and local newspaper representatives, the Giannakos, Harding and Smith families.  The day-long celebrations began with a cruise from  Vancouver aboard the yacht "Fifer", bringing press  people, CBC executives and guests for a visit to  Molly's Reach.  A tour of Ihe Gibsons set and studios, including  demonstrations by makeup artist Maurice Parkhurst,  wardrobe designer Bev Wowchuk, assistant art director Dave Croal and director of photography Don  Hunter, was followed by a wine and cheese reception  at Beachcombers star Bruno Gerussi's new log home  on Gibsons bluff.  A special presentation followed at Molly's Reach,  where CBC's Western region director, Len Lauk, offered a plaque and a large colour photo of the cast to  Gibsons, thanking the village for ten years of support  and co-operation.  Gary Puckett, on behalf of the Gibsons Harbour  Businessmen's Association (GHBA) presented the  corporation with a plaque, thanking CBC for the  community spirit they have shown in participating in  Sea Cavalcade over the years, sharing their staff and  equipment for community events such as school productions, sending the fresh flowers used in shows to  the Kinsmen senior citizens home and hiring local persons as extras in their shows.  A return cruise aboard the "Fifer" carried Gibsons  guests to Vancouver, where they were invited to stay  overnight as guests of CBC, at the banquet, parties  and dancing that followed.  Stunt man and special assistant to CBC, John  Smith, of Gibsons was thanked for his ten years of cooperation with the show, doubling for Bruno and  "Relic" in boating scenes. The Harry Smith family  own the famed Molly's Reach, Persephone and  Relic's jet boat and have assisted CBC over the years  with the use of their barges to carry camera equipment  for filming on the water.  John Smith, in turn, welcomed CBC and their  guests to Gibsons by greeting the yacht "Fifer" in his  jet boat, dressed as Relic and spraying the distinguished guests with genuine Gibsons salt-chuck. A good  time was had by all.  The entire lower Sunshine Coasl suffered power  outages last weekend, lasting from three hours to  three days in some cases. Erich Hensch, manager of  B.C. Hydro in Sechelt, told the Coast News that the  storm blowing down trees on Saturday, November  14, caused the worst disruption of service he has seen  on the coast since he arrived in 1964.  "Trees were coming down left and right and most  of the damage was broken lines with only a few  broken poles. One transmission line was lost in the  Madeira Park area which created a critical situation  for awhile, all three main circuits went out in Gibsons  and the same in Sechelt", said Hensch.  The Lower Road, Gower Point and Sandy Hook  areas were still oul of power Sunday afternoon and  Garden Bay received service at about 1 p.m. Sunday.  Gibsons and Sechelt were out for about Ihree hours  Saturday, closing down businesses until power was  resumed.  Hensch said that crews were called in from Powell  River early Sunday morning to help repair the storm  damage in the area and even with the extra help,  Gambier and Keats Islands could expect to be out of  service until late Monday.  "Al one point on Saturday, trees were coming  down so fast that we had to call Ihe men off the job  in the Roberts Creek, Gower Point area. It was very  dangerous. I have never seen anything like il, when  even healthy trees were coming down."  Hensch said he was pleased with the co-operation  of his crews and office staff who all came inlo work  Saturday and Sunday lo answer phones and work  long hours to repair fallen lines.  Sechelt and Gibsons RCMP did not report any major damage or injury caused by the storm, on roads  or on the water. Trees and lines "came down all over  the place" and a few cars were damaged.  ST  Trees came crashing down, bringing power outages lo Ihe entire lower Sunshine Coasl Saturday. Hydro  lines were broken and exlra crews were called in from Powell River lo help repair Ihe damage. Lower Road*  and  the Gower Point area  were hardest  hit,  wilh  loss of power continuing Inlo late Sunday.  *  -John Bur.itl-dc Photn  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  ���Mi 2   Coast News, November 16,1981  The  .Sunshine  ioiif  Copytclting  Wnndy-l v-nna Johns  LiM Shtiidm  Con nit Hawk*  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Publishtd it Gibtoni, B.C. every Mondey by Qlauford Pr��l Lid  Boi 460 Gibioni. VON WO Phono Mt-2622 or IM-TS1T  >ld��trliiing Dipirlminl  Accounlt Dtpartmtnt FranBanjar  Mark MooO  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 par year, $18.00 lor six months  U. S. $32.00 par year, Ovarsaas $32.00 par yaar  Distributed trea to all addrassas on tha Sunshine Coast  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Editorial Oeparlmtnl  Congratulations, Beachcombers  The Mar-studded assembly, which  gathered in the Commonwealth  Ballroom ai ihe Holiday Inn Har-  bourside on West Hastings Street  lasi Friday nighl, helped io bring  home to one onlooker, ai least,  whal a unique achievement in lhe  history of Canadian broadcasting  the TV show The Beachcombers  really is.  Some segments of the community, and lhe Coasl News is no exception, have not always dealt kindly  wit h i he fact of a television show being filmed in the middle of an often-  crowded village. We have all,  perhaps, wished them elsewhere  when Ihe rents began lo skyrocket  around here, or when the charming  and apologetic flag girls asked us lo  wait in our cars whilst shooting was  in progress and whilst we had places  10 go and things lo do.  Nonetheless, being crealed in our  midst is a successful television show  which is sold to twenty-six countries  around the world, which commands  Ihe same prime time viewing slot  still after ten years, and which is so  highly thought of by Canadians  front coast to coast that every year  pilgrimages are made to Gibsons  Landing just to see where il all happens.  It is time to put the petty irritations aside and to congratulate in  heartfelt fashion all concerned with  the production of Ihe show. Canadian history has been made in our  midst.  y^AtJMf^i^^t V ~t*66_  Expensive flim-flammery  Lasi Thursday night saw the  writer dividing his evening between  ihe regional board meeting and the  school board meeting. It was an instructive experience.  Al ihe regional board one learned  lhal the lack of a few thousand  dollars was placing in jeopardy the  completion of the laying of water  pipes. Ai ihe school board meeting,  District Principal Tom Rolhney was  outlining for the attentive trustees  his main area of responsibility.  Rolhney is charged, as a principal  responsibility, with ihe administra-  lion of Ihe Teacher Effecliveness  Program, apparently known in  California as ihe Instructional  Theory Into Practice Program.  Whal ii appears lo mean is that  Rolhney is drawing his considerable  salary ihis year for leaching teachers  how lo teach,  The contrast in ihe iwo situations  is obvious. The regional board is  having trouble laying waler lines for  lack of money, but the school board  can pay someone close to $50,000  for leaching others, drawing between $20,000 and $40,000 from the  same budget, how to do their job.  The day after the meeting the  Coasl News discussed the meeling  with a trustee, who said lhal  teachers did need help. But also on  the school board payroll are a range  of vice-principals, principals, a  director of instruction and a  superintendent of schools whose  function, one would imagine, is to  do just that.  The leachers we have talked to  have reactions to the program which  range from irritation al the insult  implied lo iheir competence, to  amused contempt, or timid resentment. This writer, himself once a  teacher, saw and heard nothing thai  he hadn't heard in teachers' college  twenty years ago. A colleague on Ihe  paper who look teacher training in  1936 saw and heard nothing she  hadn't heard then.  Al some point, school trustees are  going io have io lay aside their  gullibility and cut some of the ad-  mi nsiraiive fal from the schools'  budget. The resl of us simply cannot  afford the continuation of this expensive flim-flammery.  ..from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The trustees of School  District #46 passed a resolution  at last Tuesday night's meeting  proclaiming the new 'Sechelt  Junior Secondary School will  hereafter be known as  Chatelech Junior High'.  Chatelech, the original word  from which 'Sechelt' was derived, is taken from the Indian word  for the area.  TEN YEARS AGO  The headquarters in Sechelt  of the recently formed Sunshine  Coast Tribal Council of Indian  bands was declared officially  opened when the federal Indian  Affairs Minister Hon. John Chretien assisted by Coast-  Chilcoten's Paul St. Pierre, MP,  cut a ribbon on Ihe steps of the  council hall on Wednesday of  last week.  The event attracted some 200  or more people including  various visiting Indian  celebrities.  Following the ribbon-cutting  the Grand Council sat down  around its huge council table  and presented the minister with  a brief in which the band sought  to have improved communications with the federal department.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Joyce and Bill Price who  recently returned from a motorcycle trip to Montreal where  they revisited friends and  relatives, filmed most of their  trip while riding along at 60  miles an hour.  One of the interesting events  Mrs. Price caught on film was a  herd of elk in the Regina area  contentedly sharing the pasture  with a number of cows.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Initiated by community interest and encouraged by one of  the most generous scales of  provincial  grants  in  Canada,  every area of the province has  actively engaged in the planning  and   building   of   hospital  facilities.  TWENTY-FIVE   YEARS   AGO  An invitation to all communities surrounding Sechelt  has been issued by the Sechelt  Village Commission to participate in the opening of the  new Municipal Hall.  Ceremonies will begin at 2  pm. Saturday with the cutting of  ribbons and the official turning  on the street lights.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Don Dupray walked away with  a brand new bicycle Wednesday, a present from the Gibsons  Kinsmen Club for selling the  greatest number of shellout  tickets during recent Hallowe'en  sales.  Presented by Kin Club President Tom Larson during a  gathering of all pupils in the  school hall, the bicycle was  emblematic of "much enthusiasm and endeavour".  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  It may be a year or more  before folks can get that big  postwar radio they've been  dreaming about.  A.H. Ginnan, president of  Canadian Marconi, said last  month In Vancouver that a few  mantle models are being produced, but console models will  not be available until wood  cabinets can be made.  Mr. Ginnan blames strikes for  slow reconversion in the Canadian Radio Industry.  Development of television in  Canada will be slow, Mr. Ginnan  believes. He expects most  television broadcasts will be  "piped" in to Canadian stations  from the United States, although  there may be a few programs  originating in Canada.  Porl Moody, July 4, 1886. Canadian Pacific Railway Engine No.  374 has pulled Ihe firsl through train to tidewater north of the  49th Parallel. Port Moody served as Ihe CPR terminus for less  lhan a year. On May 23, 1887, track having been extended along  the shore of Burrard Inlet, a highly decorated Engine 374 arrived  at the recently incorporated City of Vancouver. The wood burning locomotive pulled cars over the hazardous Glacier House  Musings  John Burnside  route. Thirty years later, the Connaughl Tunnel was drilled to  alleviate this grade. Now Ihe Canadian Pacific plans a second tunnel deeper under the Selkirk Range. Midway through Ihis century,  Engine 374 was placed as a historic monument on a rail bed at Kitsilano Beach, "End of Steel" across Ihe continent. Photo from  William Ross collection, courtesy Frida Kerbis.      L.R. Peterson  Slings & Arrows,,^  George Matthews^**  It ia a sad truth that the  lessons of history are  often only partially learned if they are learned at  all.  In the flurry of conversational exchanges which  took place on the heels'of  MP Ray Skelly's request  that a disarmament  referendum be included '  with municipal balloting  this year it became apparent thai Ihose who arc-  opposed lo disarmamen-p  or any talk of disarnjjM  ment have learned well  the lessons taught by the  build-up to the Second  World War. The lessons  could be summed up by  saying that madmen wilh  dreams of conquest must  be opposed and appeasement is futile.  So far as they go, the  lessons of the Second  World War are good and  valid historical lessons.  The essence of these  lessons were best expressed in the persons of two  of the figures at the centre of the European  political stage in the  1930's.  In Germany, of  course, was the charismatic madman with his  planned dream of world  conquest. It is simply a  truism that Hitler had to  be opposed and that such  as he will always have to  be opposed and the Second World War was  fought to stop the madman and was in many  ways a justifiable war. It  could be argued thai  there were other, earlier  ways in which Hitler  could have been slopped  and we will look at them  in a moment. But by the  time Neville Chamberlain wenl to Munich in  1938 Hitler had already  been allowed to build his  strength lo the point  where negotiation was  unlikely and appeasement impossible.  And it was appeasement and its futility  which we may have over-  learned as a result of that  war. Certainly there probably has never been a  better example of fatuous  futility than Neville  Chamberlain. Standing,  on his return from  Munich, with his piece of  paper held aloft, in his  Edwardian collar and in  his reed-thin Victorian  voice announcing,  "There will be Peace in  our time," whilst behind  him the madman chortled, Chamberlain burned  into the minds of the  western world ihe follies  of appeasement.  That awareness is part  of the conventional  wisdom of our time. It  appeared in Ihe 1960's as  Lyndon Baines  Johnson's 'domino  theory' and was used to  justify the barbarous and  stupid war in Vietnam.  It is, however,  arguable ihat Ihe present  world situation has more  in common with the  build-up lo Ihe First  World War than it has to  the Second. The First  World War was a war  Ihat really no one  wanted. Arrogant and  misguided old men at the  head of competitive empires were determined  not to appear weak as  they attempted to carve  up the world to their liking. They built battleships and alliances  against appearing weak  and if there ever was an  example of a 'domino  theory' in action it was  the fashion in which,  when the time came, all  the preparations for  engagement took on a life  of their own and much of  the world was drawn into  the first of its global  bloodbaths.  It was a different war  from the Second World  War. There was no easily  identifiable single madman at the vortex. All of  the nations were led by  men who were aboul  equally misguided and  foolish.  Nor did lhe war purge  Ihem of Iheir folly. In the  1919 Treaty of Versailles  the winners decided to  make the losers pay and  pay to such an extent that  post-war Germany  couldn't even keep up  with the interest  payments on the war  reparations it was forced  to agree to. The result  was the complete destruc-  tictn of .the. German  economy and the  discreditation of the  democratic regime thai  was struggling to govern.  Out of the desperation  and hopelessness caused  by the peace treaty did  Hitler fashion his ladder  to power and his dream  of world conquest.  Born of avarice and  mistrust, the First World  War in turn spawned,  with its avaricious peace  treaty, the rise to power  of the madman. Today  the forces which may  destroy mankind are the  same. Avarice and  mistrust are as prevalent  on the world stage as they  were before the First  World War.  Had we learned the folly of allowing avarice and  mistrust to rule our affairs as well as we have  learned the folly of appeasing madmen we  would be better served.  Perhaps it is not too late.  Bright Waters  In memory of Cecil Huggins  of Gambier Island  Over ihe dark sea my lover and I  Sailed by lhe stars in Ihe western sky.  What lay ahead we, neither, could see  Rut, "I will he true", said my lover to me.  By Oambier's waters we laid us to resl;  My love promised Eden-his head  on my breast.  And true to his promise, until morning light  In enchanted waters we anchored that night;  Bul when Ihe last star paled with the day  My love raised the anchor and sailed  on his way,  And to those bright waters  where all the stars burn  I and my lover will never return.  - liabrielle  The Jesuits used to say  that if they had a boy until he was ten years old, he  would be theirs for ever.  The Baptists, while more  modest, were no less confident. They were willing  to gamble their reputations on ten days of Bible  camp in a boy's 13th  year.  The summer I went to  Bible camp was 1955 and,  like the other boys my  age, I was ripe for the  picking by either God or  the devil, whoever got  ��r first. Thirteen year  boy'j don't so much  k^'act as jusl exist.  We were, to the last  would-be man of us,  floating out of control in  a rich atmosphere made  up of equal parts concerns of the flesh and  concerns of the spirit.  One minute, when the  Baptists gave us a  minute, which was rare,  we would be off in the  woods being cowboys or  soldiers. The next minute  we would be pleading  with the camp cook to let  us help peel potatoes so  we could stare at the  assistant cook's wonderfully full, young breasts  resting gently on the table  as she rolled pastry for  the pies.  I don't remember  much of the religious instruction, except in later  years I recalled that it was  severely limited to the  more austere passages of  the new testament. Only  adult males who were  married and had at least  three children were  allowed to browse the old  testament and thai went  double for the Songs of  Solomon.  Whatever the intent of  the religious instruction  we received, it was effective in one way at least.  There wasn't a night in  those ten days that one of  the younger boys  wouldn't cry out in his  sleep for Jesus or wake  up with sweat on his face  and fear in his heart of  being condemned to eternal hellfire and demna-  tion.  We older boys would  ' sneak out at night and to  this day I've wondered if  our counsellors didn't  secretly encourage us  because whenever one of  us was caught, the  guiltiness of our 13 year  old souls would make us  easy targets for a  wrathful but forgiving  God. There was more  than one boy who gave  his heart to Jesus after  being caught behind the  cabin after dark smoking  a cigarette.  The devil was always  there though, hovering  around the fringes of the  camp, waiting for the unsuspecting boys. One  night three of us snuck  out in search of food we  though may have been  left around the cookhouse. While lurking in  the shadows we saw one  of the young counsellors  walking hand-in-hand  with the assistant cook  down toward the old apple orchard below the  camp. Our adventurous  young spirits refused to  let such a moment pass  and we were able, in our  best mock-soldier  stealth, to crawl up  within ten yards of the  couple, now stretched  out at the base of a tree.  The soft sounds and incomprehensible squeals  and mutterings had more  effect on us than any long  sermon from the new  testament ever had. One  of us, a skinny, sensitive  kid named John, was so  moved by the experience  that he marched right  back lo the cabin, woke  up our counsellor and announced that he was  ready to accept Jesus.  One afternoon, on the  seventh or eighth day, my  friend and I got free of  the camp during prayer  hour and wandered down  to the beach. We crawled  out on a spit of rock,  ducking and hiding,,  pretending we were commandos or some such  splendid and heroic  thing. On a whim, we  decided to swim to shore,  a distance of maybe 30  yards.  Neither of us had been  swimming fully dressed  before and it seemed like  an adventure. In we went  and made straight for the  beach. About half way  across, I suddenly realized that 1 might not make  it. The water-soaked  denims and heavy shirt  were pulling me down. In  a single blinding moment, the fantasy vanish'  ed and the panic of reality  took over. 1 found some  strength, some will, that I  never knew was there and  floundered my way those  last few yards and pulled  myself up onto a rock.  I  When I looked back at  my friend, he was still onf  ly half way across and he  wasn't making any pro;  gress; in fact he wa;  thrashing around to nq  apparent purpose. He  yelled at me that he  couldn't make it; his  denim pants, lined with  flannel, were dragging]  him under. It was the first  time in my life I had ever  been faced with art  adult's decision. Only  minutes before I had  been a commando, and  now I was a wet, ex- Letters to the Editor  Citizens state their political views  Coast News, November 16,1981  Editor:  As a group of concerned Gibsons' citizens, we  wish to state some opinions and observations as  to what could be at stake  in the upcoming civic  election for a Mayor and  two Aldermen.  We have heard their  messages on Channel 10  along with the planning  concept for the lower  village as well as reading  their press releases.  In this political contest  we feel there are pertinent  questions that may not  become before the public  via the media or during  debates such as the all-  candidates meeting planned for November 18th,  therefore is the purpose  of this letter.  Credibility, as we  understand the word, is  having candidates meaning what they say. Unfortunately, for us Gib-  sonites, some members  of the present Village  Council have in our opinion lost their credibility.  Mayor Goddard appears  to have a platform that  consists of her past public  positions but neglects to  remind the voters of the  stand she took on the  Sunnycrest/Payne Road  "fiasco" during which  private business interest  was supported in contrast  to the wishes of the Shaw  Road residential  "minority group" (the  phrase used in Council  remarks). This group requested their community  be spared the intrusion of  a main thoroughfare.  Alderman Trainor  took a stand to protect  that community's investment in their homes and  the selected environment  in the presence of the entire elected Council. He  did subsequently resolve  the problem in their  favour when he was Acting Mayor with a motion  passed which selected  Payrle'Road. Mayor  Goddard, on returning to  Council brought the matter back to the Council  table for further discussion, stating that it was  perogative under the  Municipal Act. It is to be  noted that it was the  Ministry of Highways, in  making a decision opposing the Sunnycrest lobby,  quashed the possible ex-  Slings and  Continued from Page 2  hausted, terrified boy  watching his friend being  dragged under the water.  "Help me" he yelled.  "Please".  "I can't," I screamed  back, "I'm too tired.  Take your pants off, you  can make it."  He went under. I  couldn't move. I was  afraid.  Up popped his head.  He started swimming  again; slow, agonizing  strokes. He sputtered and  coughed but he kept on  coming. Finally he reached up his hand and I grabbed and dragged him up  on the rock beside me.  We both sat there for a  long time, relieved and  thankful, though not  quite sure why. Neither  of us was old enough to  believe in death, so what  had just happened was  not entirely clear. After a  penditure of public funds  to provide an access road  through an existing congested area, that would  have benefited private interests who have since  sold the shopping centre.  Alderman Trainor has  been accused of having a  "short fuse" and "blowing his top" over some  issues, for example, the  Sunnycrest "fiasco". He  openly displayed his annoyance concerning the  takeover of foreshore  water rights by a development firm wishing to  build an extensive  residential complex with  individual private boat  moorage. He was annoyed that a technicality  consisting of the fact that  a conceptual plan  presented to the planner  and through to the Planning Committee contained a reference to the obvious need for moorage  and a foreshore lease,  without a formal application for the lease first being submitted to the Pro-  vincial government  which was the normal  procedure. This was the  procedure that Mayor  Goddard outlined to a  new owner who took over  the property at a later  date and advised them  that the Provincial  authority would then ask  for the Village's input.  Trainor took exception  to the fact that when the  new owners published  their application to the  Province, the Council advised that it was after the  fact and the planner  stated that the Village  was irrevocably committed to the original formal  presentation of plans for  the project. The normal  sequence of approval  procedure had been  reversed.  We, as a group, feel  that we heed leadership in  local government in a  person having broad empathy for the 'differential  categtiHW of o-firfiopula-j**-*  tion, and can ''blow their  top" when special interests gain priorities  over the possible best interests of all.  Trainor has expressed  his concern for the financial problems of the  Village and realizes that  the economy is on the  backs of the taxpayer  Arrows  long time, we walked  back toward camp, he in  his underwear. His pants  were sunk where he had  managed to slip them off  so he could swim to  shore.  That night both of us,  not together, but each  alone, went to the camp  minister and asked him  how we could be saved. I  can't remember why I  made the decision,  though I do remember  that while my friend was  drowning it never once  occurred to me to pray  for him, even though I'd  been prayed at for seven  days running.  Sometime during the  next summer my friend  told me that he had asked  for salvation because he  was afraid what his  mother would say when  she learned he had lost his  pants.  who are not all in the  work force. An element  in Council seems to think  that retirees are getting a  free ride because some  pay only minimal property taxes, forgetting of  course, that the Village in  getting revenue from  government grants is  receiving tax dollars paid  by all of us to the senior  levels of government.  We believe that Larry  Trainor recognizes the  need for development in  a progressive but controlled manner. We read  of municipal reports containing the planner's  recommendations and we  think the general public  should be aware that the  Village has not an  employee, as such, but  commissions the firm of  Rob Buchan Ltd., of  Vancouver to provide  part-time services on a  basic retainer of approximately S25.O0O per annum. This firm still has  the right to conduct its  practice on private matters in this area, including  additional special  assignments for which  other government funds  are available, such as the  lower village revitalization study.  We feel that a restoration program is  necessary, and we would  welcome a "seawalk",  but in the T.V. presentation in which Mr. Buchan  and others participated,  we heard statements that  put some doubts in pur  minds. We were asked to  recognize the intrinsic  value of our waterfront  and harbour view and not  to allow developers to  close off this view, but on  the other hand we surrender foreshore rights to  profit makers.  In the lower village we  have a supermarket that  heads its advertising page  with the statement,  "overlooking beautiful  Gibsons Harbour" and  across the street directly  in the viewpath a building  is being constructed that  will contain a cabaret  that is requesting a liquor  license to serve until 2:00  a.m. in the name of  G.E.L. Investments  Ltd., who are identified  as Giannakos and  members of the Edney  'arnily. The Liquor  Licensing Branch is requesting written opinion.  Larry Trainor, You  have our full support if  you will assist us to live  within our financial  means in municipal affairs. We know that all  age groups have their  demands on Village  revenues and we know  that you will see that each  receives its fair share.  Putting dollars ahead of  principles is not your  game, in our opinion.  You do not, apparently,  have any conflicting interests, which is very  much in your favour.  We hope that everyone  asks many questions at..  the meeting and with the  right answers, we'll vote ���  on the basis of sincerity  and credibility such as  Larry Trainor has  demonstrated in his past  public service.  Yours truly.  frying chicken      ��s1.09  UTILITY GRADE- FROZEN 16-20o?each  cornish game hens $1.69  Quality Meats  FRESH WHOLE GRADE  Price* EHtctlvt:  Tues. ��� Set. November 17>21  WILTSHIRE  skinless $-110  S3US3QG 500gtnpkQ     1. IH  SLICED Burns, Swifts or Maple Leaf  side bacon      soogmPkg $1.58  Canada GRADE M BEEF ��� BONELESS  outside round or  lump roasts        ���,$2.38  W.M. McGowan, 1338 Skyline Drive; V.H. Eckstein, 1225 Burns Road; D.J. & D. Lukacs, 1310 Bay  Road; Marie Scott, 1320 Dougal Road; R.R.  Fredricksen, Davis Road; Geo. Elander, Shaw Road;  Anne Burns, 1711 Marine Drive; Thor Christenson  Shaw Road; Julius Sorensen, 1314 Bay Road.  More Letters  on Page Nineteen   (XOlOCh   Fresh Frodaee  ....     .   .    SAcn    xmasnuts...... .1^1.49  rubber plants a- 4.59       Brazll*< F|lb*��rt��* Atmon* & wainuu  California  Havel ^^        fted or Golden-Fancy       ���'"'������  ssixm^1' w***n   "    "���������>' one**"1 jat'i^' >>y**.***%<*v> �����< t-<'w%*m0u. <������..  Manges ..-ftossmiMvoar   delicious apples      u�� oo  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Pholo Copter* ��� Typewriters  ��� Cauk Raglatara ��� Calcalatora  ��� Office Suupllts ��� School Saaaliea  Fan-attar* * Stationary  Wharl Rd.     Sechelt 885-3735  Oven Fresh Bakery  INSULATING  WINDOWS?  Permaseal  has what you need to keep the  HEAT andth. COLD  IN OUT  ��� Storm windows  ��� Wood  to  aluminum  replacements.  ��� Double  glazing  of  existing  aluminum windows  ��� Sealed units  ��� Skylltes & skylite systems  For a Iree no obligation estimate  Call 885-3538  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  lingers  Martha Laine  fruit cake  6-s $1.49  3 lb pkg      O.jy  Oven-Fresh  french bre  Oven Fresh  millionaire  cake  14 oz i. I y  r6rocery Value  s  m��SN  ^tfcf, Mitt aid MicrTrai^  A Country Candy Store  SWEETEN  UP!  We've got  the Goodies  to helpl  Open Tues - Sat  11 am - 4 pm  & sunny Sundays!  SEAMOUNT  CAR WASH  ���������WWII, mt mi Mfctr Km,  A Counliy Gift Slore.  SEWING  for  CHRISTMAS?|  We have a  Selection of  COUNTRY  PRINTS  OPEN  7 Days a Week  11 am - 5 pm  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9533  ANTIFREEZE  4 litre Container  CAR WASH  ICE  VACUUMS  TRUCK WASH  SANI-STATION  ACCESSORIES  Open Monday-Saturday  6 a.m. -12 midnight  Open Sunday 7 a.m. -11 p.m.  "Flratt to Op*n...Lmt lo Closo"  Shell ^ helps  Super Valu   Frozen  orange juice    12  coke, sprite or  Canada dry  ginger ale      2i,t,eS1.39  Deposil  hash browns 4ibphq s1.69 I bleach  1.29  fish & chips 567gmS1.69l soup  cream of mushroom  in. 2/79<  towels  2 roll pack  Nabob    Deluxe  tea bags  IKrall    Parkay    -  marqarine        3 ib s2.09 4   Coast News, November 16,1981  0  Roberts Creek  Bill Grose passes  hv Jennie Norton  886-9609  Rubens Creek lost a  good friend and valued  citizen with the sudden  passing of Bill Grose last  week. Hill had recently  marked his 82s! birthday  bul he was still very involved in ihe community  and was well known even  lo ihose relatively new io  ihe area.  Righl up io the last,  Bill was active as a director of ihe Community  Association, ihe person  in charge of booking and  upkeep of ihe Community Hall, ireasurer of both  ihe Hall Committee and  the Ways and Means  Committee, member of  lhe Joint Use Facility  committee, and in  various other capacities.  Those who knew him and  appreciated his efforts on  behalf of lhe community  will miss him and regret  thai his dream of a community cenlre was never  realized in his lifetime.  Remembrance al Legion:  Branch 219 played it  smart last Wednesday.  Instead of standing out in  the pouring rain and  blustery wind they held  iheir Remembrance Day  services inside Ihe  Legion. Those who  stayed on for the afternoon enjoyed a hot meal  and a visit by the Sechelt  Legion Pipe Band.  Crafts Nexl Week:  The Roberts Creek  Crafts Fair promises to  be a really good exhibition of goods this year.  There should be lots of  ideas for Christmas gifts  so I'd suggest planning to  do your shopping then.  There'll be beer and  wine tasting on Friday  night and pickle and  preserve judging on  Saturday afternoon. It's  next weekend, November  27 and 28.  Transition House Explained:  Val Marus will be coming to the Community  Association  meeting  Just  the Fun!  OAST  PLAYERS  MASQUERADE DANCE  Sat. Nov. 28th   9 - 1  Sechelt Elem. Gym  Featuring Ken Dalgleish  Doors open 8:3(1  Tickets available from Local Merchants  $8.00 person or $15.00 couple   T7-���-  "-"   THE  *->>%  SUNSHINE COAST  ARTS COUNCIL  presents the 3rd annual  CHRISTMAS CRAFTS  MARKET  Pottery Weaving  Ceramics  |ewellry  Batiks  For more information  phone 886-2 108  Dec. 4th & 5th at the  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Dec. 12th & 13th at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt  Wednesday night to explain and answer questions about the transition  house for battered  women being set up on  Ihe Coast. It'sachanceto  clear up any confusion in  people's minds about the  matter.  Restructuring of local  government will also be  discussed so all interested  community members are  urged to attend. Meeting  starts at 8 p.m. at the  Community Hall.  No Vote, Save Money:  Municipal elections are  this Saturday but Roberts  Creekers have nothing to  vole for this time, not  even garbage. Bruce  Puchalski and Don  Douglas were re-elected  by acclamation to the  School Board and Harry  Almond has another year  to serve as Regional  Director. At least it saves  the taxpayers some  money.  Broken Windows:  Vandalism would seem  to be on the rise lately in  Roberts Creek. Last  week the windows in the  door to the Legion's  games room were smashed in. Anybody who has  been a witness to such incidents is asked to report  it.  Entertainment this  Weekend:  There's entertainment  again at the Legion this  weekend. King A,nder-  son, Terry Cowderoy,  Sam Dill and friends will  be there both Friday and  Saturday nights, so drop  on down. Members and  guests only please.  Fight for the Booby:  Elsie des Lauriers was  first and Belinda  Kirkman second at crib  last Thursday night but  the big fight was for  booby prize. Tom des  Lauriers went home wilh  it, leading some people lo  call it "a fix".  Crib (or whist or  bridge) starts at 8 p.m.  every Thursday at the  Legion. More are always  welcome.  Air Force Reunion:  Some people will go a  long way to have lunch  with old friends. Local  artist Kay Cole recently  made a flying visit to  Toronto for the 40th anniversary of the original  RCAF Women's Division. There were some  17,000 in the Women's  Air Force by the end of  the War but Kay was one  of Ihe original 150.  litrodiclng-  VERSATILE TRACTOR c  FOR HIRE M.  BACKHOE���PLOUGH  ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY RATES  PHONE 886'2934  Rockwood Lottery Grand Prlie Winner, Paddy Roye and his wife Sharon gel a  warm congratulations from Eve Moscrip (cenlre), Secretary of Sechelt's  Chamber of Commerce. Mr. Roye won the Lottery's 1st prlie, a 1981 Buick  Riviera. The 2nd Prize of a boal, motor and trailer was won by Don Taylor or  Richmond, B.C. 3rd Prize - the trip for two lo Hawaii was won by Barry  Lavender of North Vancouver. . b���ji��� j ut,��� n��m  Rockwood Lottery results  CANDIDATE  School Board Trustee  Village of Gibsons  MAE G. BULGER  Voting Date: November 21, 1981  Place: Gibsons Municipal Hall  8 am - 8 pm  The Rockwood Lottery which finished up  last Wednesday with  Paddy Roye of West  Sechelt as the grand prize  winner, was fell lo be a  definite success by  members of Ihe  Rockwood Committee.  Nol only was $80,900  raised from ticket sales,  of which approximately  $45-$S0,000 will be used  for reduction of the  historical property's  $65,000 mortgage, but  Ihe effort itself brought  lo Ihe public's attention  the possibilities that arc  beginning to be realized  for the Sunshine Coast's  new Community Service  and Activity Centre.  These possibilities include rental space for  community service  organizations, a live  theatre, a community  television sludio wiih  commercial availability,  a leen drop-in cenlre,  rental space for parties  and   meetings  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  Thirly-three members  of lhe Gibsons Hospital  Auxiliary met on  Wednesday, November  4, 1981 in the Council  Chamber of the  Municipal Offices, Gibsons. President Ida  Leslie took the chair ��nd  a warm and happy,al-  mosphere prevailed.  Carol Rigby read lhe  minutes of the October  meeling and Treasurer  Violel Harris gave her  report.  The new Thrift Shop I  on    Cowrie    Street, !  Sechelt,   is   off   lo,,aJ  tremendous   start,   and  for those members of lhe ���  public   who   are   nol  already aware, is open  on  Tuesday',  Thursday  and Saturday  fron*,. 1$  a.m. to3 p.m. It is an ex,'  cellent place in which to  buy all manner of thingt  from  clothes   to  plant  cuttings, books and odds  and    ends.    Twelvf  volunleers   worked   79  hours during lhe month  of Oclober. jg  Volunteers prepared ii  birthday tea for Extended Care Unit residents  Annie Spencer and  Aubrey Cobleigh on Oc: :  lober 22, 1981. Sandwiches, cookies and  cakes were served and  fun was had by all. Eight  volunleers worked 24  hours in October.  We understand ihat  ihe hairdressing project  at St. Mary's Hospital is  in need of a boost. It is,  not necessary to be a  qualified hairdresser, only lo enjoy washing and  selling hair-anyone who  has had a lengthy slay in  hospital will know whal  a shampoo and sel can  do for one's morale! If  you arc interested in this  volunteer work, please  contact Mrs. Judy  Karpcnko al 885-2682.  Christinas decorations  arc being made at lhe  Hospital and any  member who would like  lo participate, is invited  to be al St. Mary's at  .2:30 p.m. on November  16. While on ihe subject  of volunteer workers,  may we slip in a  reminder Ihat parking in  the out-patients' lot is  not permitted.  The Gibsons Hospital  .Auxiliary Christmas  i Card Fund is now accepting donations at the  ihree local banks. This  fund is in lieu of cards lo  friends living on Ihe  peninsula and donors  names will be listed in  ihe local papers. Amy  Blain is once more looking after this fund for us.  Many thanks, Amy.  Secretary Pearl Dove  gave an excellent account  of the British Columbia  Association of Hospital  Auxiliaries Lower  Mainland Conference,  held   on   October  7th,  1981. A truly super  report, Pearl - members  will have picked up many  useful 'tips' on how to  deal with stress.  Our Christmas 'bake  sale' is nearly upon us -to  be held on November  20th, 1981, at the Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons,  from 9:30 a.m. onwards.  Special Announcement Irom  Montie's Janitorial Services Ltd.  We have EXPANDED our Mrvicu  to Include  RESIDENTIAL & COMMERCIAL  CARPET MAINTENANCE  Via wtlcom* your calls lor FIEE ESTIMATES  and CONSULTATION! regarding your carpet problemi at  A 886-7S13  '9)1 Hemembvr: "Our Buiinanu la Built on Service"  j",   "' Than* you.  l��C��[' Montie  As an invited guest, last week I attended a  P.T.A. meeting, held at Elphinstone High  School. I noted a strong, friendly and interested interaction among parents,  students and teachers.  I recall covering P.T.A. meetings several  years ago as a reporter for a local  newspaper. A very vivid memory is the confrontation situation I witnessed on many occasions, where anger and hostility were  easily aroused.  If the meeting I attended was a typical example of P.T.A. meetings held in this school  district, it is my view that everyone will  greatly benefit.  My congratulations to Barbara Lynn,  P.T.A. chairman; Barry Boulton, principal of  Elphinstone Secondary School; and Merle  Bottard teacher, who gave an excellent  presentation of educational programs  available at the various colleges, universities, vocational institutes and apprenticeships.  Good luck to the grad students who participated in the meeting. They have organized many fund-raising activities for their ambitious goals. They need and merit our support.  Mae G. Bulger  Candidate for  School Board Trustee  Village of Gibsons  ���'  9\,  Just a friendly REMINDER from  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  m  Does your insurance expire  this month?  m  If so, come in and see us! We'll bring  you up to date on all your Autoplan  needs.  -��i  ,     .J  Phone us at 886-7913  HOURS  MONDAY TO WEDNESDAY     8:30-  4:30  THURSDAY* FRIDAY 8:30    5:30  SATURDAYS 9:00-12:30  LOCATED AT WINN RD. ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE :-^-^���  - ��� t  ��� ft   ���*- :V;C��  f GgHh h Jj Kk;U  Districi Principal makes his presentation last week to the school trustees on Ih*  Teacher Effectiveness Program. (See Editorial, Page Two)        ��� Min sumaw mm  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Reno night set for 21st  by Ruth Forrester  815-2481  V Little Reno Nighl:  Remember to reserve  Saturday nfght of  November 21 for Little  Keno Night at the  Welcome Beach Hall,  itarting at 8 pm. Vince  Shannon and his commit-  ee are hard at work making plans and working  3ut some exciting games  of chance and the more  people who attend, the  bigger the prizes. This  evening of fun and games  is open to everyone and  we would like to see a  really good turn out.  Admission will be the  large sum of fifty cents,  and you can spend as  much or as little as you  want while you are there.  The night before that  -Friday of the 20th - will  be the showing of the  Beatles movie "Hard  Day's Night", while the  Wednesday of the 25th  will be the showing of  slides as mentioned last  week. Saturday the 28th  will be the evening of the  NDP Dinner at the hall  and reservations should  be made by giving Mary  Shannon a call at  885-9765.  A Swimming Party:  The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission  are a very active group  this year, they are getting  good support for their activities and are therefore  encouraged to make  plans for lots of activities. Following a very  successful and enjoyable  dance at the hall last  Saturday night they are  now planning a family  swimming party for the  Sunday of November  22nd. This will be from  1:00 p.m. till 2 p.m. and  is free for members and  their families, two dollars  per   family   if  non-  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  The November meetings the Sechelt Garden  Club are always significant, as they consolidate  the activities of the year,  and by electing a new  slate of officers, lay the  foundation for the coming year.  The Nomination committee offered a full slate  of officers, and as there  were no nominations  from the floor, lhe  following were elected by  acclamation: President  -Colin Cole; Vice-President - Jack MacLeod;  Recording Secretary  -Vikki LeBrun;  Treasurer - Ola Arnold;  and three directors  -Holmes Gardiner, Mary  Willoughby, and Lou  Wilson. Tarn Johnson,  pasl-president will also  be a member of (he executive.   Committee  members, which indicates that everyone will  be welcome to join in the  fun.  For further information you could give Diana  Gruner a call at 885-2978.  Armistice Celebrations:  It was a Halfmoon Bay  day at the Sechelt Legion  following the Remembrance Day service on  November 11th. Most of  the entertainment section  was provided by our own  folks - Pat Murphy was  master of ceremonies,  and together with George  Carpenter they led some  good old sing-alongs.  The Murphy Girls - Deir-  dre, Sheila and Stephanie  accompanied by Nicki  Weber were a big hit  when they entertained in  their very polished and  professional style.  Must not forget, of  course, to mention the  Legion Pipe Band who  are always a big hit at any  function. They, are  always crowd pleasers  and were really the  highlight of the day, giv-  heads will be named by '"��   "veral   perfor-  T^T^i^t This was the first time  fUZtv 1 iSh    8 -I*"- ��� have ever attended  SLh L ������,, <><"* �� fusion ���� Ar-  mo^tnouX^ ���*������"  tt wlron^of ."h'e ^ WSS  Frank was one of the DAC   , .."..n., ���!,���...  founders of the Sechelt  Garden Club January 22,  1966 and he and his wife  RAF, I usually chose  spend the day quietly just  being sad. But having  Nancy are the only re- "ow experienced such a  maining members of the |1.ay.1I1c?Lq.u,,,f.sleewhlf'"  maining  first meeting. Frank is  highly knowledgeable in  matters horticultural and  gives much help and ad  vice to fellow members  He officiated at the in  is all about when these  veteran fellows get  together to celebrate the  peace.  Let's just remember  that Peace is what it's all  stallation ceremony. Sue about " "ot'he mem��.r,-y  ^u._:��� ���.a i.-t'1/i.L. of war. And to prove it,  Chenier and Jack Kirk-  land were re-elected as  Honorary members.  Louis Hanson,  another long-time and  valued member paid  tribute to the outgoing  executive and committee  heads.  The November club  bulletin invited members  you should fill out the  disarmament form  published in this paper.  Lockstead  to speak  Don Lockstea, MLA  for the Mackenzie riding  <KITCHEN  fttRNIVALl  a oititnr et khcihh  Gadftli sm AccMiwIn  Stoneware Crocks  Made In Alberta  to bring an arrangement will be guest speaker at  featuring driftwood and the NDP Dinner to be  Open Friday rill 9 805-3011  Cowrie Stmt, Sechtlt  ihe last of the flowers,  and these were evaluated  by Carmen Grassie, who  commended everyone  and awarded a prize lo  Mabel Short. Ena Har-  rold showed two arrangements which were  tiny, bul ever so effective.  Carmen Grassie deftly  created several eyecatching displays, and  earned the applause and  admiration of the  viewers, and the envy of  those of us who clumsily  end up with more on the  floor than in the vase.  A quick tipof an an appreciative hat to Tarn and  Audrey Johnson for turning out a spendid  bulletin each month.  held Saturday, November 28 at the Welcome  Beach Hall in Halfmoon  Bay. Tickets are available  from Mary Shannon at  885-9765 for $5 each.  Transition  House soon  The quiet election for regional director for Area A  sparked into life last weekend with just a week to go  before polling day. Sparking the late flurry was candidate Ian Vaughan.  At issue was the reluctance of candidate Murray  Mark to participate in an all-candidates meeting sponsored by the Pender Harbour Chamber of Commerce.  Mark explained his reluctance by saying that he  sought to avoid the partisan approach to regional  politics which has plagued Pender Harbour in the  past.  "I am reluctant to conduct the campaign under  anybody's umbrella," said Mark.  Vaughan told Ihe Coasl News, "As a candidate for  Area A 1 would like very much to discuss the issues  and my views with the public before the election on  November 21st. I was pleased to accept an invitation  to an all-candidates meeting arranged by the Pender  Harbour Chamber of Commerce. Unfortunately,  they were unable to hold this meeting because the  other candidate, Mr. Murray Mark, refused to attend.  "Since neither Mr. Mark nor myself have run  before and the public have not had a chance to question either of us, I have arranged for the use of the  Madeira Park Legion Hall, Branch 112, on Wednesday, November 18th at 8:00 p.m. for a meeting with  the public.  "I hereby invite Mr. Mark to appear with me to face  the public. If he is worried about the impartiality of  the meeting, he is welcome to one-half of the rental bill  of $35."  Contacted by the Coasl News, Murray Mark said  that Vaughan's suggestion answered his concerns  about impartiality.  "I'll be there, gladly," said Mark, who for the past  several months has been acting as the outgoing director Joe Harrison's full-time alternate on the Regional  Board.  Police news  Several motor vehicle  accidents were reported  by Gibsons RCMP last  week. On November 8, a  female driver was charged with driving without  due care and attention  when her vehicle went off  the roadway in the bay  area off Prowse Road at  1:30 a.m. The driver was  uninjured in the accident.  A two-car rear-end collision at Veteran's Road  resulted in $700 damage  on November 10 at 8 a.m.  One driver was charged  in the incident.  On November 11, a  single motor vehicle accident at Seaview Road and  Hwy. 101 at 7:30 a.m. did  not result in any injuries  but the'driVtf-tt-ffeitaYg-  ed with driving without  due care and attention.  Willful damage to two  vehicles parked on Hwy.  101 at Langdale ferry terminal was reported to  police on November 6.  The aerial was ripped  from one vehicle and a  window smashed on the  other.  Theft of a vehicle at  Granthams Landing was  reported on November 6  after 10 p.m. and the car  was later found one block  away. The car had been  left unlocked with the  keys inside.  On November 6, two  persons were apprehended while removing shake  blocks at the Peninsula  Transport site on Hwy.  101 at 1 a.m. and charged  with theft under $200.  At 2 a.m. on  November 8, the lock was  broken off the cigarette  machine at the Peninsula  Hotel but the contents  were not stolen.  On November 11, at  Coast News, November 16,1981   5  HARBOUR INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 190 MADEIRA PARK BC   VON 2H0  GENERAL INSURANCE 8632794  ���mwsUMNCB D0HT80MYWHEIEII  Without our TRAVEL PROTECTION PLAN! A whole year's  coverage is just $60.00 for one, $95.00 per family. There's NO  LIMIT to number of trips taken during the year. NO LIMIT to maximum amount payable for Hospital and Medical expenses. You  are covered World Wide! Phone to HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD. at 883-2794 for full details. (We offer single trip  coverage as well).  CONVERT  your existing  WOODEN  &  ALUMINUM  WINDOWS  2:15 a.m. an erratic  driver driving in lower  Gibsons knocked over a  stop sign at the corner of  Gower Point Road and S.  Fletcher Streets.  i Vi" Air Spacr  to  DOUBLE GLAZED  m  m  ei^Bta etaee  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  Open Mon ��� Fri 8:00 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday 8:30 am ��� 12:30 pm  '      .  PEOPLE  GOME FIRST AT  IGH  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. NOV. 18TH ��� SAT. NOV. 21ST  Pender  Wildlife Club  Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Club  meets November 17. Our  special guest is Don  McNaughton, who will  present some of his slides  of the Queen Charlotte  Islands. Having lived in  and travelled this area all  his life, Mr. McNaughton is a keen observer of  nature. We are in for a  interesting  rich and  show! M  Other items on the  agenda include updates  on the club's projects and  our annual elections. So  remember - Tuesday,  November 17 at 7:30  p.m. at the Madeira  Elementary school  library. Everyone is  welcome.  Campbell's Soup  CREAM OF MUSHROOM 10 oz 39c  Royal City  TOMATOES 14 oz 79c  Clover Loaf  PINK SALMON 7%oZ$1.49  Cirnitlon  SOCKEYE SALMON 7%oz*1.89  Clover Leaf - naked  WHITE TUNA 6.5 oz'1.79  I.Q.A.  COFFEE WHITENER...500 gm M.99  I.6.A.  TOMATO JUICE 48oz$1.09  Mott'S  CLAMAT0 JUICE 48 oz'1.69  COFFEE ib'2.99  TOMATO KETCHUP 32 oz'1.69  I.G.A.  FRUITCAKE 24oz '3.19  Light or Dark  K,,n ti  an  MIRACLE WHIP u'1.89  CH,C0 41*   nn  OIL u'1.99  "**��� one  SOFT MARGARINE i ib tub 69c  7-Up  PEPSI COLA 750ntl3/*1.59  Regular or Diet plus deposit  '������������*���  iNAPKINS 60i 59c  White or Rainbow  ' '        u^ug-mfJT  Canada Crade A Tablorfte Beef  PRIME RIB ROAST ..ib'2.79  Boneless Outside Bottom  ROUND ROAST lb '2.89  Thick  SHORT RIBS ib '1.69  Grain Fed Pork - Boneless  PORK SHOULDER BUTT    ib'1.59  With or Without Dressing  Eastern  SMOKED COD FILLETS ib'2.99  Florida  TOMATOES lb 59*  California  HEAD LETTUCE each 49*  APPLES 3 lb poly bag'1.19  Spartan, Mcintosh, Rod or Golden Delicious  Frozo Choice  PEAS   .2 lb  '1.09  Gusto 5"  MINI PIZZA i3oz'2.39  Hlghllner Cooked  LOBSTER 250 gm '2.99  In Brine  !ome to Jkadmx - Jk' ---Deanf  INDIA NIGHT  Tuesday, Nov. 24th  7:30 pm  Harmony Hall, Gibsons  See a film ft heir Paitor Nancy Dykes speak ol  her recant trip.  Refreshments lined. For info: 886-2660  t    ��U��RV0N�� WARMLYIBCLCOMH   A  Penderosa Grocery  & Colonel Flounders  & Barbershop  CLOSED  Nov. 22 to  Dec. 10  Thank-you        L.M. Munro  POOL SCHEDULE  PENDER HARBOUR  Early Bird Swim  Mull Noon Swim  Public Noon Swim  Adult Evorring Swim  Public Evening Swim  For Special Clatses & other Info telephone 863-2612  M, W, f. 7:30 ��� 0:00 am  T.ATft. 12:30 -1:30 pm  M, W, F. 12:30 - 130 pm  M, T,W. 8:00 -10:00 pm  M, T, W, Th. 8:30 ��� 8 pm  Fun Nighl  Ladfaa Swimming  family Swim  Public WMhond Swim  Tues. 8:30 - 8.00 pm  T. 4 Th. 1:30 -2:30 pm  Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 pm  Sal 2 - 4 pm & 8 -10 pm  Sun 2 - 4 pm & 6:30 - 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  HtaMraftrt.883.-n00  W�� r-mrvo tht right  to limit quMttttet  ^iMMMHHIIIi 6   Coast News, November 16,1981  KEN  lucky ��sssST>  fCCDS  HARBOUR  Pinetree  _ UCCDLCE-  fSilUISr.r.M . '1.09  '4.99  Barbecued and Blanched  PEANUTS  Local  BROCCOLI  Imported  TOMATOES  Sunkist ��� Navel or Valency  ORANGES  900 am pkg  National Bakeries' Batch Oven  BREAD  Our Own Freshly Baked  16 oz loaf  851  Our Own Freshly Baked Am     0%g%  APPLE PIE r 51.99  Bick'i  dill pickles      u'l.  With Gulic, No Carlic & Polskie Ogorki  Noilly's  potato chips       200,.  Green Giant ��� With lerael  nlblets corn     >��- 2/79c  e  Mannnilk Si  MS  .375 ��i  '1.29  Green Giant Niblets  cream corn       *��*.&  Pacific Friend  mandarin oranges .M* 49c  Clover Leaf ��� Chunk Light  tuna .S4^*1.19  LI  mm  ds  -Wdfouti*  .&���:  ���1."  Hills Brother's  coifee  Fine & Regular  Westons ��� Stoned  .454 |B  '2.49  wheat thins       *  gm  Tetley  tea bags        m $3.99  How many days  Tin slemsitts pounded oway eutsidi. I lay euried op en my couch uading a book, ttiinkinj now tplendid it aril tkat I couldn't rah* leaves, thinking hew I  deserved i Mi liiiniit-itid thin thi phone mint.  "I'll be then en thi 12th of Dieiitiber," ihe Mid. Hiwem-I wouldn't mm have time ti finish my ehaaptnr! Would I have time to clear thi house, Much  thi tMtwils, polish thi silver, before she tame? Or wold the watchful maternal eyes flinch it thi squalor of our everyday existence, thi complete lack if  order. Would ihi accept the feet that hir dear daughter could only be ready fir Christmas if it happened this time next yeirl  Will, thi cake Ind bun dealt with-piihips thi mincimtit could bi next. Hero in thru recipes; choose according ti your budget. Always store in a  cool place, net thi fridge. Make it at least 3 walks before you intend using it u that thi flavours blind.  Minceme-it i - me Normal Evorydof kind  iikMtaH  y,i>.t**tt  Mam  ii Ii. tiatui man, pul  H ��. raHtm nitnrt  % is. MfflMfl  jrtrW rU irt juiu if I lima  ii H. knm tuiir  ii tmpm imisi Omnia  ii Itttfttt imtsl tinttr  H iHltttn illrfia  '/, IsHfem trtlii mrtmit  % tsnpm tmn4 dun  I m ma*), tknif u mt  H esf tluuiit, mnili tlnppii  I. Chip Me tint, hUu, laHsm ini eetmh.  1. M, em ut psli tin iffln.  }. Mint rimi'nart, mains with I rmtut tpm.  4. Hut la fsti jut las' mu. Sim la i ml  plan. rffMiutki Hn nUm myiafel, piar i  Urrli sxtn min), tinny irnmkrHH.  Mincemeat II - me ElOMMleel kind  ii tap eiimiilt  Vi esf uhiM rtim  ii esf ssln  I cup intei1 ipfli  I eap itttii etrrtt  ii esf imm mftr  Si oil kill tut  ii lutpm imai eiama  % tmpm mmi tintir  ii tuipm illtpki  ii tittptm Imm intnci  I tuft ilmtf iiiiiki  Make in thi simi way is Mincimiet I. If  yau wish to Imp this longer than i wulti,  pour him booze into it, othiiwiti it will  ferment in nit thi mitt testy way!  Mincemeat III - On Unerleas kind  SiH.mfml  4 eapt utftiy ernppii ippnt  left rthkrl  ii tap emiui eUtta  H cap aaiiU mast pttl  2 eapt cartmtt  (h, muuIi .S^^.mJ .tma.i.  oaf estrtuf eaipsee imtntt  114 eapt imm tapir  I ttttpwi trtaaa aatnti  I tmipm ineai tltfici  1 tmpmi tmai cmtmtri  it tmpm trtaai dim  2 uptime)  I eap tinny  Once again mix in tin usual way and whin  storing it cheek that tha mixture dm not  diy Mt. If si odd mm shiny.  Have fun -  Nest lewis  DAicy-  shortening  .454 gm  0  Purkuy ��� Kraft  margarine      mi $2.29  Niagara ��� Concentrate  orange mice      -��  Snowcap t-  POOS 907gm '1.15  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.99     24 -10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more ior you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve die right to limit quantities'  886-2257  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  Phone  today  for a  trial tomorrow!  Swim Spa  Representative on lhe  Sunshine Coast  Seaaide Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  aoooooBunoaBnooooBO  | ALL SPORTS  *     MARINE;  Check  ;k our      /j  Specials   \  Christmas /    I  Shopping /  J  886-9303  bOaOBUaggSBBBBBOBEBL1  Irregular sizes  Frozen  SCALLOPS  6.99 ,b.  V 886-7088 Coast News, November 16,1981   7  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  Wed. - Sun.  NOV. 18th-NOV. 27th  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  "Ill  IIIIVDfID f*����  HI NATBUH  Open Sundays & Holidays  SALE" 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Luaer  Doom  .907 fB  340 gm  '2.59  Little Dipper  instant  chocolate  Piem  luncheon meat 340��� M.39  Hover  dog lood ...^^^ 7231.  c  Brylotst  peanuts  Quick ai a Wink m  pancake mix   *?,.*��� .69  Reg. or Buttermilk  Crystal  vegetable oil     >t 94.49  Home's Pore  vanilla ��.*t8jU  -HEAT-  Smoked Whole or Shank Portion  PORK PICNIC SHOULDER n  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Boneless  INSIDE HOUND BARON OF DEEF       <n ao  m SIRLOIN TIP ROAST u. 52.88  Pork Side mm   ��tA  SPARE RIDS a5! .00  Budget Sliced mm    mm%  SIDEDACON no ..pk,51.49  0  Aqua Fresh  toothpaste     ��d '1.29  Regular A Hint  Cashmere      Asst'd Colours  bathroom tissue ^ '1.19  Scott     Asst'd Colours  paper towels     u '1.49  ���HOUSEWARES  COVERED  CASSEROLE  by Pyrei  - 2.S litre - For ovan baking  - For microwave cooking  - For refrigerator   or   Ireeier  atoraga  - 3 attractive design, to choose  from,  Manufacturer's Special Offer  $10.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PUCE  ���8.99  SERVING TRAYS  by Northcraft  Great gift idea or for your own  holiday entertaining.  Reg. $7.95  SPECIAL P0HCBASE PUCE  ���3.95  TDHRLERS  by Rubbermaid  Two siies to choose from  414 ml. 355 ml.  Reg. $1.95       Reg. $1.99  SPECIAL P0BCHASE PUCE  ���1.69  SH  ��y  TALK  Edney   msm  i i  BBS  Hi Neighbour  Sale  The theme of ow sale this week Is  to promote a sense of community���and to express goodwill to  all who pass by our way. To be  neighbourly is something that Is  largely lost today. Each tends to go  his or her own way In the busy  Stream of life, frequently not even  knowing those who live beside us.  One of the nicest feelings one does  get about Gibsons andjhe surrounding district is the friendliness one  sees in people. It is something largely  lost today except when some common crisis (a threat of danger or concern) brings us together. Being  friendly, consideraterind of good  will toward each other makes for a  better life. We do need each other.  As the financial crunch settles in  and affects us all, your Gibsons and  Sunshine Coast merchants will also  need you. In the main, considering  the limited population, they do provide a broad and competitive service  in food and other lines. Whatever  happens to us as citizens affects them  also. Most are still privately owned  and are community residents with  family and loved ones.  DO WHAT YOU CAN TO  SUPPORT LOCAL ENTERPRISE  - IT MEANS LOCAL JOBS -  You may  WIN THIS ROCKER  this week!  .Enter our "Hi Naybour" Contest  Ask for details fn store  Election Day ���  Sat. Nov. 21st  Speaking of community, it is really  important for us all to get out and  vote. There are good candidates running for office and our choice will  succeed only If we get out and vote.  Last year, in a very high turnout, I  led the polls to become your alderman and represent you. I have been  part of a very good team, which has  dealt with Issues in true democratic  fashion, with no back-biting after the  votes were cast. I-have come to  realize that it takes a lot of study and  time to be properly familiar with the  many legal limitations one has within  which to pass judgement and make  decisions. Ratepayers frequently  don't understand this.  I am rather sad that two very excellent people are opposing each  other for the office of Mayor. I am  sad because we will lose one of  them.  Larry Trainor, In my view, has  been a very good and thoroughgoing   alderman.   He   does   hist  homework very well.  Lorraine Goddard, our present  Mayor, is also very well-versed in  municipal matters and makes an excellent chairman. She is young and  displays an intelligence needed in  that capacity.  Both are good at representing us  In higher government offices; both  are honest, concerned citizens.  MAKE YOUR CHOICE  CAREFULLY & WISELY  m  n  "C  L  -a**'*  ,<*?  1, Cut out this Coupon Mft_  .*       2. Attach to your Sales Slip        <tV %/"&  * *���*->. %     l  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar ' %  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  aLMUJlii'I  NAME.  TEL NO..  POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  \s\\\\W im*Mm  I  Winner #68  Mrs. Barbara  Stevenson  Veterani Rd..  Gibsons  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  For the Cold Season!  Stanley  VITAMIN  C250 Tablet!  500 mg.     Reg. 15.65  $3.99  886-8191  Neil to Medical Clime. Gibsons  S  Live  Lobster  Nov. 20-21  886-9021   .  Variftp  Bali ��nd Htslth  JfooU*  Vita-Herb  Hair & Scalp  Vitaliser  ���W-2936  RDP liouhbrur  886-7744    /S��\Op��n:  ' .....,.i,..,..a njfjFri'llirrMpm  a..............  ���*�����'���,���  11 am- 5pm  Madame Benolt's  New Complete  ENCYCLOPEDIA  OF  COOKING  Deluxe Edition  Shop with confidence.  Oar prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items. We folly guarantee everything  we sell to be satisfactory.  Or money cheerfully refunded.  iMMmi Lmmmmmmmmmm-  Coast News, November 16,1981  Doorway to the Woods  The squalid activities  of the scarecrow-like  rubby-dubs, continue to  provide a source of entertainment for Roy and  myself. Sometimes they  haggle in cracked, raspy  voices over one piece of  junk or anolher. They  seem more like caricatures of humanity than  real people. I simply accept lhe fact of iheir existence and don't worry  .ii'oni ihem overmuch,  beyond lhal.  Then, one day aflcr  work, lam walking to ihe  bus-slop on Main Street.  My route lakes me past a  rundown flophouse,  ironically called lhe Excelsior Rooms. I am  almost level with the entrance when a wino  comes pitching cra/ily  down ihe narrow staircase and lands in a limp  huddle ai my feci. He lies  Ihere like a broken doll in  a tattered, filthy raincoat  with white froth drooling  from ihe corner of his  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  mouth. I just stand Ihere  stunned, not knowing  what lo do.  Fortunately, a beat cop  is coming down the  block. He hurries up and  lakes Ihe fallen man's  pulse. "That's the last  bottle of rubby this  character'll be  emptying" he remarks  matter of faclly and  heads for a nearby call-  box.  He is the first dead  man I have ever seen. As I  move on, I can't help bul  glance once more at the  blotchy, grizzled face. It  wears an expression of  absolute incredulity.  After this blunt brush  with mortality, I find little humour in the winos  and their grotesque antics. Instead, I begin to  wonder about them.  "How do you figure they  got ihat way?" I ask Roy.  GETAWAY  HOLIDAYS  FILM NIGHT  Wednesday   November 18   8 pm  at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  FEATURING  AUSTRALIA  - Waltzing Matilda - Great Barrier Reef  CARIBBEAN  - Bahamas - Barbados - Cayman Islands  SOUTH AMERICA  - 100 passenger freighter cruises  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-3265  885-5854  "Way I hear it, most of  them are old burned-out  loggers" he informs me.  "Can't gel work  anymore so they hit the  booze full-time."  It seems yet another  good argument against  going logging.  Quite unbeknownst to  me, my days at the tractor company are  numbered. Evidently,  some sticky-fingered  joker in the plant has  been augmenting his income by pilfering  Timken bearings and  other items from the  shelves. Stock-taking  time rolls around the the  losses are discovered.  Unfortunately, I have  signed for many of the  items in question and the  finger of suspicion falls  on me. Although no  direct accusation is  made, I am called into the  office one morning and  summarily dismissed.  The injustice of it rankles  but there isn't too much I  can do about it. The plant  is non-union and there is  no such thing as a Labour  Relations Board.  I stew in anger and  disgruntlement for a few  days. Then I pull myself  together and start checking the want-ads. Things  appear to be pretty slack  in the job market,  especially for unqualified  people like myself.  I have been  unemployed for about  three weeks with no prospects in sight, when  Chris hits town again.  This time, he is accompanied by a guy much  closer to our own ages,  called Verne Turner.  Verne is humorous and  quick-spoken, was a  dark, intelligent face. He  is similar in height and  build to the ferocious  " TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Scotia but Christ assures  me that he possesses none  of the same unstable  tendencies.  Verne has a girlfriend  called Francie Gibb who  owns a ramshackle house  in South Vancouver, inherited from her parents.  It is an ideal place for a  party and partying is exactly what Verne and  Chris have in mind. Since  I am very much at loose  ends, they invite me  along.  The party (with intermissions for sleep and  other bedroom activities)  goes on for three days.  Various girls and guys  drift in and out. The  bootlegger comes and  goes. I certainly don't  have anything to  celebrate but I throw  myself into the proceedings anyhow. Louis  Jordan shouts his  lighthearted blues from  the phonograph and all is  beer and skittles (mostly  beer) for a brief illegal  time.  But behind it all, the  same old realities nag like  a dull toothache. During  some lull in the  festivities, Chris starts  prodding me again about  trying the woods. This  time, he pretty much catches me with all my excuses down. The raw deal  at the tractor company  has somewhat jaundiced  me against "jobs with a  future". All the old  arguments against logging flash briefly through  my mind but suddenly,  they seem paranoid and  specious. How can I hope  to know what the camps  are like if I don't at least,  give them a try? One time  can't kill me (I hope).  And, apart from  anything else, my present  economic state doesn't  seem to leave me a hell of  a lot of choice. "Sure. I'll  go out with you guys, I  guess" I tell Chris finally.  Thus, the die is cast.  to be continued  Raiders  of the  Lost  Ark"  Twilight Theatre this week.  At the Twilight  Raiders of the Lost  Ark returns to the  Twilight Theatre  Wednesday through  Saturday, November 18  -21. Ark returns for those  who missed it the first  time and for those who  asked to see it again. The  film, starring Harrison  Ford and Karen Allen, is  an adventure-drama collage of poison darts,  snake pits, ruthless Nazis  and booby-trapped  tombs.  This thriller is rated  mature with a warning of  "some gory violence and  occasional swearing".  Following Raiders of  the Lost Ark will be La  Cage AuxFolles II which  will play Sunday, Monday, Tuesday, November  22-24.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNELTEN  GIBSONS  Tuesday Nov. 17  CHANNELTEN  SECHELT  Thursday Nov. 19  7:00 pm.  Parti  "Municipal Elections  1981"  Voting day is Saturday, November 21. Coast  10 T.V. host, Karl  Johnston, produced this  program featuring candidates for Mayor of  Gibsons Village, Lorraine Goddard and Larry  Trainor and candidates  for alderperson, Barry  Lynn and Larry Labonte.  Karl asks the candidates  why they are runing for  Municipal government  and discusses their  priorities for the future  of Gibsons.  For Times and Prices    Phone 886-2827  WED-THUR-FRI-SAT 18 -19 - 20 ��� 21  (For those who missed it the first lima and  those who asked to see It again)  Lawrence poetry reading  <pm  Warning:   Soma  gory  swearing B.C.F.C.O.  OF THE  LOST ARK  violence, occasional  SUN-MON-TUE 22 - 23 - 24  (For the odd birds who Hocked to the IM'on '  mim  by Joy Graham  Poet Scott Lawrance is  the first author to read in  this season's series of  Poetry and Prose Nights  at the Arts Centre on  November 26th.  Lawrance, a graduate  of UBC and SFU, first  began writing poetry in  1964 when he lived at  Peace House at UBC, a  centre of Ghandian  pacifist activity in Vancouver. The next year he  began extensive travels in  Europe, Nepal and North  America. He "found"  Tibetan Buddhism, and  has studied under a  number of the most  highly regarded lamas  who are presently in ex  ile. Whilst in Sikkim, he  documented the famous  Lhosar Lama dances on  film.  Publishers McClelland  and Stewart describe him  as a "spiritual person,  valuing various wisdom  traditions, including  those of Native North  American, Buddhism  and Gestali".  His book Names of  Thunder (McClelland &  Stewart, 1978), is the  ' 'reverberation of a quest  which circles from the  Raincoast of Canada to  Nepal and back again".  His poems puzzle over  the political, sexual,  social and spiritual  dilemmas mankind faces;  they exemplify his com-  OPEN YEAR ROUND  Dinner  SERVED  TUESDAY -  FROM 5:30 PM  wturday Rack ofLamb Peml  1:30 PM $16.50  Filet* 1 liiyion f^j Snapper' Pernod  $14,011 "���- ' '$, 25  Tcmlcrlcm >'/)/>'/) Kebob Salmon fillet  $9.50 $10.95  Chicken n ith t men Saiicc   Scallop �� frwnflrochettib  $8.95  Breakfast  SERVED DAILY  BAM- 11:30 AM  $6.95  Lunch  SERVED  TUESDAY - SATURDAY  11:30 AM-2 PM  Lei us ,'ssist your group with any Holiday Season parties, banquets, luncheons or dinners in  our pruning room^ |_. Call 885-5888  t  in      jisl. !���&��-& for reservatjonSi  R.R. #! Halfmoon Bay  up witn any t-ioiioay season pa  oon Bay >  passion for human beings... a world consciousness which is both  challenging and  refreshing:  ...Searching for a  voice, a place,/ I have  found many/ History has  provided wine and  death,/ meat and beds,  oceans, fires and tears.  Come and listen to this  poet who speaks and  writes for many voices, a  poet of whom Peter  Trower says: "he is one  of the best young poets  today". Everyone is  welcome to attend this  free reading, sponsored  by the Canada Council,  at the Arts Centre, in  Sechelt, Thursday,  November 26th, 8 p.m.  Coffee and goodies  follow.  Part 2  "Energy Alternatives:  Propane Engine"  Ken Rogers, chairman  of the Practical Arts  Department at Elphinstone, produced this program in co-operation  with the Community  Broadcasting class. Ken  and grade 10 student,  Steve Partridge, talk with  Bob Mosier of Canadian  Propane about the advantages and disadvantages of converting from  gas powered to propane  powered engines. Taped  in the automotive centre,  this show features a look  at the propane engine.  Technical crew was Brian  Beard, Kenna Marshall  and Bonnie Cole.  Part 3  "Workshops!"  Continuing Education  Co-ordinator, Karin  Hoemberg, has once  again organized an exciting series of  workshops. This program was designed to  give the public a preview  of the classes available.  Bonnie Cole and Shelly  Boulton talk with Ricky  Moss about the November 21 - 28 workshops.  Three workshop instructors were also in our  studio to give some examples of the programs.  Part 4  "Fitness on the Coast"  This action-filled program demonstrates many  of the ways people keep  in shape on the Sunshine  Coast. Production crew,  Kenna Marshall, Anne  Watt, Vicki Hawken,  Diane Parry, Laurie  Brown, and Andy  Maragos went out into  the community and  discovered fitness activities.  we Deliver...  records from our store  to your door!  ��� Shop from home, by mail or phone  ��� Free 1st class delivery  ��� Discount prices  ��� Not a club. No fees! No obligation to buy!  ��� Send for free catalogue - today!  Phantasmagoria Records & Tapes  7460nmllltSt., Vmmntr.B.C. vain imimws  Pleiue tend me your free ctiluloaue.  Nairn:  Aiklrc!.,   Cily 3   Mail this ivupon nr phone 16114) rWI-MSS tSorry no fatten atllsl  . Prov..  by Rae Ellingham  Week Commencing  November 16th.  General Notes: Uranus,  planet of shocks and surprises, leaves Scorpio  after a seven-year slay. Il  now enters Sagittarius  until 1989 bringing many  sudden changes for persons of Ihat sign. For Ihe  rest of us there'll be unexpected upheavals in life  departments now regarded secure and stable.  There'll also be revolutionary changes in longdistance transportation  systems. We'll see pilot-  less, computer-  controlled passenger jets  by 1990.  ARIES (March 21 ���  April 19)  Your life philosophy  undergoes major changes  nexl seven years. You'll  abandon traditional  ideals and begin to accept  unconventional viewpoints. You'll enjoy  unexpected long journeys  or renewed interest in  educational pursuits.  There'll be fewer upsets  over other people's  money or possessions.  TAURUS (April 20 -  May 20)  Involvement with  other people's finances  or possessions produces  unforeseen disruptions  next seven years. Matters  linked to insurance or inheritance yield surprising  results. Several cash  prizes will be won during  this period. Partnership  arrangement begins to  stabilize. Special person  settles down at last.  GEMINI (May 21-  June 21)  Long-standing partnership arrangements  change suddenly over the  next seven years. Marriage or business affairs  face much-needed shake-  ups. You'll be signing  some quickly-prepared  contracts or settlements.  Health or employment  rJrcHblems begin to fade.  Geminis born May 21  now demand more  privileges.  CANCER (June 22-  July 22)  Expect unforeseen  changes in health or  employment conditions  next seven years. Prepare  lo tackle unusual jobs or  assignments. Have faith  in up-coming medical  treatments or cures.  Children's affairs, social  or romantic activities  produce fewer surprises.  Single Cancer persons  soon meet more  trustworthy and reliable  companions.  LEO (July 23-  Aug. 22)  Be ready for unique  speculative opportunities  next seven years. Quick  gambles guarantee high  profits. Social activities  centre on strange but exciting group of companies. Single Leos are  promised series of  unusual attachments.  Younger person in your  life enjoys first tasle of  independence. Domestic  conditions become  smoother.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 -  Sepl. 22)  There'll be unexpected  domestic changes next  seven years. More Virgos  will decide lo live  elsewhere lhan any other  sign. Stronger intuition  means property may be  bought and sold quickly.  Reslless renters will enjoy  moving from place to  place. Elderly relatives  could begin to act  strangely again. Your  mental altitude becomes  less rebellious, more  tolerant.  LIBRA (Sepl. 23 -  Oct. 23)  Short-disiance communications are full of  surprises next seven  years. Letters and phone  calls will announce  unusual proposals. Local  journeys will end in  peculiar places. Others  may find your changed  mental altitude loo unconventional. There'll be  sudden estrangements involving brother, sister or  neighbour. Your financial transactions become  more reassuring.  SCORPIO (Ocl. 24-  Nov. 22)  Uranus, planet of the  unexpected, leaves your  sign after seven disruptive years. Al last conditions begin lo stabilize.  You become more settled, less rebellious. Next  seven years introduce  original ways to boost  your earnings. Be quick  lo grab sudden financial  opportunities. Succession of small cash prizes  will be yours.  SAGITTARIUS  (Nov. 21 - Dec. 21)  Unpredictable, wilful  Uranus enters your sign  till 1989 promising years  of unexpected changes.  (Ask any Scorpio whal  it's like.) Many of you  will change your appearance, habits and  mannerisms during Ihis  period. Sagittalians born  4 am. - 6 am. will feel the  full force of this  planetary transit. Those  born Nov. 23 are first to  demand more freedom.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 -  Jan. 19)  Any deep-sealed personal problems are exposed and dealt with during the nexl seven years.  Some of you will be  receiving help from  counselors or psychotherapists. There'll be  visits to hospitals,  prisons, other large institutions. You may suddenly become involved  wilh confined or lonely  persons. Your long-range  goal now forges ahead  wiih fewer interruptions.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-  Feb. 18)  Prepare to meet a new  batch of stimulating  friends over lhe nexl  seven years. Community  affairs or group projects  will introduce eccentric  but remarkable companions. Future goal may  be scrapped in favour of  more immediate  pleasures. Career,  business or professional  life offers fewer excuses  for rebellion.  PISCES (Feb. 19-  Mar. 20)  Your career or local  repualion is subject to  unforeseen development  nexl seven years. You  may quit secure positions  to try series of challenging assignments. You'll  question superiors over  out-dated methods or  techniques. Sudden advancement is assured.  1 CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop ol  1 your Coa  si News  Classifi  ed   at   Car  Tipbf.'II  S  Family :  Shoes  Sot  :helt, or  Madeira  i  Park  Ph.  urmat.y.  Madeira  i Park  4  Gibsons Legion  Branch*109  Presents ^^^^^  "Jordon and Reg"  Fri. & Sat.  Nov. 20th & 21st  Members  & Guests Only  M?t:iM    .LX3N    ino    si    jsjj.^s    .n|X  ��� ONINOD 3HV SlVI33dS 3HX IP  Coast News, November 16,1981   g  1961-1981  CELEBRATING  OUR20TH J  YEAR   jl  PRE-CHRISTMAS SALE  NOVEMBER  18-23  '���"w-tiiilil  S*;i��  Capon  m-��.YI  CANON AE-1  & ACCESSORIES  KITS SALE  (ENTIRE PACKAGE  ��� ^usW t*%^  case extra, *:  The world's most popular 35mm SLR  camera! Complete with a Canon power '  winder for fast action and sports photography,  and a Canon Speedlight for automatically  controlled nighttime and indoor flash photography. The AE-1 offers a wide range of -  features including automatic exposure, LCD  self-timer, manual override, attractive sturdy,:  design, and Canon 50mm F/1.8 lens.   '["   i  kii,.-'^.  KODAK  5200 CAROUSEL  Brand new from Kodak! This slide projector  includes 17 basic features, plus an exclusive  built-in screen for easy viewing and editing.  Automatic focusing plus remote control  forward and reverse. 70 hour bulb and 140  slide tray included.  KITS, SALE  299  CANON SURE  I SHOT  Automatic focus system ensures that  every picture is perfectly focused.  Never again will you miss those split-  second opportunities because of  tumbling with a focus ring. Other  features include automatic exposure,  built-in automatic Hash, motor  wind and a high quality 38mm f/2.8  I Canon lens.  KITS SALE  '188  ,*>  1  KODAK  fTELE-EKTRALITE 600  An ideal Christmas gilt idea! This  kit comes complete with camera,  carrying case, wrist strap, film and  llipliasli. Takes normal or lelephoto  pictures at the flick of a linger.  Sensalite feature automatically  operates the Hash when needed.  KITS SALE  97  NIKON COMPACT  I BINOCULARS  Pocket size, ultra-light, yet offering  a full 7 times magnification. Only  Wi inches long and less than 11 oz.  in weight, these binoculars are ideal  J for travel, backpacking or spectator  I events High ipialiiv Nikon optics.  KITS SALE  '119  99  98  VOIGHTLANDER  35mm SLIDE  PROJECTOR  Remote control focusing enables  you lo adjust every slide to a perfecl  focus from across the room! While  compact and lightweight, the all-  metal construction provides maximum durability. Precision optics  and a quiel. reliable slide change  mechanism. Case included.  KITS SALE  $139  98  CHINON BELLAMI  Busy to use, automatic exposure  control. Ultra compact design and  ���) oi. weight makes it perfect for  carrying in your purse or pocket.  Excellent as a second household  camera. Detachable Hash included,  KITS SALE  $18998  DELUXE"RED"  MODEL  '199  98  CHINON'  MOVIE CAMERA  Record forever the sounds and  images of Christmas 1981 with this  state-of-the-art Chinon 20 PXL  Super H movie/sound camera.  Power /00m lens and sound mixing  capabilities. Retractable mike,  Inkling handle and an overall 2 lb.  weight makes this unit surprisingly  versatile.  KITS SALE  '299  98  KITSTAR 28-80mm  MACRO ZOOM  This is the only tens you need! By  zooming in from an extra wide angle  to a telcphoto, this lens permits  landscape photography or portraiture along with everything in  between. Macro focusing feature  allows exciting close-ups. Canon or  Pentax K mounts:  KITS SALE  *279  99  CHINON SOUND  PROJECTOR SP350  Advanced dual track recording  system permits you to add-in extra  narration or background music  without altering the original  recording. Playback truck I. track 2,  or both together, Loaded with  professional features but ut an  amateur price Complements all  popular Supei N sound cameras,  KITS SALE  '369  99  KITSTAR 80-200mm  MACRO ZOOM  Our most popular lens, combining  versatility with exacting sharpness.  Macro focusing feature permits  incredible close-up photography  nol otherwise possible. This lens will  double your photographic opportunities. Available in all popular  mounts.  Excellence in PhotoFinishing  KITS SALE  '219  99  POLAROID 640  SUN CAMERA  Capture those special moments at  Christmas instantly with this ever-  popular Polaroid Instant Camera.  Built-in device emits a signal which  bounces off the subject, then automatically focuses the camera. Open  this one first at Christmas to capture  all the fun thai follows.  KITS SALE  |98  Your eyes will see the difference...  ��� BETTER ��� quality  ��� BIGGER ��� format  ��� EXCLUSIVE���to Kits Cameras  Special "Bonus" Offer: Bring in a  roll of colour film for developing  and printing and you will receive a  complimentary photo album at no  extra charge!  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  886-8010  KUSGumm  "Excellence in Photofinishing" 10 Coast News, November 16,1981  Three vie for Gibsons Council  l.arry labonte  Laurent (Larry)  Labonte, recently retired  from Canfor pulp mill in  Port Mellon after 31  years, is seeking reelection as Gibsons alderman.  Mr. Labonte served  two terms as Mayor of  Gibsons from 1973 to  1977, and is completing  his first two-year term as  alderman. Having served  as chairman of Public  Works and Planning, he  has become familiar with  many aspects of village  government. During his  mayoralty he supported  the building of the swimming pool, curling rink,  tennis courts, museum  and ambulance unit in  Gibsons.  Mr. Labonte has been  involved in many aspects  of union work over the  last 30 years and served  for two years on the Gibsons Community Plan  committee. He was active  in the Gibsons Athletic  Association for 15 years  and his wife, Agnes,  shares his civic concerns  through her long-term involvements with the  Guiding and Community  Services Associations.  The Labontes have two  daughters, married and  living in Gibsons, and  two grandchildren.  Mr. Labonte supports  the marina project,  which he sees as an important asset to Gibsons.  "Recreation and  fishing are our main industries, and it is up to us  to support them". He  would like to see more  recreation sites, such as  campgrounds, made  available in the Gibsons  area. "As it is now, people can'l slop to see Gibsons, there is nowhere to  stay.  "The marina will  create some employment  and will increase Ihe  amount of businesses in  the lower commercial  area."  Mr. Labonte points  out that he was in favour  of restructuring "five  years ago, but the proposal was voted down.  Now we are being faced  with it whether we want it  or not".  "Finances in the next  two years will be pretty  tight. The provincial  government has  withdrawn a lot of funds  and is telling us to cut  back in our budget this  year.  "Sewers to the bluff  may take five to six years  to complete and we are  faced with serious  drainage problems in  newly-proposed  developments along Gibsons Heights, between  Stewart and Shaw Roads.  Priorities in spending will  have to be set.  "As chairman of planning, I am happy to see the  Gibsons Community  Plan nearing completion.  It should be ready to present to the public in  January of 1982, when  Konald Barry Lynn  A British Columbia  resident all his life, alder-  manic candidate for Gibsons council Barry Lynn  and his family moved to  Gibsons seven years ago.  An employee of B.C.  Ferries for 20 years, Mr.  Lynn has been an assistant agent for the past  eighl years.  Barry and Barbara  Lynn have three children,  with two still in school,  Leanna in grade 12 and  Brady in grade 8 at  Elphinstone.  He is president of the  Men's Fastball Association, past president of the  Gibsons Athletic  Association, past vice-  president and coach for  six years with the Minor  Hockey Association.  In North Vancouver,  where the Lynns lived  we will receive public input as to how Gibsons  should develop.  "This village has been  good to me for the last 28  years. Being retired now  gives me more time to  devote to municipal work  and, although I would  like to see younger people  come into Gibsons council, I feel my experience  during the next two years  will be important and  valuarjtet1*'  previously, he was president of the North Vancouver Men's Fastball  League where he gained  financial experience  managing a fairly large  budget.  Budget considerations  are important to Mr.  Lynn who feels that gas  on the coast is higher  than it needs to be and  that Gibsons needs improved roads and traffic  lights.  He is concerned aboul  vandalism and believes  that citizen participation  is necessary to help deal  with the problem.  Mr. Lynn stated that  he wants to get involved  in municipal politics  because he believes that  Gibsons is a most  beautiful spot and he  would like to make a contribution, particularly to  ensure that recreation  money is spent in the  village.  Mr. Lynn says his  priorities are to work on  Brother's Park and the  marina.  He believes that  marina revenue will make  it self-supporting and  that the marina won't  cost the taxpayers any  money if it is done right.  Although he i  employed full-time, Mr.  Lynn said he would make  himself available part of  every day to deal with  village business.  Jack Marshall  Jack Marshall, a  former Gibsons alderman from 1977 to 1979 is  seeking another term on  council. A long-time resident of Gibsons, for the  last five years, Mr. Marshall has been semi-  retired from his plumbing and heating contracting business for the last  nine years.  During his term on  council, Mr. Marshall  was Gibsons representative to the regional  board as well as chairman  of Public Utilities. He  worked hard during his  term to set out a cooperative water-sharing  agreement between the  regional district and Gibsons and to encourage  sewer development to include Langdale.  He is a long-time  member of the Legion,  the Masons, the Odd-  EXCAVATNG  fellows and the Kinsmen.  "1 feel that being involved in service clubs and  running my own business  over the years has given  me valuable experience."  Mr. Marshall has  financial concerns and  feels that Gibsons must  lower its rate of expenditures. He does not  believe that the marina  can be economically  viable.  He stated that restruc-  turing into one  municipality is not practical and that Gibsons  needs to build its own  community.  Being semi-retired,  Mr. Marshall feels that  he can devote a lot of  time to his job as alderman.  "Gibsons has a good  future. We have to be  flexible and have vision  in encouraging its  growth."  To better serve our Coastal friends.  Our NEW STORE in SECHELT is NOW OPEN  offering  Quality Gifts, Plants and Flowers for All Occasions  Visit us at 1158 Cowrie St. 885-7211  ��� Free Carnation with every purchase  from November 16th ��� 21st  ��� Enter your name in our $50  Gift Certificate Draw  Deliveries across the Peninsula  and around the world.  CLASSIFIEDADS  �� GARY'S EXCAVATING  4% CONTRACTING LTD.  ��� EXCAVATIONS    ��� WATER I SEWER      ��� DRAIN TILES  ��� LANDSCAPING ��� BACKFILLING        ��� ROADS  7 DAYS A WEEK     FULLY EXPERIENCED 1 RELIABLE    CALL FOR ESTIMATE  QARYMARCINYSHYN       PHONE: 960-9203 COLLECT ^  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  treeiemov,n  excavations & gravel.  886-9872  U^lfe^- P(iW(iD��pinnisrt 1  ^        886*8070  L DESIGN. BUILDING &. CONTRACTING     J  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quality Custom Const ruction  Cotumctvlul St KcKklcntlul  1438-6S0S (Collect)        8��H-B70��  CHARTERS  (Wheeler Homes Ltd  Central Contractors  Specializing In Foundations,  Framing, Cedar siding  For free estimate call 885-2455 ,  FREE ESTIMATE^  WORK  GUARANTEED  PH: 885-3921,  FLORIANO  FORMS  CONTRACTING is rears��*���*��������,<*  Any Type Ot: Walls - footings Foundations  UOVDHMFT 885-5985  ��� F  ��� uomon  luanhoe Charter  UJrek-End Mil)  885-2555  ter Co. I-  In, I  (wiwtfji       M~  Qibsons Bulldozing  ft EHcauating  Land Clearing & Excavating  Gravel ��� Fill & Logging  Gordie Plows 886-9984  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  (Gibsons) Free  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Root Trusses  P.O. Box 748  Gibsons, B.C. 886-7318 j  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS M  mi  886-7539 Custom Homes     '"���'  ~r-  ��� Framing ��� Foundations  PAINTING  BLVH EXCAMTIMIUMD CUMdlN LTD  3/4 and 1 Yard Bantam* with atlachmenU  including Grappln - Trucking  Call Glyn  88W424 886-7597  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Tel. ��� 886-7619  'Ejrimates  ���Khali 885-7575 Cuaranmd Work  Helainin9 Wallt     Form & Foundation Work A  ar% nn r\       it* Masonry,  VHkpm SUplHMo    Stucco Supplies  Dial operator and ask for H42-7929  PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Und Clearing, li|ht or heivy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Ujjing  Bulldozer - Backhoe - Grader - Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder  886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  70. 7(1*11 V*> 70*U  PROFESSIONAL FINISH SUUMTEED  TELEPHONE 883-9691  CONTACT WOLF  PERMASEaU ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    Jjf  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS 0�� fcC'  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    V   .**���  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ^  885-3538 *  Sunrne Ridge industrial Park Airport Rd Suchoit I3C  HARTLEY PAINTIM  �� DECORATING   ^**  Brush, Roller & Spray  ���\M6-85U 8M-8310/  ELECTRICAL  J. B. EXCAVAT ING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage inslallalion  JLi V ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe   >\  ���  .gjijftb.       -Cst   ��� Land Clearing       Mr��K  llPV��*l r���, EelMialei   ��� Sepl.c Fi.lda \2t3J4  Blffl'S DRVUMLL  No job too big or small  ��� Machine taping available  locally Hinulacluiid Oomnnant appiovtd  ��� concrete septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes Grant MMM  ���Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks �� 8 ton ��� high lilt  'Other pre-cast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  t>A   iTmS Box 214 Gibsons  BC  ��� tH/   n JST* VON IVO  ,-V\    TjkcTR.CAL  ^TONTRACTING  TomFlieger    Phone 686-7868  rH. WRAY CONTRACTING^  ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone     886-9489       eves*  LONGPOCKETS  BUILDING |  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding of^ Electrical Contracting  ��� Alternators ^^       a industrial  ��� Starters        ^f ��� Commercial  ��� Generators,/^ ��� Residential  Payne Rd., Gibsons  886-9963  APPLANCES  J.F.W. EXCAUATINQ LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Emanations ��� Nearing ���  Hoed Rd, BBO"B07l Gibsons  fROLAND'S ^  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing in  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS   885-3561 j  HftSCOMTRACTINO  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  L PWEHTOTOII 885-3825 J  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS. MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Mick Alvaro     07 Cat & Hitachi Excavator^  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Prill Ud.    Qlbtoni  D,y. 886-8555 ties. - 886-9803  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  fif  Van fhilllgail  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AC-J  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  '���HI     Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  A    886-9959 Pratl Rd, Gibsons Four seek school board seats  Patrick J. Murphy of  Halfmoon Bay is running  for school trustee  representing Area A. Mr.  Murphy, a realtor, has  been a resident of Halfmoon Bay for 19 years  and his and wife  Patricia's daughters,  Deirdre, Sheilagh,  Louise and Stephanie,  are all products of lhe  Sunshine Coast School  District's education  system.  Mr. Murphy has, during the past len years,  served two terms as Area  A's school trustee,  1973-1974 and  1975-1976. During those  terms he sat on committees responsible for  Building and Grounds,  Contract Negotiations,  Education and the planning of Chatelech High  School.  An active member of  the community, Mr.  Murphy has been chairman of the Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire  Department, Trustee of  St. Mary's Hospital, Past  President of the Royal  Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, original  Chairman of Timber  Days, a former Lion and  Big Brother and a  member of the Suncoast  Players ("The Lunch  Hour").  Mr. Murphy told the  Coast News that if  elected he will, "form an  education advisory committee to be comprised of  parenls - sludenls  -teachers - administrators  and the elected trustee, to  meet al least four times a  year lo advise the elected  truslee(s) on the educational needs of our  students and schools".  Mr. Murphy further  stated, "I would do my  utmost to see that Ihe  priorities of the whole  School District were attained and to see thai the  interests of Area A were  represented in a fair and  equitable manner..."  Mr. Murphy's opponent in Area A is Jamie  Stephen.  Jamie Stephen, candidate for school trustee  in Area A, is a Conservation Officer on the Sunshine Coast and has been  a resident of Mason Road  in West Sechelt for the  past three years.  Mr. Stephen and his  wife, Helen, have three  small children, two of  whom attend West  Sechelt Elementary  School.  Mr. Stephen told the  Coast News that,  "neither my wife nor any  member of my immediate  family is employed by  any school board."  Mr. Stephen stated  further, "If I've a cause  to champion, it is to have  a hand in providing for  ihe best quality of education for our children, as  far as that is economically possible."  Candidate Stephen's  chief concerns in running  for Area A trustee include the matter of letter  grades for elementary  schoolchildren and the  desire of teachers across  the province to expand  (he scope of bargaining in  negotiations with school  boards.  In addressing the  former issue, Mr.  Stephen states, "No  favour is accorded any  child who is landed the  stigma of poor achievement before his peer  group... On the other  hand, I ought, as an interested father, to be able  to review my children's  intellectual progress and  development. I feel the  need to consult the  educators themselves  before drawing any conclusions on this matter."  Regarding expanding  the scope of bargaining,  the candidate concludes,  "Though (hey would be  fools to ignore professional advice on how best  to spend their school  taxes, I believe those who  pay for an institution  have the right to define  it.".  Mr. Stephen's opponent in Area A is Pat  Murphy.  Bulger versus Edmonds in Gibsons  '. Mae Bulger, along  wiih her husband and  rhree children, has been a  resident of the Sunshine  Coast for 16 years. Two  of her three sons have  graduated from  Elphinstone Secondary  school.  ! Mrs. Bulger has had IS  years business experience  in secretarial work in  Montreal and Vancouver  and a one year stint as  reporter/photographer  for the Coast News in  Gibsons. She has also  worked as a confidential  secretary to the Director  of Nursing at St. Mary's  Hospital in Sechelt.  Bulger is generally  satisfied with the education system locally and  feels that as long as  priorities are set using  common sense, both  students and tax payers  should continue to  benefit.  RESTAURANTS  siifmiisii Gftii/oi'iNs  Chinese & Western food Licensed Premise*  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 - 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 ��� 9 pm  Sal A Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lowef Gibsons 886-9219     1��k^ O^ Ava-iatite,  HEAT NG  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  IT  Hwy. 101   Sechell  between SI. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN  11  885-2360  THOMAS  HEATING  ,1  Heal.,, S An        CALL NOW  !r.7nl,-.     886-7111  AUTOMOTIVE  EC0P.0my AUTO PARTS Ltd..  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  lii-silL  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE* SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, Just Weal ol Gibsons  uropean  Motors    885-9466  Brltlth, Japanett > Domeillc Service > Parta j  O(|HU��50H AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons                            886-9963  V *  Janice Edmonds, candidate for school trustee  in the Village of Gibsons,  has lived mosl of her life  on the Sunshine Coast.  She and her husband  Roger and their two  children live on Rosamond Road. The  children attend schools in  the Gibsons area.  Mrs. Edmonds, a  graduate of Elphinstone  Secondary, has been involved in local schools as  a teacher's aide, a learning assistant and an active member of parent-  teacher groups.  Mrs. Edmonds says  she has been satisfied  with our school system  and the methods used to  inspire children to learn  and grow. She believes  that since children are  our future citizens and  leaders, their education  should be our lop priority.  School  Board  news  by Maryanne West  Kindergarten Teachers  brief.  Ms. Denise Mackay,  Kindergarten teacher at  Madeira. j*k, presented  a 30-page comprehensive  brief to the School Board  last week on behalf of the  Kindergarten teachers of  Districi 46. In consideration of the importance of  the kindergarten year in a  child's attitude to school,  of his/her need for close  personal relations with  teacher, of the nature of  kindergarten activities  and the inclusion of  children with physical,  mental or emotional handicaps, the teachers asked the Board to update  the policy which governs  pupil/teacher ratios for  kindergartens.  Present policy recommends IS children for a  kindergarten class to a  maximum of 25, and the  teachers asked that the  number be reduced to 20  to assure that all the  children entering  Kindergarten receive the  attention and challenge  which is their due. The  brief was accepted for  consideration by the  Board.  Elphinstone Museum.  A letter from Ms.  Marily Tentchoff, President Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum, reminded the  Board of the educational  services provided by the  Museum's volunteer  staff to schools and  outlined plans to expand  the Natural History, Pre-  History and Historical  sections of the Museum,  including film strips,  cassettes, field trips and  lectures, if grants, which  have.been applied for,  ��re framed.  r  Coast News, November 16,1981 11  ���*%  w*     -&  "^  Eegtaurant  Mil H Elk  SPECIAL!  Mon - Thurs  FILLET OF SOLE  Pan-triad Sole with all the trimmings  $9.95  Fully Licensed  886-8177  Located 3 miles west of Molly's Reach on Gower Pt. Rd.  'A  CLASSIFIED ADS  MISC     SERVICES  Sunshin   Coast  Business Directory  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd  Lr  Feed      ** Fencing  Pet rood'* Fertilizer  1  886-752.  Pratt Rd'  Gibsons  PLUMBING  MISC     SERVICES  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repairs & New Installations  886*9232   t��. sPm   886-2854  COAST Now Serving the  ���_ ma m^aw m Entire Sunshine Coaat  I   AJt I No Rale Change  ... B amwemaw^-emau in Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount  v��_ ______  ���u amusmm UABBflllB Customers from  883-8171       nMBUUn     ..��r��� ��c*��ng.  CHIIMEV CLEANING  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces        Oil Stoves  FLOOR    COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drspes  Hwy. 101, Olbaona  cowrie St., Sechell  166-7112  685-3424  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINET* ���  886-9411  Showroom above  rwilight    rtimatn  Open ant. 10-5 or anetlma bf appt.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Porl Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  BI Hi installations  17 Years Experience       ��-��-*}*V  Commercial And Residential  ' ,r&?  Floor Coverings y  - ���      "*���  I  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . Mirrors  Hwy 101 St Pratt Rd.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent lo building  Marv Voien       886-9597  t \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^ North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765j  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  .a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTER1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  Now at Benner's  in Sechelt  885-5216  FREE ESTIMATES  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  88*5-2818  Cowrie St. Sechelt  ^THi   Upholsterers  *     Serving Sunshine  Coaat     883-9901  ,    All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops    .  mm  iticrm  tammmU r�� Mir Imut burl MMra"  .Bob Pall    cwmiiw-xsiBraaNiH*)    885-9038  Duraclean  Master  Cloan-a-rs  Carpet & furniture Cleaning experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667 Gibsons, B.C. ���  maym VVWITIi Haveslook  9V>l%E��aC<r^E<��/ belore you bu��  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand gravel and fill  ,     MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.     ,  COMMERCIAL ART  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving <& Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials (or Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  . Pnone M6-2M4 R.R. 1. Gibsons  Design Drafting  886-7442  'coastal exteriors'  Renovations a specialty Free Estimates  Vinyl 40 years guarantee Workmanship  Cedar & Aluminum Siding        Guaranteed  v m��2*2 *  MADEIRA  7*4*4***? LTD  vwsao-Moo  POW*��M KlVfr <*M-��7 47  PV ovat^nlflht ampwmpt'm fr#M0ht m ratvS^a^atlon  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers. Brakes, Tune-Ups  ClbsrailRAKEATIRE  .Jtwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213,  Sign PcuMUicg  buck fettwwg    ��� Mogwiic signs  886-7350  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEE!*!  8M-S456  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC THE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  .       . Phone  Joe Jacques        885-3611  HH 12 Coast News, November 16,1981  m~      ~  <CqQQQQQQQ9QQ��  ��  ��  0  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  s  Our fiscal year ends   A@  Nov. 30th  so we're clearing out  the store!  You'll find Great Savings on  Everything  like the��<  International  WATERBED  Wastmlnsler Royal  4 Postar Bid, complete with Mattress * Heater  $799.00  Padded Sldt Caps 4 Drawers Optional  i Place  DINING ROOM SUITE * p.m..r  SALE  PRICE  $1899.00  Simmons  HIDE-A-BED  $689.00  Convertible Sola In  Neutral Tones.  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Sofa A Chair  by Clmcresi  $799.00  100% Nylon  Floral Pattern In Rual ft Blue  2 f lece  SECTIONALbrs.il,  $1299.00  Contemporary Styling  In Wheat Tones  IPIeCO  BEDROOM SUITS  by Andrew Malcolm  18th Century  Brown Mahogany 4 Poster Bad  S3795.00  ttf'&S  GOUT  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  9  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ALL RECORDS & PRE-RECORDED  TAPE  3 iB.Bl wnh  Built-in  DISHWASHER b.Mcci.rv  SPECIAL!  $499.00  Whirlpool  LAUNDRY PAIR  ��� 2 Speed S Cycle Heavy Duty Washer  I Matching Dryer  Reg $1138 00  SUPER SPECIAL!  $999.00  Wgitlnghouu SeN-cmn  RANGE  ��� Biach Glass Door A Digital Clock  ��� Almond  Reg. $925  SPECIAL  $859.00  Regular Price  Toihlbi  STEREO RADIO  CASSETTE RECORDER  ��� Clair Sound System  $169.95  Toshiba  BO MONTH PULL WARRANTY  20" Remote  COLOUR T.V.  $869.00  Magnavox  ODYSSEY a OAMI  Tht Ultimata Computer Video Game System  ��� An assortment of otme cartridges  $329.00  Magnavox 21"  CONSOLE T.V.  ��� 3 Year Paris A Labour Warranty  Reg. $1049.00  $829.00  Q  I��  ��  1��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Open    Tues    -    Sat.,    9    am  In-store financing O.A.C.  Seaview Place, Gibsons  ��  ��  ��  Q.  ��  ��  ��  886-9733  QQQQQQ@Q����Q����Q����������������������QQQQQQ Coast News, November 16,1981 13  The Sunshine  I1WI  Second Section  The Gibsons mayoralty race  Goddard  versus  Trainor  Larry Trainor  Incumbent Mayor Lorraine Goddard is seeking reelection on Voting Day, November 21st. She is completing her first term as Gibsons mayor and states she  has found the job "demanding, but challenging and  interesting".  Prior to becoming mayor, Mrs. Goddard served as  alderman on Gibsons council for three years, vacating  her seat halfway through her second two-year term,  when she made the decision to run for mayor in 1979.  Lorraine and Ken Goddard, of Abbs Road, have  lived in Gibsons for 20 years and own and operate  three ladies fashion stores, in Sechelt, Gibsons and in  Courtenay, B.C. Their five children are all away from  home, allending college. The Goddards have four  sons and a daughter, Carrie, who is studying Business  Management at Capilano College with plans to eventually work in the family business.  Ken Goddard served as alderman on Gibsons council from 1969-1974. Prior to her civic career, Mayor  Goddard served as irustee of St. Mary's Hospilal  Board for three years.  Although Mrs. Goddard has found thai mayoralty  duties have taken lime away from her business, she  has been willing lo make the adjustment because she  feels "Ihis village is too small lor a full-lime mayor.  Wc can'l afford lo pay for one and il would be selling  a dangerous precedeni lo have one".  The iwo largest issues she sees facing Gibsons arc restructuring and Ihe proposed Municipal Marina pro-  jecl. "Until the re-slrucluring sludics are completed,  it is impossible to make a decision, which would be Ihe  besi way lo go. It might be more expensive lo have Iwo  municipalities and then il will be up lo lhe voters to  decide if Ihe difference in cosl is worth it. The most  important thing to do is for everyone to keep completely informed of the alternatives, as much as possible." . .,  On the mafiha', she sees lite receni federal* coiWniit-  mcni of funds as a good sign to pursue Ihe project and  feels the marina will be an asset to Gibsons.  Other areas of concern are the necessary expansion  of waler and sewer services Ihat must be made to keep  up with the growth in Gibsons.  "Despite Ihe fact that our sewer plant is new and  was built to accommodate 3,000 users, water consumption per person has risen dramatically in the last  len years and we are now faced with the reality that we  are nearing capacity, close to 2,500 persons.  "A sewer plant expansion and new sewers in the  bluff and developing areas will require borrowing,  and governmeni assistance on such projects has been  cul back.  "We must choose Ihe most economical way to do  whal has to be done, and priorities will have to be set  by council as a whole. I have only one vote, so I am not  Ihe one to decide where the village money should be  spenl.  Mayor Goddard is also pursuing an organized plan  for Gibsons development and foresees thai within the  near future, Ihe long awaited Community Plan will be  presented for public response. Her administration has  favoured recreation development and she believes  there should be "a balance between industry and  recreation". She is most keen lo pursue the dedication  of Gospel Rock as parkland lo be enjoyed by  everyone.  As Gibsons representative and vice-chairman of lh��.  Regional Board, she has taken a firm sland lo movt  Ihe major oil facilities out of residential areas to 8  shared tank farm and believes lhal pressure should bt  applied to persuade them thai Ihe village has seriou;  concerns.  "The people will be deciding the leadership of thi!  village for the next two years. I have been leading Gib  sons for the last two years and it is up to lhe voters u  decide if'fne job has befit done adequately."   ,  Tony Paul, representing the Sechelt Indian Band, takes a moment to honour Canadian war dead during the  Remembrance Day ceremonies al the Sechelt Cenotaph. - Bruno i n*������ ptmw  Alderman Larry Trainor is competing for the  mayoralty seat against incumbent Mayor Lorraine  Goddard. A resident of Gibsons since 1976, Mr.  Trainor is completing his second two year term as  alderman.  During his years on council, Alderman Trainor has  been chairman of the finance committee, library and  museum committee chairman, chairman of tourism  and a committee member of the Provincial Emergency Program (PEP), Municipal Airport committee  representative and chairman of the marina standing  committee.  Alderman Trainor retired as Captain from the  Canadian Armed Forces in 1972 and held a position  as chief dispatcher of communications for the City of  Nepean, near Ottawa for a few years, before retiring  to the Sunshine Coast. Larry and Marie Trainor have  one daughter who is a nurse living in Kanata, Ontario.  Alderman Trainor sees Gibsons as a large corporation that needs wise financial administration and  feels his experience on the finance committee will be  useful in helping lo manage the annual village budget  of $3 million.   . ���   ***mmmtm  "The most serious problem facing this community  is financing. The costs of labour and services are  escalating at a fearsome rale. The federal government is withdrawing funds and provincial spending is  being cut back.  "We will have to constrain spending and reduce  our expenditures lo the minimum. To keep the village  running in a businesslike manner, we will have to  economize in every feasible way. Every project will  have lo be examined on its own merit. The mosl important thing is lo manage our resources efficiently  and keep a balanced budget, so as not in increase the  debt load of the village."  He sees the following priorities for Gibsons: to  give consideration to implementation of the Gibsons  Drainage Sludy foY the new development area between Shaw and Stewart Roads, which will have an  important effect on the lower residential area.  Transportation between Langdale, Gibsons and  Sechelt is an important need and he would like to see  a daily mini-bus service operating, as suggested by  the receni transit study.  A community Recreation Cenlre is needed for  Spotting Scopes  9*30 power zoom  spotting scope  Reg. $109.  SALE PRICE  $  89  95  48 power  spotting scope  Reg. $212.       $4  -QQ    00  SALE PRICE I   99l  Trophies  Team & Club Discounts  Spotlight  for car or boat       Reg. $79.45  SALE PRICE  *69.45  The Unsinkable  INSTA-BOAT  Reg. $799.   $��fctt0    QQ  NOW  699.  TOPPER anchor bouys Reg. $69.95  ��59.��  NOW  Bar-B-Q Stove  gas Reg. $118.98  SALE  109.  99  propane Reg. $129.98  SALE  119.  98  Men's Down Ski Jacket  110.00  Reg. $165.   <  NOW  Fishing Specials  Skate Sharpening & Engraving  and many other Store Specials  1  All Sports Marine  1525 Marine Dr.  Gibsons, B.C.  886-9303 14 Coast News, November 16,1981  j Regional Board news  Silver Sea (rafts, Sechelt's newest craft Mure, opened for business hist week, u  CO-operallve unluri- by lour well-known coasl artists. ScllinR batiks b> Evl  Blueth, silver and gold jeweller) l>> Irene Blueth. poller) In I'hilimlu Iml��iu  and stained glass by Doug Newby, the shop has exciting gills lor Christmas giving.  I*   The regular meeting of  Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Regional Districi was  held Thursday,  November 12th, al lhe  Village of Sechell office*.  The first item of  business was receipt of a  petition from residents of  Park Road In Roberis  Creek complaining aboul  an apparent zoning infraction by Mr. .I.E.  Delangcr and Norbel Industries In Roberts  Creek.  The board submitted a  repori by Assisianl Planner, Geoff Power, which  StBted      lhal       Mr.  Helanger's steel fabrication business was in contravention of By-law 96  which restricts land use  on properly zoned  Residential Two (R2).  A leller, alleging lhe  By-law Infraction, was  senl lo Mr. and Mrs.  Belanger on Oclober 8lh.  The letter slated "... your  uieial. fabricating enterprise is in contravention  of By-law %, being Ihe  Land Use Regulation Bylaw for ihe Sunshine  Coasl Regional  District".  The board's leller concluded:  "The Regional District  asks, by way of ihis Idler, ihai all facets of your  Donations pour in for seouts  Donations are pouring in to help ihe Scouts wilh  Cliff Gilker Park. Response has been overwhelming  for lhe scoullng movement lo clean up Cliff Gilker  Park.  To dale: Hank Wagner will be donating lumber,  John Risbey is supplying use of Ihe wood chipper.  Doug Ferris of Sechelt Building Supplies has donated  forty 2 x 4s plus 100 garbage bags, Tim Payne ol  Seabird Renials - lhe use of one chain-saw, iwo  wheelbarrows, Iwo shovels, Iwo rakes, two  sledgehammers and iwo axes. Dave Robinson will be  contributing 200 hot dogs and Slan Col I rel I ol  Sechell Shell will supply gas and oil for machinery.  Sunshine GM is lending a I ruck and liandi-pump.  B.C. Tel is contributing poles io suppori a new sign  which is being crafted and designed by  Fawkes.  Rick Wolfe of Sunshine GM will be repainting Ihe  legend map. Harry Slory has donated lhe use of his  backhoe for the day. John Christmas has donated  lour bundles of shakes and Pally Morden of  Katimavik has agreed lo rebuild the Leisure Falls  bridge wilh Ihe help of her young volunleers.  Gibson's Building Supplies has donaled 24 2 x 6s, Ihe  Sechell Lions have arranged for garbage pails and lhe  Jolly Roger Inn will be providing on lhe spol hoi  chocolate.  Plastic cups, hoi dog buns and relishes arc si ill required. The Scouting movement thanks everyone  who  contributed  so generously  both  lime and  materials.  We obviously have ihe momentum io do an ex-  Geprge cellent clean-up fix-up on Salurday, November 28ih,  1981.        , .-,. ,   .        ��jjj  LMa^aMMLMMMil  uieial fabricating enterprise be discontinued or,  if possible, be confined to  lhal which is permissible  through ihe regulations  of By-law %."  The board decided lo  follow ils policy of allowing JO days for a reply lo  iis request before turning  lhe mailer over to its  solicitors.  Regional Board Chairman, David Hunter, i��ld  lhe ('oust News ihai the  board Is willing to be flexible on iis lime frame  and, if Mr. Belanger can  show some Intention of  conforming to the  board's directive, Mr.  Bellinger would be given  a reasonable lime lo conform. (More Regional  Board News on page  Mr. Belanger, when  contacted by the (oast  News, acknowledged  lhal his business may be  in contravention of the  Idler of By-law %, bul  slated thai ii was a question of the "morality of  ihe issue" ihai -he was  operating an economically useful enterprise and  lhe board should give  him lime lo move Ihe  operation. He further  staled ihat he was actively seeking an industrial  sile and was. in fact,  negotiating forsuchasile  in Ihe Gibsons area. He  has asked Ihe board lo  give him 18 months lo  move in order lo assure  lhe continuous functioning of his enterprise.  A copy of a leller from  a Browning Road resident, sent lo Municipal  Affairs Minister Bill  Vander Zalm accusing  Ihe Regional Board of  contravening its own Bylaw resiriding development on property zoned  R2, was accepted for  discussion.  The Idler, written by  Mr. G.U. McKee, claimed Ihe regional board's  approval of a mobile  home park sii ttated on  Highway 101 adjacenl to  Browning Road is a  breach of By-law  96.2.5.11, paragraph 2,  which states:  No mobile home park  shall be established  subsequent to the passage  of ihis by-law. unless all  roads bordering the properly containing the  mobile home park are  constructed and paved to  the standards of ihe  Department of  Highways.  Chairman    Hunter  directed that a written  apology be senl 10 Mr.  McKee acknowledging  the con fusion in handling  lhe case. He further  directed thai the mailer  be discussed wilh Ihe  Department of  Highways.  Discussions concerning by-law amendments,  and loan authorization  by-laws dealing wilh extending waler services  were tabled Until after  nexi week's finance committee meeling. Regional  clisirict waler service pro-  jeds involving the Sandy  Hook syslem. lhe West  Sechell connections and  West Porpoise Bay extensions, have been going  ahead on lhe assumption  lhal gram approvals  would be forthcoming  from lhe Ministry of  Municipal Affairs.  These approvals have  been held up in ihe  Ministry and while commitments have been given  lhal ihe authorizations  would be forthcoming.  Direcior Brian Stelck  suggested lhal unless the  authorizations were  given the Regional  Districi "may have trouble meeling.ils payroll  ihis monlh".  The projects have been  funded through general  revenue up lo ihis point  and Direcior Stelck suggested a firmer hand by  the finance committee  will be needed before the  P.U.C. Committee goes  ahead wilh further work.  Seabinl  RENTALS LTD  SEAMOUNt INDUSIUIAl PARK  GIBSONS  TOOLS &  EQUIPMENT  Open Mon.-Fri.  8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Saturday  8a.m.-4:30p.tm  886-8744  Just In Time  for Christmas  from Athena International  The World's finest paintings reproduced  on cards.  Thoughts of Life Greeting Cards  Gift Paper  Writing Paper  Post Cards - nice enough to frame  A Wide Assortment of All Occasion  Cards  Nostalgic Christmas Cards  Poetry Books with a personal touch  Delightful Children's Posters  Gibsons Landing 886-2818  Open Mon-Sat 11-5  Froo  Estimates  THE HOME CENTRE  "Everything Far Your Home"  No  Obligations  Remodel your Kitchen,  Bathroom,  Any Room  RENOVATIONS  Our Specialty  V--        CAN/  WOOD HEATING CENTRE  AIRTIGHTS FIREPLACE INSERTS  Glass Fire Doors  ih  Glass Doors  CANADA  CANADA     Hi  Glass Doors  Mountain Air  Glass or Plain Door  CANADA  Insulated Chimneys we ms.au  Fireplace Accessories      \ j��t y  Glo-Boy  Fre^h air Fireplace^  Aluminum Vinyl  ��� Seamless *  GUTTERS  Manufactured At  Your Home  Replacement & Storm  WINDOWS  For Sundocks  durcidekiM  Permanent Sheet Vinyl  ALUMINUM RAILING  in Stock  ORNAMENTAL IRON  Custom Railings  All Brands.  Carpeting  Ceramic Tiles  Draperies  Wall Coverings  POOL WORLD  Swim Spas Hot Tubs  saunas spas  swimming Pools  Whirlpool  Bathtubs  POOL TABLES      REC ROOM  Slate and Regular PJIIICC  Work with Professional People  886-8187  I    North Road tunuditin Forest Products Mill MuiiuRi-r, Hurry Cirgo, centre, al a receni  ceremony ul Howe Sound Pulp's Seaside Hotel presented the Division's newest  apprenticeship graduates wilh their Journeyman Certificates. Ken Getllaf,  Management Memher of Joint Apprenticeship Committee; Pal Tyson, Union  Co-Chairman of the Joint Apprenticeship Committee; Terry Duffy, Graduating  Sleamliller/Pipefiller; Dave (ianl, C.P.I). Local 1119 President; Willie  Schmidt, (iraduating Millwright; Harry Cargo, Mill Manager; John Stewart,  graduating Welder; Dave Homing, graduating Millwright; Ken Cor bin,  graduating Painter; Dave Hodgins, graduating Millwright; and Bill Sneddon,  Management member of the Joint Apprenticeship Committee. ���canr��� i u>  Towards a wider perspective  The British economy  The British economy is  in a bad way with  unemployment having  doubled since 1979 and  few signs of Ihe corner  having been turned.  Despite this and other  gloomy indications Ihe  hard line forces led by  Mrs. Thatcher maintain  lhal lo rc-llate would be  disastrous and merely  lead to a massive increase  in inflation, as new borrowing and demand  would outstrip supply.  Bui ii is around lhe  question of public spending thai the big debate is  taking place. The Tory  plans have not worked.  Al presenl il looks like  spending levels for  1982-83 will overshoot  predicted targets by 7  billion pounds with most  of Ihe overrun coming  from social security  payments, special  employment programmes and nationalized industries. Furthermore,  an 'Economist' prediction maintains a 9 billion  pound overshoot in  1983-84 and one of II  billion pounds Ihe year  after.  If these budget excesses are to be controlled, where is the money lo  come from? Tax increases; ihis goes against  a basic Thatcherile ideal.  Spending cuts; these  would mainly be in social  services, especially  unemployment benefits,  and would be extremely  unpopular in a country  /n the season of  qriej    we care.  There is a time for all things, but grief like  joy must be shared. Let us provide the  consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle  everything, we pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  suffering from high  unemployment. Il is also  on the issue of benefit  cutbacks lhal critical  MP's are mosl likely lo  rebal and vole against  Thatcher in Parliament.  A further spanner in  the works has been lhe  fact that, despile all of  Ihe spending restraint of  Ihe past two years, interest rates are beginning  to climb in Britain. This  is the resull not of British  problems, but because of  the high interest policy ol  ihe Reagan governmeni.  Ironically, the two major  monetarist governments,  apart from General  Pinochet's regime in  Chile, do not seem to be  allies on this issue.  If the economy in  British does nol improve  and if, during the upcoming Parliamentary session, the Thalcher  government atterrtpts to  cut public spending even  further, there could very  likely be an election soon  |J| the UK. Wilh the  Kabour Parly in disarray  'and the Conservative  Party divided, many  analysts feel that the  Liberal/Social  Democratic Alliance  could turn up with a majority in Westminster.  British politics are in a  state of flux and Mrs.  Thatcher's hard line and  lack of desire to curry  popularity could lead lo  the biggest upset since the  Labour Party victory in  1945.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2-lp.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 &��� 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-1 p.m.  In the tradition of great beauty...  REVLON'S  COLOUR DYNASTY  A $40.00 Value. Yours now for just $12.95  with any REVLON cosmetic purchase  of $5.00 or more  Coast News, November 16,1981 15  GREAT  SA VINGS  ...ON TAP!  In Stock Items Only...While Quantities Laetl  Chroma  Single Handle  hi  CENTRESET  <^5��   $69.95  8"DECK  FAUCET  Complete with spray attachment.  Not exactly as shown.  $39.95  White  30  ii  SHOWER STALL  (Shower Door Extra)  :C^  LAUNDRY  'tm  m    ^mw  s^aWsW  Wateiptk   ;  Wait Mounted  STEAMER  SHOWER  MASSAQ  BATHROOM CABINETS  TopMgMed 2 section cabinet, 24" x1?'   $73.88 "''  Single door cabinet, 14" x 20" $18.88      /  '      Oval recessed cabinet, 21 "x 32" x 5"   , $63.88 *'  VANITY 16" x 20" Single Door Style $   83.99  P A OB 18'x 24" Double Door Style $105.99  ���W#*w.Ri 18" x 30" Double Door Style $115.99  ��   TOP 18" x 36" Double Door Style $133.99  mmmm���mmmmm  ShoweroJde  TUB  ENIGLUSURE $m\fm9 qq  Not exactly as shown *\p.A I ��� OO    ma  Venus White  60"x31'/��"  ATHTUB $1  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  886-7213  Toll Free  686-881, BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD. M6.eni  "For All Your Building Needs"  Sunshine Coast Hwy.,   Gibsons 16 Coast News, November 16,1981  [SPORTS)   ff.  Hacks 'n bats  Hangover Bowl  t�� Bruce Robinson  The Hangover Bowl  Last Sunday started  out harmlessly enough.  Now maybe if we'd  stayed out of the wine, we  wouldn't have decided to  play catch with the old  football. You sec, catch  has a tendency to turn into a bit of a game. And  nobody, whether it's  small kids or big kids-the  latter sometimes called  adults-plays in a bit of a  game. A game becomes a  contest becomes a  challenge becomes a battle becomes a war. Like I  said, we started out  harmlessly enough.  The teams were comprised of both mainland-  ers and coast folks. Our  learn was made up of splil  end, Barry Fulford, a  Vancouver merchant.  Sieve Sawyer, coast  realtor and our feisty centre, Terry McBride, coast  carpenter and noble  quarterback, and yours  truly, press representative and team coward.  The other team  boasted flanker Al Ben-  ner, sewing machine  magnate, centre Steve  Sidaway, CKVU cameraman - who inexplicably  failed to to take any shots  of the proceedings - and  Lou Blair, Cedars owner  who played quarterback  on offence and the front  four on defence. We even  had a cheerleader, CKVU  producer, Dawn Rae Mc-  Claren, who was forced  to cheer for both sides  since she was the only  woman foolish enough to  be present.  i Our team kicked off,  and on the first play of  the game, Al Benner flew  by me like a man being  chased by creditors. Fortunately the pass was  overthrown, but as Al  returned to the huddle, 1  saw he was wearing  spikes.  "Foul!" 1 cried.  "Winning is everything!" Al retorted. I  knew we were in a game.  Our team scored the  first touchdown on a  McBride to Fulford pass,  and Ihis only served to  sharpen Ihe intensity of  Blair, Benner and  Sidaway, who glared  menacingly at us as we  jogged triumphantly  back up Ihe field. Our  triumph was short-lived.  A Blair to Benner pass  brought the equalizing  score and with it, my own  team's tight-lipped determination. This wasn't  jusl any game. This was a  Hangover Bowl. And no  man was going home to  his loved ones, having to  say he'd lost the Big One.  Darkness was encroaching as Fulford  hauled in another bomb  from McBride to put us  up by one, and Sawyer-  the only player I've ever  seen chain smoking in a  huddle-suggested we call  the game.  "I'm going to forget  you said that," Blair  replied to Sawyer. I took  that to mean the game  wasn't quite over yet.  On the following play  Sidaway and Benner collided viciously in mid-air.  I was convinced that not  only was the game over,  but that the victims were  going to be nursing slight  lapses of memory for the  next thirty years or so.  Miraculously, they both  bounced up and resumed  play. I could imagine  Lou's prep talk in the  huddle.  "Listen you guys, you  only get to the Hangover  Bowl maybe once in a  lifetime, so let's go out  there and win this thing.  Otherwise, I'm going to  break your legs." They  were an inspired side.  On the key play of the  game, Benner and Blair  worked a flea-flicker and  all of a sudden there I was  in the open field with Lou  Blair bearing down on  me. For some reason I  kept thinking of my  mother telling me to  watch for trains before I  crossed the tracks. The  only prayer I could  remember in my final  moments was, appropriately enough,  "And now I lay me down  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Pacific  Sun. Nov. 22  0300 11.8  Standard Time osio 8.7  1440 14.8  Fli. Nov. 20     2140 5.7  000S     10.8  0605      6.8  Mon. Nov. 23  1320     15.4  0405 12.7  2030     7.8  00905 9.4  1505 14.5  Sal. Nov. 21     2210 4.9  0155     II.I  0700     7.8  Tues. Nov. 24  1405     15.1  0500 13.4  2100     6.7  1005 10.0  1530 14.1  2235 4.1  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Wed. Nov. It  0350     4.3  1155     15.6  1820     10.0  2200    11.2  Thurs. Nov. 19  0450     5.5  1235     15.5  1935      8.9  to sleep." When the play  was over and 1 managed  to gel up off Ihe ground, I  found one hip was pointing out at a strange  angle, and 1 seemed to be  walking with a list.  By now we were  enveloped in darkness,  and ihe only way lo cover  pass receivers was to  listen for the sound of  their footsteps. This  didn't work too effectively because Lou found Al  Benner in darkness for  the game-tying touchdown, and more importantly the end of lhe  game.  I was glad it was over. I  don't know how much  longer I could have listened to Dawn Rae's  cheerleading. Just when  she was getting our side  pysched up, she'd start  cheering for the other  team.  f Gib-sou Athletic Jlssociitioi \ 8:'j,  *l^*v ���  [CONTEST  -:, ���  To design on emblem to  ''  represent our association  $300.00 in merchandise for Top 3 winners  Open to all ages  All designs become property ol  li.A.A.  Send entrWi toi   Glbtoni Athletic AssoclaHoi  ���W                      Box 604  Clbtoni, B.C.  1  Contest open tiJJ Dec. 31. 1981  Prises awarded January 1982  ASSOCIATION MEMBERSHIPS  Single $3.00, Family $5.00  da;  tai  Fel  toi  wh  for  of  ro\  the  to  by  ne  lo:  of  ou  sa  wi  bi  de  th  at  ar  th  it!  m  Recent howling action at ('ibsons Lines,  Strikes and spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Our Golden Age Swingers League had their 'I  Beat the Chief tournament a couple of weeks  ago and our Fire Chief,  Mel Buckmasler, agreed  lo be Ihe chief lo beat.  Mel didn'l quite make  his average, so consequently everybody beat  him. It was good for all  Ihe Swingers' egos even if  it didn't do much for  Mel's. Anyway, it's all  for fun and we thank Mel  very much for taking  part.  Bonnie McConnell was  the 'A-One' class of the  Classic League last week,  rolling games of 299,291,  263 and 322 for a 4-game  total of 1175. Lionel McCuiag was over a thousand wilh a 307-1010  score and Rita Johnston  and Gwen Edmonds both  rolled 305 games.  Lila Head rolled off  for the Tuesday Coffee  League and as oftentimes  happens came up with a  nice 365 single and a 780  triple and Lome Christie  was the big gun in the  Gibsons 'A' League, with  a 327 single and a 757 triple.  We have a good contingent of Junior Bowlers  this year and they are  really bowling well. This  group is under 14 years of  age and check some of  these scores. Nedeen  Skinner, 219-534; Eric  Miller, 209-474; Chris  Constable, 229-515; Sean  Tetzlaff, 228-606. And  there's more al the end of  the column.  Other high scores:  Classic:  BernadctlePaul 277-821  Barb Rezansoff 251-919  Ralph Roth 256-866  Frank Redshaw 288-888  Tues. Coffee:  Nora Solinsky 274-675  Rose Jones 239-681  Pam Swanson 256-693  Swingers:  Ev MacLaren 245-563  Edith Langsford 205-597  Art Smith 252-668  Gibsons 'A':  Nancy Carby      244-656  Maureen Sleep    244-674  Karen Whieldon 278-698  Harold Allen      246-683  George Langsford  280-743  Wed. Coffee:  Edna Bellerive    228-631  Nora Solinsky    252-713  Slough-Offs:  Robbi Huigsloof 240-602  Dot Robinson     246-680  Ball & Chain:  Donnie Redshaw 251-663  Cauleen McCuaig  261-706  Arman Wold 283-686  Phuntastique:  Petra Nelson 261-733  DarlenePlourde 271-737  Clint Suveges 278-640  Legion:  Norma Forslund 270-643  Debbie McDonald  281-679  KenBaba 236-611  Don Elliott 241-640  V.B.C. PeeWces:  Hanna Skytte     111-204  Janiell McHeffey*105-209  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett 207-397  Karen Foley 166-459  Gary Tetzlaff 160-411  Chris Lumsden 208-509  Juniors:  Trina Giesbrecht 165-417  Victoria Turley 163-453  Paul Reed 171-437  Craig Kincaid 193-429  Greg Esslemont 185-439  LeeGlcdson        180-457  jrt-  BIKE LAV-A-UMV  wF ��� 1/3 Down holds any bike until  CHRISTMAS  No last minute assembly problems; we do it lor you in our Service  Shop, so it's ready to put under the Christmas Tree.  Our experienced staff will help you select a bike that will be the  right fit for your child when he trys II out on Christmas Day.  Choose from our wide selection including Starter Bikes with  Balance Wheels, Boys snd Girls Junior Five Speeds,  Motocross Bikes, and a large selection of 10 Speeds.  Swim team results  by Kitty Clark  The Gibsons Swim  Team were guests of the  Vancouver Pacific Swim  Club at Percy Norman  Pool on October 31  -November 1. The Level  II - III meet was well attended by 13 clubs. Many  events had as many as 25  to 30 racers.  10 and under:  Matthew Graham, 50  Freestyle 51.6 (5th place);  Jimmy Miller, 50 Breast  1.01.  11 and 12:  Holly Lacey, 100 Free  1:26.8; 100 Breast 1:54.0;  100 Fly 1:52.0; 50 Free  :38.2; 100 Back 1:40.2;  Rene Smith 100 Free  1:25.8 (5th place); 100  Breast 1:58.0; 100 Fly  l:49.0;50Free:38.6;100  Back 1:38.0; Anissa  Lambert, 100 Free 1:19.2  (1st place); 100 Breast  1:38.4;50 Free :35.0; 100  Back 1:33.0; Tina Clark  100 Brcasl 1:50.9; 50 Free  :42.4 (3rd place); 100  Back 1:41.1; Kirk lllingworth, 100 Free  1:26.2; 100 Breast 1:50.3;  50 Free :36.6; 100 Hack  1:34.0; John Richardson;  100 Free 1:17.9; 100  Brcasl 2:08; 100 Fly  1:42.4; 50 Free :35.6; 100  Back 1:31.7; 200 I.M.  3:27.1.  13   and  14:  Glen lllingworth 100 Free  1:07.2; 100 Breast 1:29.9  (5th place); 50 Free :30.2  (1st place);  100 Back  1:15.8 (1st place); 100 Fly  1:23.9; 200 I.M. 2:49.8.  Many of the team  members renewed acquaintance with a Gibsons friend, Andrea Matthews, now excelling for  the Hyack Swim Team of  New Westminster.  Another J10 winner of  our raffle board is Liz  Lacey.  New swimmers are  always welcome. For information call Kitty  Clark 885-2620 or Paddy  Richardson 886-7452.  8 BMX Models in StOCk including Chrome Frames,  Junior Models, and  '0k***   ^N BMX Access��ries  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Gibsons  Sunnycrest Centre  886-8020  Sechelt  Trail & Cowrie  883-2512  r Is your car begging for^  a second chance?  Beautilul bodies are our business  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Fully equipped  lor all body and  paint repairs  Box 605.  Sechelt  885-9844  rsA  MATTER OF  NATIONAL  PRIDE.  From the very beginning,  John Labatt was preoccupied  with quality. He used only the  finest ingredients along with the  highest standards of his brewer's  art. His exclusive quality control  system alone required 93 analytical and taste  tests. John Labatt wanted to make the  finest beer In Canada.  . ��� j  Labatt*  I     "���    'J$m\\  Labatt's  Today, John Labatt's small  brewery has grown to become a  company owned by 11,000  Canadian shareholders and  operated by 10,000 Canadian  employees. His beer is the toast  of a nation. What started as a personal  challenge has become a matter of  national pride.  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEER.  ���HMMIMMi  I From the Fairway  Coast News, November 16,1981  by Ernie Hume  A week ago last Saturday the Young Fellows  tangled with the Old  Fellows in an 18-hole golf  tournament, to decide  who were the top golfers  for the year.  With the help of some  of the old timers (borrowed for the occasion)  the youngsters managed  to eke out a close victory  by a margin of 22 points.  After an enjoyable dinner, paid for by the  losers, the presentation  of awards was carried  oui. The nominee for the  sandbagger of ihe year  was Alec Warner, our  busy and worth president. It would appear  that Alex has an uncanny  ability to be in the winner  and runner-up portion of  the many weekly events  staged during the summer.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Co.isl Ne'  f'lassilied   at   Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechell. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  Much repair and cleanup work is necessary to  get the fairways, traps  and approaches to the  greens back to normal  playing conditions after  the horrendous rain  storms suffered in the  past few weeks. An adequate drainage system  would seem to be the  number one priority at  this time.  At the presentation of  awards dinner, a special  presentation was made to  one of our popular senior  members. To be talented  enough to go out on the  course and shoot a score  equal to your age, is a  goal many golfers have  yearned to accomplish. A  few weeks ago Ed Mcll-  waine managed to do just  that by shooting an  18-hole gross score of 78.  To the members who  may have been on vacation the past few weeks,  we regret to report Ihe  passing of our good  friend, host and all-  round good fellow Bob  Leask. All the members  of the club extend their  sincere sympathy to  Marie and family.  On Grey Cup Day,  November 22nd, a nine-  =/5W  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7817  NOTE: Early innouncem.nts will be run one*, then  mutt be resubmitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  SuncoMl Haym Masquerade Fund Raising Dane*, Nov. 28 at Ihe  Sechell Elementary Scjiooi Gym. Ken Dalgleish and tils band. Tickets  for sale at theCoast News, T.J.'i Sound, Roberts Creek Store, Wharf  Restty and Paclf lea Pharm icy. #47  Eastern Star Annual Baaar Roberta Creek Community Hall, November  21Sl,2-4pm.  #46  Navy League Is having a Bake Sale Nov. 21th at Sunnycrest Mall -11  am to 4 pm. M7  Qibsons Uniled Church Holly Tea ��� Dee. 4th Sewing, Gilts, Home Baking, Bargain Tablea. At the Church Hall 2 ��� 3:30 pm. Admission St.,  children 25' "8  Job's Daughters Christmas Tea - Nov. 21th at St. Bartholomew's  Church Hall, Gibsons from 2 to 4 pm. There will be baking, gifts, rattle  and mystery parcels etc.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Christmas Bake Sale In Sunnycrest Plaza,  November 20, (rom 9:30 am onward.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Christmas Lunch at Tony'a Place, Sunshine  Coast Highway, at 1:30 p.m., December 2, 1981. Tickets available at  Don's Shoes. Sunnycrest Mall.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberta Crook Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month. 11  am. St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at the  "Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.O.W6 Regular Meeting ��� First Monday ot each month - 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is ndw open. Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 pm.  Tuesday  Amnesty International Study Group First and third Tuesdays 8 pm.,  1618 Highway 101. Gibsons Phone 886-8390. 885-3498  Womon'a Aglow Fellowship Meats every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons, Transportation and babysitting available.  8887426.  Sunahine Coast Arts Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday ol every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge trom October 6 and every flrat and third Tuesday  thereafter at the Goll Club, 7:30 pm, Call Phyllis Hoops at 880-2575 lor  Inlormallon.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts  Creek. For information call 886-9059 or 888-9041.  Sunahine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 12 will meet Tuesday nights, 7 ��� 9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed,  Tuesday ��� Take-A-Break discussion group for women. In Gibsons, Tues.  9:30 ��� 11:30 am at Catholic Church Hall. Babysitting available, call  886*8038.  Wednesday  Kiwanis Cere Centre Auxiliary ��� Olbaona meets 3rd Wednesday each  month. 8 pm al the Care Centra.  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall. First Wednesday ot each  monlh, except Jan., July & Auguat.  Sunahine Coaat Sports Club will be having a track-and-tield organizational meeting at Elohinstone School. Wednesdays 5 pm.  Bridge al Wllaon Crook Hall every second Wednesday, atartlng Nov.  4th, 7:30. For inlormation phone 865-0726,  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m, Davis  Bay Elementary School.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O.#3I Carpel Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Olbaona Topa Moating avery Wednesday evening et 8:45 pm- Change  Irom Athletic Club to Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  685-2391.  Sunahine Lapidary I Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday avery month at  7:30 pm. For inlormation 868-2873 or 886-9204  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall. First Wednesday ol each  month.  Ponder Harbour Hoapltal Auxiliary Second Wednesday ol each month,  1:30 pm, St. Andrewa Church. New members always welcome.  Wllaon Crotk Communlly Reading Contra 7:00 ��� 8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Nighl: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting November 5,  8:00 sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road. Everyone welcome.  Roberts Crook Legion Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. TFN  The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday alternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mooting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Inlormation  call 886-9569 or 866-9037.  Thuraday - Take-A-Braak discussion group for woman. In Sechelt,  Thursday 9:30 -11:30 am. at Continuing Education portable unit,  Chatelech. Babysitting available, call 886-6036.  Thuraday ��� O.A.P.OJ38 Public Bingo Every Thursday starting Nov. 5 at  7:45 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday at 1 pm in the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechell Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Tot Lol ��� Enry Friday ��� Glbaona United Chord, Hall 9:30 am lo 11:30 im.  - Children 0 ��� 3 years.  Sechelt Totem Clob Bingo Every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30 early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome. '^  Country Slara Squere Dancing Each Friday, atartlng September 11.  Sechell Elementary School Qym 8 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrill Shop Every Friday 1 ��� 3 pm. Thrill Shop, Olbaona United Church  baaement.  Wllaon Creek Communlly Reeding Cenlre Noon ��� 4 pm. 685-2709.  Frldey ��� O.A.P.O.B8 Fun Nile Every Friday at 7:30 pm Pot tuck Supper  laat Friday ol every month at 0 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Ladles Beeketbell ��� Frldaya Elphinstone Qym 7 ��� 9 pm.  Saturday  The Bargain larnol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Aualllary Is open  on Saturday alternoons Irom 1 ��� 4 pm. _^  hole tournament has  been arranged before the  football game. Come and  enjoy lunch and  refreshments and watch  the game on TV in the  clubhouse.  A few more teams are  required to enter the  Walter Morrison Winter  Tournament. If you are  interested, get a partner  and enter this popular  tournament which has  been scheduled every  year since around 1972.  Bridge and Crib games  are enjoying a good turnout. Bridge on Tuesday  afternoons and Saturday  nights. Crib every other  Tuesday evenings.  Next board meeting  will be held on Thursday,  November 19th at 7:30  p.m.  Troll fishing  Sechelt Klcmentary School hosted a cross-country run for all district elementary  schools Friday. These young runners gave it their best effort as they left the starting line full steam ahead. Ira��� ��������,.������������������  Federal government must help  The Federal government must move quickly  to stabilize the troubled  B.C. trolling fishery,  Comox-Powell River MP  Ray Skelly said October  30th.  "The 1981 salmon  season shows catches of  net-caught species improved but there were  reductions in coho and  chinook stocks which left  troll fishermen in financial difficulty", Skelly  said.  He endorsed statements in the House of  Commons by Nanaimo-  Alberni New Democrat  MP Ted Miller who  pointed out troll  of Commons by  Nanaimo-Alberni New  Democrat MP Ted Miller  who pointed out troll  fishermen have been  burdened with restrictions on gear, erratic  openings and closings of  the fishery, escalating interest rates and costs  -especially fuel costs  -and poor prices for fish.  Miller proposed  Fisheries     Minister  Romeo LeBlanc immediately undertake a  program of monitoring  of the incidental catch by  seiners of coho and  chinook.  Skelly also called for  an outline of ministerial  plans for the troll and  sports fishery, both of  which depend largely on  chinook and coho slocks.  He urged LeBlanc to  commit more funds to  salmon enhancement on  the West Coast to improve stocks and allow  fishermen to contribute  through their skills and  knowledge of the fishery.  Freemasons host  visitors  Complete u  WATERBEDSl  FROM $ ACQ   00 and  d daniodown  ma, ������U#e    while Stock  QUirCS    Is available  r   SALE!  Twin    $149.00    Queen $199.00  Double $189.00     King    $229.00  GuarantMd to Yean  q^  Assorted  TABLE LAMPS  & BRASS  ACCESSORIES  Housewatchers  in Gibsons  How often have you  wanted lo get away on the  spur of the moment, fora  weekend or longer, but  ended up staying home  and letting that carefree  moment pass you by?  Holidays need planning  in advance. Who is going  to feed the pets, water the  plants, take in the.  newspapers and put out  the garbage? If you are  going to be away for an y  length of time there are  other things to worry  about - cutting and  watering Ihe lawn, cleaning, regulation of heat  and the nagging concern  of a break-in and vandalism. You may be fortunate enough to have a  friend or neighbour you  can impose on to keep an  eye on the place" but  you can't expect them to  be there all the time.  When parents hire a  babysitter, they want someone they can trust, someone who is reliable.  Now Gibsons has a  new and unique service  -housewatching. Pat  Braithwaite has formed a  fully bonded and insured  company "Sunshine  Housewatch Ltd". In  simplest terms, Pat's  company will babysit  your house and property  while you are away.  Services offered by  Sunshine Housewatch  Ltd. are security checks,  care of pets, watering of  plants, regulating heat,  etc. Pat will also arrange  for your house to be  cleaned, lawns cut and  watered or any other  specialized service you  may require. Special electronic timers are also  available to turn on lights  in the evening. Sunshine  Housewatch Ltd. offers  special rates for care of  summer homes.  Sunshine Housewatch  Ltd. will take care of all  your household responsibilities, allowing you to  relax and enjoy a worry-  free vacation.  On Saturday November 7th, the Freemasons  Df the Sunshine Coast  conducted a seminar  relating to the religious  and philosophical responsibilities of freemasons  within their communities.  The Deputy Grand  Master for British Columbia was the first guest  speaker who asked the  members to re-dedicate  their lives and actions  and set an example of  brotherly love in the  society in which they live.  With a good attendance of coast members  and visitors from as far  away as Kamloops, the  speaker in the person of  Douglas Philps from  New Westminster stressed the importance of  practising and promoting  principles of a high  degree.  Morton Heaps of  Hopkins Landing was the  second speaker who  reminded the membership of their obligation to  the religion of their  choice, the authority of  the state and to their  public and private lives.  The District Deputy  Grand Master, for the  area which includes the  Coast, "Chuck"  Williams of Pender Harbour, summed up the  seminar which included a  fabulous clam chowder  lunch prepared as the  final chapter in 'the  catering career of Helen  Elizabeth Robertson'.  He reminded the  membership that the  order was open to men of  faith, regardless of their  denomination, who wish  to build on maturity with  the Freemasons'  philosphical teachings.  j\    16 Select Patterns of Venus  WOVEN WOODS  while Slock Is available  SUNSHINE  INTERIORS  Home Decorating Centre  We carry a complete line of  Drapes ��� Blinds ��� Sunshades  Skylight Blinds ��� Wallpaper  rm EstlsMtu No  North Rd & Kiwanis Way, Gibsons  886-8187  Sechelt Police news  SECHELT RCMP:  On   November   8th:  Sechelt RCMP investigated a hit and run  accident at the corner of  Trail and Anchor  Avenues. As a result of  the investigation, Rejcan  Racine of Davis Bay was  charged with hit and run,  driving under suspension  and public mischief in at  tempting to mislead the  police. At the outset  Racine reported to  RCMP that his car had  been stolen.  Routine liquor  seizures, ihe arrests of  several impaired drivers  and vandalism investigation took up RCMP time  last week Staff Sergeant  Don McDermid told the  Coast News. He also  warned that with the  coming holiday season  RCMP would be patrol-  ing the highways more intensely.  Athletic Association  offering prizes  | The Gibsons Athletic  Association is offering  $300 worth of prizes to  the three best logos  designed and submitted  to the association before  December 1, 1981 (See  ad, page 16).  The Association is raising money for a proposed  sports facility at Brothers  Park and its contest is  meant to raise interest in  Association activities.  The Association will raise  some of the needed  money by selling  memberships at $3 per  person or $5 per family.  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  �� Installation ol Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil. Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations 18 Coast News, November 16,1981  'No' to nuclear weapons  iviaryanne ��� s  view]  l��> Mary&nne West  Ii was Homer, I think,  who said "Whom tlie  Gods wish to destroy,  the) first make mad".  Now imagine anothet  civilization visiting out  planel Earth after a  nucleat war and rummaging through ihe remains ol human history.  Supposing In some odd  quirk ol fine they founda  copj ol lasi week's ('nasi  Ni-��s and read lhal tiih-  ��ms council had refused  again to become Involved  in a debate about disar-  inaiiicni because the idea  did nut originate wiih iis  political persuasion and  thai ii was more concern-  led with popularity than  survival. They'd tin  -douhicdly think we were.  mail and had suffered a  jnsi fate for our stupidity. Ale we really willing  jo sii hack and lei World  rjeaders continue lo  stockpile weapons when  .they already have Ihe  Capacity lo destroy  mankind many limes  over; IO spend more lhan  $40 billion annually on  armaments while 500  million people in (he  world do nol have  enough io eal, when 1.5  billion have no adequate  medical services and  three billion do nol have  access io sale drinking  waler. eic,'.'  I know how difficult il  is |o cope wilh billions  and statistics jusl loo  large for comprehension,  but wc can all understand  lhe pomi lhal il is only  necessary lo destroy the  world once, armaments  amounl are surplus lo requirements, Wc also  know lhal Ihose who  have a hie slick sooner or  Intel use il,  When ii'sa question of  suiviviil lor ihe human  iace ami oui plane! as we-  know ii, arc wc jusl going  lo sland by like sheep  wailing loi ihe big bang  mend il all - or do wc rise'  up and demand lhal  governments come to  ilicii senses and gel iheir  priorities straight?  Noiih Americans musi  understand lhe natural  paranoia of European  countries, including  Russia, which have, since  lime immemorial, been a  balllegiound lor ihe  power-hungry. It's high  nine lhe ordinary people  asserted themselves and  iheir righl lo say "Never  Again". Don't lell uicall  the nui leu disarmament  demonstrations in  I ut ope weie a communis] plot!  It' you'd rather be  "dead ihai Red" that's a  valid personal statement,  and lhe world needs people willing lo give iheir all  lor iheir beliefs, bin you  still only have lhal light  to make the decision for  yourself, not lake the  whole world wiih you.  It's equally valid io  look ai ihe long term  position, to remember  lhal   Daik   Ages  and  tyrants come and go and  lhal repressive systems  like C'oiiimunisi Russia  are bolstered by fear. Of  course      Ihere      are  megalomaniacs wiih  hopes of world domination now and then, bin  it's fear which persuades  lhe ordinary folk to go  along with ihetn.  You don't think ihe ordinary Russian citizen  wants to he bombed out  of existence any more  than wc do, but when  Western governments indulge in sabre rattling  they play Into lhe hands  of ihe Russian military,  and persuade Ivan  Ivanovltch of lhe need to  support the regime. Surely we in North America,  who have ihe freedom lo  lell our governments  whai we want, have an  obligation to stand up  and be counted, survival  may well depend on us.  Military men lhe world  over live in a world of  Iheir own, peopled wiih  "enemies" to justify  iheir existence, always  righting the last war. II  lhe generals, (East or  West) believe, as  doubtless ihey do, that  attack is lhe besi tuclhod  of defence, I hen people  lhe world over are rightly  concerned by lhe Reagan  administration's tactics.  Nucleai weapons, foi a  couple of decades an insurance agaiusi vvai  because iheir use was unthinkable, have suddenly  become operational.  Reagan talks openly  aboul their "limited  use", we're being brainwashed inlo thinking  such a limited use is  possible, and lhal we can  survive: ihat only ihe  military targets will he  wiped trul. (Nice for us.  livingahuosi nexl dooi lo  lhe Iridenl Nuclear base  in the Hood Canal.)  It's lime lo sav "No"  lo nuclear weapons, loud  and clear, by all I he small  folk, who after all will be  ihe victims, if nol of ihe  explosion (lhe lucky  ones) of I he radial ion  sickness and lhe  destroyed environment.  The Village ol Sechell  gave us all an easy way lo  respond, and if you  didn't cut the ballot from  lasi week's Coast News,  go back, find ii and fill ii  oul. Write to Iriidcau  and lo Reagan loo. After  all we're ai the mercy of  US policies so let's not  just wait io become "Expendable casualties of someone else's idiocv".  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have Vim  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  Hi' lint Um Hindi's  886-2812  Drummond insurance Ltd  TRAVEL (Medical) INSURANCE  ��� Unlimited Coverage  Why not an Annual Policy for  THE WHOLE FAMILY: $95.00 per year  --Ut Now up to  ���tfl-A 40% DISCOUNT  TO NON-SMOKERS  on Life Insurance Policies  "Insurance is our Only Business"  "206 - Cedar Plaza. Gibsons       886-7751    886-2807  Cole Itisl his puppy "Hums" three weeks uro anil  would line lo hate him hack.  LINDAL COULD MAKE THIS DECEMBER  im&Mmmm\ THE BEST SPRING  YOU EVER HAD  We'll pay you $250.00 per month  'HI Spring to build or store your  new cedar home now. And we'll  Place your             'ive you ,8*/���,0^ ���n,eres'on ��our monBV*  order by Dec. 18 and you'll get:  - This year's price on neat year's home. - Discounts on energy saving options.  - S2M.00 per month Irom delivery lo ��� IIVa% Interest on purchase price until  ���pril 15. 1912 ��P"' "��� "���*���  CN 11-17  A binORb CEDAR HOIMS  Ituk'ivni't'iilk .listillnihsl k  6342 Bay St   Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver. B C V7W 2G9  (604)921-8010   921-9268  ' I imm,-.-,! is * t In, Planoa* -inrl I w.lt,, .ui.tr  M.D. Mackenzie Ltd.  Sm-ct  Cim_  Pro* 1  .1.  l,*.,tll>h<' I'lllltlllMl U     .  Trainor seeks  mayoralty  young people, win* need some place lo get together.  Mr. Trainor feels commuted to lhe Municipal  Marina project, "which was agreed io by ihe public  two years ago. The 1977 and 1979 councils have  unanimously supported the building of lhe marina  and since governmeni funds became available for the  project, the village has hired a project manager who  will give a preliminary repori and a critical path chart  mi November 16.  "We are conmiilicd lo proceed and cosis are rising  soiqukljiy, ihere would be no advantage in delaying  lhe project,  "Restructuring of municipal government on lhe  Sunshine Coast is something lhal will have in evolve  slowly. There are many aspects lo evaluate, ii is nol  something we should jump inlo.  *,linpmvcmcnlsiOf village services such'as sewer,  drainage and waler will nol grow as much as people  would like, because of ihe high cosis of expanding  Ihem. People will have iu reduce Iheir expectations,  priorities will have io be sei and things will hate lo be  done in stages in many eases."  Mr. Trainor would like lo sec an Industrial Commission and a Ytiulh Advisory Commission sel up,  active groups of experienced persons m ihe community w'ho can advise council wiih their expertise.  "We should lake a look al tunneling small industry lo create a larger las base Inr tiihsons. The  airppn commission was able to offer valuable advice  and really get things moving ihere and a similar coin-  mission dealing with industry could he created.  "I would like io see controlled growth in Gibsons  that would preserve ihe beauty of out envirnnmeiu,  consistent with the economic growih in ilic area, lo  provide jobs for lhe young and increase our quality  of life. We will all have to work towards it.  "I will devote 100% of m\ lime In tiihsons and  would like to provide an open-door policy so people  can come in and discuss iheir problems anyiime."  UFFI relief  The Hrilish Columbia Assessment Aulhoritv of lhe  Minisiiy of Finance is offering some relief lo  homeowners a Heeled In ihe insiiillaiion ol Urea Formaldehyde foam insullllioil. lhe plan, which has nol  been widely advertised ns vet. calls I'm a SIO.IHX) io  $20,000 reduction in home assessments where  homeowners can provide evidence ol UFFI iusta.la-  lion.  Don I neksiead, Ml A fni ihe Mackenzie riding,  told the Const News ihai. according io Kav Winter-  burtl, head of lhe Sechell Office of lhe II.C. Assess-  incni Authority, those affected must appear before  l he Com i oi Rev ision in February and requesi a reduction in the assessed value of Iheir homes.  I.neksiead said Ihat lo dale 94 homeowners from  ihe Sunshine Coasl and Powell Rivet hate contacted  his office wiili concerns aboul UFFI installations.  Lockstead is recommending lhal ihose affected  write lo lhe Sechell Assessment Authority office wilh  receipts or cancelled cheques from contractors who installed the foam, as evidence of insiiillaiion. Me further suggested that copies of receipts and letters he  senl to the contractors themselves.  RE-ELECT  GODDARD  PROVEN TRACK RECORD OF  SOLID ACHIEVEMENT  ���rmimmr^            *m\.  ML*       m  }jp*' ���'  W** ^lj    1  Wt * <J5ji>*Jf         1  i'r'H  ^Sr  |                ^          Tr   "                                 H  ������'���>"���' i            1  *       t  m  \x*w  *^k ^        vw  ^k   TJL'f   c<"-  km  * Financial Training and Solid  Business Experience, (no conflicting business interests)  *    Responsive at al  munity problems  times to com-  ��� Dedicated to a better community  for all Gibsons residents  * Vision   and   Leadership,   (as  shown in the Marina project)  Sponsored by the Committee to    RE-ELECT GODDARD  inJtiJbJUribWbJU-JW-ikfiiuyUtfWtibkrbMliktbJW.  HHef^M Letters to the Editor s.,ah Hughe.  In defence of Mayor Goddard  Editor:  I would like lo respond  io Mr. Bob Maxwell's letter of November 2nd.,  headlined "Trainor's  candidacy supported."  Firsl let me say that I consider Alderman Traino  lo be a man of undisputed integrity and  ability who will, if  elected, do a fine job.  What 1 object to is Mr.  Maxwell's ongoing inference that developers  under Mayor Lorraine  doddard's (no relation)  administration are allowed lo run riol and ravish  Ihe territory. This is a  libel on both parties.  Mayor Goddard has  given a scrupulously  honest and dedicated  term of office sufficient  to justify her re-election.  Indeed the only evidence  I can find of any  developer gaining advantage from the Village is  the instance of Mr. Maxwell himself with a three  lot development at  Franklin and Headlands  in 1979. The $3,000 cost  of extending the Village  sewer syslem to service  Mr. Maxwell's lots was  50% borne by the taxpayers of the Village of  Gibsons! That's $1,500  to the developer and exactly $1,500 better than  received by me or any  other local developer of  my acquaintance.  We are lucky to have  two excellent candidates  for the mayor's office. 1  suggest we all support the  candidate of our choice  with a "no knocking"  campaign. Pepsi-Cola  tactics we do not need.  Sincerely,  Trevor J. Goddard  ��  Rec Centre  Editor:  Regarding letters written to you about the opposed rec centre:  I think Cam McKenzie  has something going.  There was a letter written  in a newspaper last week  saying: who needs a rec  centre when there arc  theatres, swimming  pools, curling rinks, etc?  Well, I'd like to say  that what aboul the people or kids who don't  have the money for these  activities? What are they  supposed to do? I realize  ihat the rec centre will involve money, too, but  not $2.75 (theatre) .75*  -$1.00 (pool) and $1.00  (curling). It's all getting  expensive. 1 think Cam is  on the righl track. Jusl  think, it could be your  kids doing this vandalism. The rec cenlre  that has been talked  aboul could possibly prevent or slow down the  amount of vandalism in  Gibsons.  Yours truly,  A concerned teenager,  B Jane Habkirk  Aid sought-research on prominent women  A point of view on Gospel Rock  Editor:  I would like lo thank  Maryanne for her excellent article on Gospel  Rock. She has pul into  words whal so many of us  in Ihe Gower Point area  feel.  II is loo bad that  developers are allowed to  come to our beauliful  Sunshine Coasl and ruin  ihe peaceful, rural atmosphere. I blame the  Planners (?) who seem lo  bown down before  monied interests and do  not consider the wishes of  ihe people whom Ihey are  supposed lo serve.  (Gilker Park is an example of this). Gibsons is  becoming so crowded  that very shortly ihere  will be no unspoiled land  left for a park.  If we weren'l such an  apathetic lot we would be  "up in arms" at the fact  thai a request has been  sent lo Victoria to have  the pari of Gospel Rock,  which is now in Area A,  transferred to Gibsons,  so that the land can be  divided into smaller one-  quarter acre lots. What is  ihe point of our trying Ihe  keep ihe area rural with  our Settlement Plan,  when it is so easy for the  developers lo make  changes and so increase  Iheir profits?  I do hope Mr. Child,  who inherited the property, will reconsider the  present building plans  and dedicate the Bluff  area as a park in memory  of Ihe previous owner,  Bill Messenger.  Yours truly,  Cathy Long,  Gower Poim Road  Editor:  We've been asked by  Sarah Hughes to write  this leller on her behalf.  She wishes lo apologize  for lhe long lime laken lo  write, bul warns you to  know thai she is busy  organizing for the  children who will becoming lo Canada in 1982.  She thanks you on oehalf  of ihe children for Ihe  supporl you have given  and for opening your  hearts and your homes to  Ihem Ihis year.  Sarah will arrive in  Vancouver on November  14 and will slay for approximately three weeks  lo promole interest in Ihe  visil of die children in  1982.  On November 16 al 9  am. she is scheduled to  appear on ihe Jack  Websler program and she  has several oilier len-  taiive Interviews, In elos-  Edilor:  I am presently working  on Ihe following iwo projects wilh which some ol  your readers may be willing to assist inc.  I) A Survey, in Ihe Years  Following Certification,  of the Employment,  Educational and Social  Patterns of University ol  Victoria, Faculty ol  Education Professional  Years Sludenls from  1965-66 lothe Presenl.  II has become increasingly difficult lo main-  lain contact wiih many of  the people who eom-  pleied a professional year  in Education al the  University of Victoria  from 1965-66 lo lhe present. This is particularly  true of those who are no  longer In ihe leaching  profession. 11'any of your  readers who completed  ihe requirements for a  teaching certificate01 Ihe  University of Victoria  during the years above,  or know others who did,  and would he willing lo  assist me wiih the informal ion noted in ihelille I  would very much appreciate hearing from  ihem.  2) Women In Whose  Honour II.C. Schools  Have Been Named  In addition io royally  and lo famous women  such as Emily Carr, Ediih  Cavell and Laura Sccord  there are, as far as I have  been able lo determine,  thirty-four schools in  B.C. named to honour  women.  things as bi11hplace,  family and childhood  background, education,  leaching experiences (if  the woman was a teacher)  as well as the contributions to education and to  communiiy life of each. I  am also interested  in  In order lo preserve as records and pictures of  much Information as ihe school dedications',  possible about caclw My hope is thai some  woman I am gathering of your readers who may  material including such   be former students or col  leagues,  or who  are  relatives and/or friends  of one or other of these  women will contact  me  wiih stories thai  will  assist me in litis project.  Marion Small  Association Professor  Faculty of Education  University of Victoria  P.O. Box 17(H)  Vieloria, B.C.  V8W 2Y2  Problems on Teredo Street  Editor:  Your picture and cap-  lion in Ihe Oclober 26ih  issue of newly paved  Teredo Si reel, caused us,  owners of Ihe only iwo  homes, with a third being  buill on the street, much  astonishment.  Teredo is not beauliful  and would be belter named "Sechell Daylona  Speedway".  Our village speed limit  is 25 mph. The posied  signs read Maximum 40,  n'OI Km or MPH, just 40.  Before Ihe paving, ihe  driving Goons used il as a  day and nighl Drag Strip.  The dusl was horrible.  This pasi weekend,  some 110 cars and trucks  buzzed up and down at  speeds, according io our  estimates, of up io 60  mph.  One solution would be  io build speed bumps or  requesi the RCMP to enforce the posied limit,  The lighting is inadequate, one only al lhe lop  and bottom of the whole  si reel.  Furthermore, pedesi-  rians are using lhe new  sidewalk and I he  possibility of a child  dashing oui into the path  of an oncoming speeder  is not ai all remote.  Long lime Taxpayers  Mr. & Mrs.  L.B. Tepoorlen  Mr. & Mrs. Trevor Birch  Congratulations  Editor:  Congratulations to  Richard Kennel! for his  fine article aboul SI, Bartholomew's Church. It  brought back many a  memory of the past. I  have been a member of  St. Bartholomew's  Church since 1925, so  have seen many changes.  I also believe strongly  that the Church should  be preserved, perhaps, at  least for a Historical Site,  although, belter for a  functioning church. A city that is set on a hill cam  nol be hid, should nol S|.  Bartholomew's be that  "C'iiy set on a hill"?  Willi ils beautiful location and grounds at Ihe  junction of the main  roads, between Gibsons,  Sechell and the ferry, it  could announce id all  who coltte ihis way lhal  Christianity is alive here.  Florence Chaster  Council gets bouquet  Editor:  Through the facility of  your paper I wish to give  our Mayor and Council a  bouquet for ihe erection  of the signs "No dogs  allowed on lhe beaches".  A grand step forward,  if only for health reasons,  plus not having lo worry  aboul Fido and his  friends having a lug o'  war wiih one's towel and  belongings or leaving ils  "calling card" in one's  shoes while in for a swim.  Thank you.  Thank you.  Mrs. Joy Maxwell  A very small point  Editor:  After reading Vene  Parnell's article on Jack  Gibsons Ready Mix 1  886817a   ^mtm^jikk   m  mmK��    .       .9a\ua\a  'Drainrock  I                asawmmMrts^aW'                         \   um  "Sand  ���Fill  'Washed Rock  ^'jrJMn^rlm  "Concrete Anchors  Mon.���Fr  iday 8a.m.���5p.m.                         1  & Jill (Nov. 2), I got the  distinct impression that  ihe preschool is mom's  domain and Ihat dad is  welcome only by invitation. Being involved wilh  Jack & Jill for the 3rd  year now, I know this is  nol the ease. Il is as lhe  name slates, a Parent  Participation Preschool,  and t here is no preference  toward mom.  As well, Ihere is no rule  saying moms will be  "cleaning ladies" and  dads will be "mainlenance men" - sounds  like somebody is still living in the good old traditional pasl.  A parent,  C.McGillivray  ing, Sarah wishes you  Cod Bless and hopes to  hear from you soon. May  we try 10 bring a new light  into the lives of these  children of Northern  Ireland even for a brief  period of time. For further information, please  feel free to phone any of  the persons whose names  listed: Ted Colter  -943-2403; Sharon  Samaroo - 521-7168;  Shirley Binns - 522-0185;  Jim Kelly - 438-7984; Lee  Smith - 574-5588; Belly  While-598-7357; Sharon  Webster - 886-2900.  God Bless again for  Sarah Hughes.  Sarah Hughes  Society of B.C.  T.G. Colter  Coast News, November 16,1981 19  Helen'  \Fashion Shoppej  Lower Gibsons  Cozy  SWEATERS  Cardigans  and Pullovers  in acrylic  and wool  886-9941  For all your Carpets  iWSLt  T. Sinclair  885-9327  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  ' Fast Prescription Service  ' Health Care Accessories  ' Almay Hypoallergenic Cosmetics  ' Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes bed pans, canes, etc  i07eadwnia.��MOM 888-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS  noon to a pm.  SUPER  SOLARIAN  A VERY SPECIAL SELECTION  OF NO-WAX FLOORS  Say good-bye to floor-care drudgery! No more stripping or waxing! Because Armstrong  Solarian has Ihe original Mirabond* wear surface that keeps its sunny gloss far longer  than =p ordinary vinyl floor. Every time you mop it clean, il really does look just-waxed!  UNTIL NOVEMBER 30  'ban an  DESIGNER  SOLARIAN  R��9. $31.95 sq. yd.  siwDST  SOURIAN  Reg. $18.45 sq. yd.  F.F.C.  SOLARIAN  Reg. $27.95 sq. yd.  $26.95  ���q. yd.  $22.951  ���q. yd.  'loor fashion i  Ctftatn floor dtstgnt copynghltd by Armifong  A beautiful  new way  to buy  floors. ^^  Hwy. 101, Gibson*    886-7112  Cowrie St., Sechelt   885-3424  Celanese  Ken Devries  &Son  Ltd.  AREA RUGS 25% ft PC  In Slock Items Only mM%M  a/��    \m��WL   9?  4' x 6' Reg. $84.00  SALE!  6' x 9' Reg. $169.50  SALE!  9'* 12'Reg. $339.00  SALE!  ^6^00^127^00 $254.00  "REGllScf"  SALE PRICE  $21.95  Dense nylon pile smooth saxony carpet.  Choose from 4 warm, mellow earth  tones. Truly a distinctive carpet for any  area In unttr haw  ��l- yd.    area In your home.  J 20 Coast News, November 16,1981     COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  ANNOUNCEMENTS  Born to Maryanne & Russell  Cunningham, Burnaby, B.C.  a 6 Ib. 4 oz. baby boy, Peter  Russell, on Nov. 8th, 1981.  Proud grandparents Mr. &  Mrs. Albert Davies of Vancouver; Mr. & Mrs. Kenneth  Clarkson of Halfmoon Bay.  Great-grandparents Mr. &  Mrs. Arthur Armstrong &  Mrs. Fan. Clarkson, all of  Halfmoon Bay. #46  John & Bev Miller are pleased to announce the arrival  ol Iheir son Joshua James  ip Nov. 2nd, 1981. Weight 7  lbs. 5 oz. Proud grandparents are Bob & Rose  Chrystal & Jean Miller ol  Delta. Special thanks to Dr.  Rudland & Dr. Myhlll-Jones  S the staff ol St. Mary's.   #46  mm  Jorgensen. Mrs. Elsa D.  (Warden) Jorgensen, aged  86 years, died on Sunday,  November 8th, 1981, In the  St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. Married In May  of this year to Elner  Jorgensen ol Gibsons, B.C.  she leaves, besides her husband, 2 daughters, Stella  (Mrs. John D. Evans),  Thunder Bay, Ont., Miss  Klrsteen Warden, of Atlanta, Georgia. Also surviving  are 2 granddaughters,  Catherine (Mrs. Barry  Welden), of St. Anne de  Beaupre. Quebec and Miss  Lesley Evans of Oakvllle,  Ont. She also leaves one  great-grandson Andrew  Welden. Elsa Jorgensen  was the former Mrs. Bernard H. Warden ol Pender  Harbour, B.C. Mr. Warden  pre-deceased her in 1960. A  memorial service in celebration of Elsa Jorgensen's life  will be held in St. Andrew's  Anglican Church, Pender  Harbour at 2 p.m. on Saturday, Nov. 21st. The  Reverend John Paetkau will  officiate. Donations In lieu  ol flowers to the Pender  Harbour Auxiliary of St.  Mary's Hospital, to St. Andrew's Church, or to the  C.N.I.B. would be appreciated. Arrangements  through the Memorial  Society of B.C. and First  Memorial Services.        #46  Grose. Passed away  November 11th, 1981,  William Frederick Grose,  late of Roberts Creek at the  age of 81 years. Survived by  his loving wife Madeline,  one daughter, Estelle  Mueller, Santa Monica,  California, one granddaughter, Stephanie  Laughery, Los Angeles, and  a brother, Bernard, In  England. Mr. Grose was a  veteran of the First World  War and a member of the  Royal Canadian Legion,  Roberts Creek Branch.  Funeral service was held  Saturday, November 14th at  St. Aldan's Anglican  Church, Roberts Creek,  Reverend J. Robinson officiated. Cremation.  Devlin's   Funeral   Home,  directors.   Lefler. Lulabelle Leller, late  of Ouesnel, B.C. and formerly of Gibsons, B.C., passed  away quietly on the morning  of Tuesday, November 3rd,  1981. She was 76. She  leaves to mourn her loss,  her beloved husband Ace  Lefler, a son, Reginald Dor-  cy Lefler, a daughter,  Dorothy Swinney, two  grandchildren, Colin Swinney and Lawrence Leller,  and one greatgrandchild,  Kalian Lon Swinney. Also  surviving Is one sister, Fon  Agasse of Gibsons, B.C. Interment al Municipal  Cemetery, Ouesnel, B.C. #46  IN   MEMORIAM  "In loving memory of Cecil  H. Huggins, "L.S. 5", skipper ol mv "Little Smokey"  and late of Long Bay (Port  Graves),   Gambler   Island,  who  died  November 9th,  1979.  "He was a man  Take him for all In all  I shall nol look  Upon his like again."  Gabrlelle  #46  Jack and Jill parent participation preschool has  opened for another year.  There is an opening for a  4-year-old child. Any  parents wishing their child  to be enrolled should contact Susan Paul at  886-9420. #47  EllKtlv* Immediately  I will no longer be responsible tor any debt! Incurred In  my name other thin my  own.  Victor Scott   #48  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  6:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228. TFN  Anyone witnessing an accident or even a portion of It  before or after it actually  happened on July 11, 1981,  at approximately 4 p.m. on  Lower Road near Steven  Rd., Roberts Creek, Involving a white 1980 Transam  which collided with a hydro  pole, please phone (collect)  758-8931 (Nanaimo) Lanyon  & Co. Insurance  Adjusters. #47  STRAWBERRY ANGEL  Willowby Wallaby Wedlc,  If   sick   don't   call  this  paramedic,  Willowby Wallaby Wilm  He's too busy buying film.  #46  BACK TO SCHOOL  New classes start Nov. 23,  Mon & Wed 10 am ��� 12 noon  or 7 pm ��� 9 pm. To arrange  your sessions please call  Elisabeth Brown 886-9555.  #46  UNDERWATER   HOCKEY  ���Need players Fr 8:45 ��� 10:00  Gibsons Pool, good snorkel  skills required. Info:  686-2647 or 886-7848.      #48  ROWERS - CANOEISTS  Men & women Interested  starting a club In Porpoise  Bay area contact Dean  886-7540; Neal 885-5562. #47  Tuesday 24th Nov. 7:30 p.m.  Harmony Hall, Gibsons, India Night dim on children's  home in South India.  886-2660. #47  Microwave Cooking School.  Register now at Teredo  Carpet and Home Center,  Sechelt, 885-2601, or  885-7520 to be held on a  Saturday, Dec. 12th 11 am  to 3 pm. Adults $6.  Teenagers $4. Limited  class. #49  Jenn-Air Cooking School  Saturday, Nov. 28, 11:00-3:00  pm. $8 fee. Register at Teredo  Carpet & Home Center,  Sechell. 885-2601. #47  ' \ JANE'S'/C-  sua)  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am - 5 pm  Sat. 9 am - noon  Gibson*  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed., Fri.  Gibsons. Roberts Creek  886-7880Ca885-J351  Gibsons Karale Club  Benefit  DANCE  WITH  SECRET SERVICE  SAT NOV 21  9:00 pm -1:00 am  GIBSONS LEGION  HALL  Tickets UM at  Richard's Men's Wear  Navy League Rattle Winners: 1st Prize, side of beef  -Mrs. Shirley Rolfe, Gibsons. 2nd Prize, case of  wine - G. Llflon, Wilson  Creek. 3rd Prize - Bottle ol  cheer - Mrs. M. Kirsch, Gibsons. #46  Lost   Men's horn rim glasses In  brown case. Reward. Ph:  885-5787 alt. 5 p.m.        #46  Found   Pocket knife across from  Village Cafe, Sechelt.  Phone:885-2339. #46  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  886-8568  PERSONAL  Lady 70 wishes to meet  clean living gentleman for  companionship. Reply to  Box 163, Gibsons, B.C.   #47  Anyone interested in ordering cases of fruit,  (unsprayed), or vegetables,  please call 886-8700,      #46  Siluvi Sea  6*��tu St. SttHtr  Mat* fi+ilXattitl  Opt. T*Um4da-SslHutk.  10:30 - 5O0  Jiatatlip TtruuUrtU,  Qmttiuf. PeOmp.  Sat* ��  Stottid rfUtta.  Qwtl/up %1/utiii  atut  Cuitam T>UipU  Ot  <J��U& Stim,  MS-Z033  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  (or Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  BIIYI'S  DRYWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  CASTLEMCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding *^,  ��� Grooming   ^^^,  ��� Puppies       |pp  occasionally   Yj~  Roberts Creek, J'l  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  FREEBIES  9 wk. old Vi P/b golden  retriever X lab pup (male)  w/long hair. Must find a  home by the 20th. 886-2108.  #46  FOR   RENT  Acknowledging with  grateful thanks your very  kind and thoughtlul expressions of sumpathy on the  loss ol our mother, Florence  McKinnon. Special thanks  to Joan Rlgby tor the eulogy  and to Cecil and Bernice  Chamberlin.  Ron and Walt Brown  #46  LIVESTOCK  HAIRDRESSING  FOR SHUT-INS  Professional service  brought to your residence.  886-8290. #47  ���LLMGHAM  ���TABUS  a Boarding  a Training  a Lessons  805-9069  PIANOS BY  MASON & RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  ORIZOIN  MUSIC  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  For sale: Gentle pleasure  horse. Safe and reliable on  roads or trails. $500.  885-9969. TFN  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  Phone Sharon,  886-2084. TFN  2 puppies, male and female,  Shepherd/Husky cross, 4  months old, had shots,  trained, affectionate, good  security and children's  dogs. Want loving home for  each of them. 886-7091.  #46  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  Min. Collie, CKC reg'd. Excellent with children, puppies avail, for Xmas.  885-2550. #46  Wanted ��� Used Piano. Phone  886-8087 between 6-9 p.m.  #47  Second-hand piano In good  condition. Have kids anxious to learn. 886-2895. TFN  CASH FOR LOSS  tod Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  WANTED TO BUY  CABIN on Keats or Gambler  Islands. Write Box 99 c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #46  WANTED TO RENT  Responsible single Christian mother and student  with 3 children Is In need of  a 3-4 bedroom house. Prefer  Langdale/Sechelt area. Call  Nicole 886-8238 alter 4 p.m.  or 885-9310 after 12:30 p.m.  Ref. avail. #47  Reliable middle-aged  woman wants small cottage, cabin or other  reasonable accom. Could  caretake for winter. Non-  smoker, non-drinker.  Neutered cat. 886-7276. #46  Mother and six year old daughter  need immed. a place In the Lower  Village. Please call 886-8494. TFN  Dry lockable gerage, Gibsons area. Contact Box 857,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. #46  Responsible couple, aged  37 and 34, looking tor  housesittlng or to rent. Very  clean and neat. No children  or pets. Call Vancouver,  684-9876 or pager,  522-3907-3718. #46  Room & Board or small  housekeeping room needed  by working gentleman. Gibsons area. 886-8797.      #48  3 bdrm. house Roberts Cr.  area. Reasonable rent,  reliable fam. 886-2616.   #48  Communlly Hall lor rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq.  ft.  prime retail  space   now   available,  685-2522,885-3165 evenings  TFN  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel, 866-9334.   TFN  Granthams Community  Hall. Refurbished, good kitchen facilities. Available for  meetings, etc. Call  886-2935.  #46  Virgo-Bars - gentle 7 yr. old  reg. quarterhorse stallion  red dun. Well trained for  riding and driving. Also, 2 yr.  old hall quarterhorse filly  -trained western - very gentle. 2-horse tandem trailer,  two-wheel horse cart, saddles, bridles and harness.  Package deal $4,000 or will  trade for small car or boat;  or will sell or trade any of  the above separately. Ph:  686-8236. #46  Wanted: Young Campbell or  Pekin ducks as companions  for lonely drake. Will provide good home as pets.  886-2696 anytime. #48  Wanted:   Electric   bass  guitar. 885-9969. TFN  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. ft. ol  prime Retail floor  ���pace lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  OPPORTUNITIES  Coast Video Productions offered for sale as going concern. Well equipped, high  potential business located  al Sechelt, B.C. Offers to  $15,000 including stock.  885-9509. #46  Economy got you down?  Avon offers good dollars,  nice people, great prizes.  Call Sue Wiggins, 886-9166,  Helen Phillips,  885-2183. TFN  Modern two bedroom home  on Redrooffs Road. Water  view. $500 per month.  926-3603. #47  New Home - 3 bedrooms,  basement. Gibsons area.  $550'month. Available Dec.  1st. References.  (112)534-9132. #47  New unique 4 bdrm.  available Dec. 1st.  Fireplace, wall to wall,  Iridge & stove, $600.  References. Redrooffs area.  Phone 885-2005 TFN  1200 Sq. Ft.  commercial  Shoo Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9414  New, 3-storey, 4 bedroom, 3  bathroom, 2550 sq. feet  cedar home at end Poplar  Lane, Gibsons. Finished  basement, Ideal for in-law  suite, handy man preferred.  References and damage  deposit required $700 per  month. (112)872-8044.   TFN  Large 3-4 bedroom  townhouse, Gibsons Harbour View. W-W carpets,  1'/i baths, $540 mo. Including cable. 886-2694.   #46  New 3 bdrm. semi-  waterfront home at Hopkins  Landing. Partly furnished.  Available Now. through  June 30/82. $650 month.  Call 886-8093 to view.    #48  2 bedroom apt. West  Sechelt. Ocean view.  Mature couple. No pets.  $450 per month.  885-2544. #46  Spacious 3-4 bedroom  house. Fridge, stove,  washer, dryer. $550 monthly. Dunham Rd. Phone  886-8417 evenings alter 5  run. #46  3 year old 1280 sq. ft., 2  bdrm home In Redrooffs  area. W-W, fireplace, electric heat, fully Insulated carport. No pets. 321-0880. #46  2 bedroom home, Cooper  Rd. W/D fridge & stove $450  pfmo. Refs. req'd. 885-3153  after 6. #47  In Garden Bey, new deluxe  two bdrm. apartments, appliances included. Adults  only. No pets. 863-9020 after  6 p.m. #46  Office and commercial  spaces, various sizes,  200-1200 sq. ft. Centrally  located In Garden Bay.  863-9020 after 6 p.m.  #46  Wanted: Female to share  new three bedroom houae  $160 plus hall for utilities &  food. 885-5229. #46  Gibsons Industrial Park,  Shaw Rd., 750 square feet,  for light Industry or storage.  Phone 886-2139. #48  Available end November  Langdale area, new 1100 sq.  ft. ground-level, two-  bedroom suite, separate entrance, electric heat and  Franklin, $475 per month.  No pets. Phone 8664676 or  8664766 between 7 and 9  p.m. #48  Irvines Landing older  house, furnished, view. $325  per month plus utilities.  Refs. required. Available till  May. 986-4657. #48  3 bd. full basement with  ocean view In Selma Park.  Large kitchen, 2 baths, rec.  room. Available Dec. 1.  $550/mo. 885-3710.        #46  Sendy Hook, 1 bed. on acre  of land. Washer/dryer,  fridge & stove. Immed.  possession. $400 mo.  685-2535. #48  Wakefield area: 2 bedroom  suite $375. Also, bachelor  suite with kitchenette &  acorn fireplace. Ideal for  single person $250. Both on  main floor, self-contained  with ocean view. Ph:  885-9539 after 7 p.m.      #48  Duplex Apt. 2 BR., Fpl.,  view, all appliances. Tel:  (112) 943-2469 or write P.O.  Box 1735 Gibsons Landing.  #48  3 bedroom waterfront basement, 2 bath., garage,  sundeck, Redrooffs Rd.  $500 month. 886-9102.    #48  One bedroom small cottage  Hopkins Landing, fireplace,  stove, fridge, w/w carpet,  rent $265 per month. Call  eves, only 886-7005.      #48  3 bedroom executive  residence with finished  family room In basement.  On quiet cul-de-sac, all new  homes, within 5 minutes of  all amenities, phone  886-7751 or 886-2807  daytime. 886-2881 evenings.  TFN  Two bedroom waterfront  suite $500 plus utilities, no  pets. 886-8284. #48  For rent waterfront Grantham's beach cottage $300  per month. One bedroom  suite $400 utilities not in- -  eluded. Singles only. No  pets. 886-9238. #48  On waterfront property  Madeira Park, newly built 1  and 2 bdrm. duplexes fully  furnished, wfw carpet, electric heat, mature couple  preferred $300 per month,  utilities Incl. 883-2284 after  6 p.m. #48  OFFICE  SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. It. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, car  peted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  886-7454  HELP   WANTED  Administrator for Sunshine  Coast Homemaker Service.  Position Is available  January, 1982. This service  requires applicants with administrative experience In  social work, home  economics or nursing. Applicant should be well  organized, self motivated  and willing to supervise a  large staff of 60 and administer a substantial  budget. Resumes will be accepted until December 31 st,  1981. #46  Couple or individual wanted  for full-time work on oyster  farm In Jervis Inlet. Write  Harmony Seafoods, Egmont, B.C. #47  Health Unit requires  qualified auxiliary public  health nurse on the Peninsula. Phone Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit, 886-8131.    #46  Dally domestic help  wanted. Own transportation. $5 per hour. Phone  eves. 888-2137.  TFN  Part time graduate or  registered nurse to complete Insurance medicals In  the Sechelt-Glbsons areas.  Car required. Apply Box  34158, Station D, Vancouver, B.C. V6J 4N1.  #46  HELP   WANTED  Seaview Gardens needs experienced waitresses. Apply in person after 12:30 p.m.  #47  We are presently updating  our employment files. All  applications are being invited for lifeguards and instructors positions at Gibsons Swimming Pool.    #46  Wanted: Salesperson. Interpersonal skills and sales  experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound,  885-3313. TFN  WORK   WANTED  Dress Designer: Expert In  dressmaking and alterations, reliable, reasonable  rates. For sewing needs call  Florence, 685-3769.        #48  Sheet metal installer required to Install over a mile  of flashing. Panorama Construction 885-5520.        #46  Wanted: Responsible person in Hopkins Landing  area, or Langdale, to  babysit two school-age  children before and after  school, on a casual basis,  starting Dec. 1st. Apply In  person to the second house  on the right on Point Rd.,  Hopkins Landing after 3  p.m. #48  Carpenter���new and  renovations. Reasonable  rates and references.  886-7280.   TFN  Chimney   sweeping  and  moss spraying. 886-7540.   TFN  Carpenters available for  foundations, framing,  finishing or renovations.  References. 885-7417 or  886-9679. #48  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator, 886-2459   #51 TFN  Will babysit, my home any  time. Prefer babies. Off  Pratt Road. have  references. 886-7847.     #46  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Going Away?  We offer  e Day & Night Security  e Feeding of Pels  ��� Watering of Plants  e Specialized Services  REASONABLE  RATES  SUNSHINE HOUSEWATCH  9  Pat  BraHh-mH*  886-9839  Raincoast  Secretarial  Professional Oul of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  Plltt B86-8593  EMS. 885-5988  Aircraft mechanic available  for Inspections and light  repairs. Phone Dale at  885-7236. #46  Custom Woodwork and  Thunderhaad Art Factory  Otters specially designed  hand crafted cabinetry,  shelving systems,  bookcases, expert  finishing, and unique ideas  for feature walls In wood.  Phone King Anderson,  885-9033 between 6-8 p.m.  Portfolio available for viewing. #46  Experienced wallpaperer.  Phone 886-9979. #46  For      Explosive      Requirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  866-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  RENOVATIONS  To Basements. Bathrooms.  Kitchens, etc.  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263  or 112-524-8581  Pager 7424  WORK   WANTED  MOPPETS  Have your home cleaned for  Christmas. A reliable team  ol   2.   Excellent   refs.  886-7013,886-9847. #47  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine  Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves, 883-9171.  Customers from the 886 exchange call collect.  TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call lor Iree estimate:  885-2109. TFN  ttinCOAtf  <����Qj��P8  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  Sue  Winters  886-2937  COUNTRY   GARDEN   >  Autumn clean-up, pruning  fruit trees, planting, views  opened, bush cleared,  reasonable rates. Call  886-8700. #48  Sunshine Coast  Homemaker Service provides house care and personal care by trained,  supervised homemakers.  Call 885-5144 for further Information. #48  Carpentry handyman.  Renovetlons, additions,  cabinetry, small jobs,  reasonable rates. 885-5721  eves. #48  Will babysit pre-schoolers,  aged 3 & up, week-days, my  home. 886-2883. #48  Experienced painter looking  for work. 886-2883. #48  1980 Suzuki PE250 Enduro,  excellent condition. $1,700.  886-7902. #48  Ruedi's  Blacksmith Shop  5K  Welding & Fabricating  TooJi & Hardware lor  Log Building  HttorU Creek 885-3755  Construction end Renovations  $10 PER HOUR  Call 685-3185 eves.   TFN  Chimney   Cleaning   and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.   TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No Job too small.  Until 8 p.m., 886-7355.    TFN  Experienced, reliable  babysitting. Gibsons preferred. Call Gillian at  886-8781. TFN  MICKY'S TANK  CLEANING  SERVICE  Save Money by saving on  lurnace repairs. With a clean  luel tank eliminate rust and  corrosion in your fuel tank.  Longer life & better luel consumption. Free estimates  We service Irom Earl's Cove  lo Langdale. Make your appointment NOW.  Phone Micky at  885-3504  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  Quality finishing work by  quick reliable carpenter;  also small plumbing & electrical work. Phone B85-3847.  #47 I  I  WORK   WANTED  TRACTOR FOR HIRE  Rototiller - Plough - Loader  with backhoe. Ideal tor  ivaterlines. 13" width. For  'ull details, 886-2934.    TFN  Jght moving and hauling,  :leanups, rubbish removal.  Mso man seeks steady part-  ime work. 886-9503.       #46  Wooden  Boats  Refinishing  &. Repairs  885-5759  LEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  LEANING SERVICE, clean  II chimneys, Iree estimates  n boiler repair and boiler  ervicing. Phone 885-5034  r 865-2573. #46  ~ NEED TUNE-UP?  xperlenced mechanic will  3me to your car ��� any  ake. Reas. rates, call  ominique, 885-3317  lytime. TFN  cat 235  Backhoe  Win ODsratcr  For Hire  Jackson Broihers  Logging Go. lid.  885-2228  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality  Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  _\___f_  FOR   SALE  COAST  "OWER CLEANING  ��� Steam Cleaning  ��� Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  885-9316  risher "Baby Bear" model  rvoodstove, good condition.  (325 OBO. 886-8270.       #46  inglis multi-cycle auto  washer, excellent condition.  Guaranteed & delivered.  $250. Phone 883-2648.   TFN  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpel Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  TV a STEREO REPAIRS  Green    Onion    Stereo,  Dunham Rd., Porl Mellon,  884-5240.    TFN  WALLPAPER fabulous  designs. Teredo Carpet &  Home Centre. 865-2801 or  885-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Firewood lor sale. Phone  886-7781. #46  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.        TFN  Compare our photo  finishing prices. Maximum  $4.99-12; $6.99-20; $7.79-24;  $10.99-36. At Paclfica Pharmacy. TFN  Sears 24" apartment size  stove. Good condition,  8852758.  #46  Auto, oil furn., exc. cond.,  $150. 250 gal. oil lank $50.  Windows 5-6x3', 2-4'x3',  2-2x3', 1-6'x2*. 2-sl. dr.[  6*x6'8", 4 bar stools, misc.  Ski equipment. 886-7668. #47  Dishwasher Viking under-  counter model, good condition, needs slight adjustment $100. Also, sidewalk  bike lor boy aged 4 to 6 $35.  886-2474. #46  10' x 20' building used lor  living quarters, lully Insulated & wired. Must be  moved/ on beams. $2,500  OBO. Ph: 886-7968. #47  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  Call      new price  Anyum,883*2648  FALL   SALE  Save  10%.   20%,   30%  Live Christmas trees  from $16.95 to  $39.95. 885-2760.  Take Hwy. 101 to  Redrooffs & 1st paved road to your right  (Fern) to  Canon super 8 sound movie  camera and projector,  single Irame capabilities  and macro lens, other extras. Ph: 866-7659. #47  Almost new compact  vacuum ��� still under warranty. Bought for $700. will sell  for $350 OBO. Call 886-9839.  ask for Joanne or leave  message. #47  UNICORN HAS  GONE  TO THE BIRDS.  COCKATIELS* *  Reg. $99.99  SALE $69.99 each  BUDGIES  Reg. $29.99  SALE $19.99 each  |SOCIETY FINCHES  Reg. $18.99  SALE $12.99 each  UNICORN  PETS 'N PUNTS  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT 885-5525  ELECTROHOME  SALES & SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  on Paris & Labour  -^ SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  Alter the Sale  It's Ihe Service  Washer & dryer, both Just  serviced. $350 for both.  886-7331 after 6 p.m.      #47  19" portable colour TV with  stand. Perfect working condition. $300.886-2556.    #47  1978 Chrysler Cordoba. Excellent condition, fully loaded, no rust. Well maintained. Phone 885-7344 or  885-2266. Ask lor Reg.    #46  Genuine oak antique rolltop  desk, double pedestal  $2,000. Yaesu FT200  Iransceiver plus coax cable.  886-9200 alter 6. #47  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINYL LINED  SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS]  HOT TUBS! SPAS  Salts, Service, Installations  Fully Guaranteed  Ten Years Experience  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  Box 1184, Sechelt.  Freight   Damaged   Appliances  Big dollar savings on  stoves, fridges, washers,  dryers, dishwashers,  microwaves, etc. 1119 West  14th, North Vancouver  980-4648  TFN  eS  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  After 5 p.m. #50  LUMBER  Rough sawn lumber for  sale. Yellow cedar, red  cedar, hemlock, fir. Grades  for boats, construction,  fencing, firewood.  Call Copse Industries Ud.  at 926-7318 Vancouver or  visit our millsite. 9 - 5  weekdays, beside Avalon  Log Son near Port Mellon.  15 cu. loot, frost-free fridge,  clean, ex. condition $325.  QuarS. del. 683-2648.    TFN  4'B" pool table, all access.,  also miniature hydro-plane  boat, 8 It., 26 inb. Phone  886-2593. #47  Stihl 045 with 25" bar excellent running condition  $400. Canopy lor import,  long box. brand new $425.  Alter 6 885-5560. #47  Shop for Christmas  NOW  At Unicorn  Pets 'N Plants  with our  LAYAWAY  ��� Choose your  purchases  ��� Pay a 20% deposit  now and pay the  balance as you can  afford It.  We will hold your  purchases until the  agreed date.  Don't be disappointed this  Christmas -  SHOP NOW  UNICORN  PETS 'N PLANTS  M5-5M5       S-Khell  SOMETHING  BAZAAR  Gel your order in now for  your new festive outfit.  We can design one for you  or help you find one.  BLANCHE  (EQUIPMENT SALES  Langley, B.C. 530-3"l66  73 J.D. 350B, G.P., ROPS  74 931, 4N1, ROPS  71 D5, 5A, ROPS .  '63 D6C, 6A, ROPS  79 Bantam 366 Excavator  78 Cat 225 Excavator  75 418 P&H, 2 buckets  73 Hydraunil 202C, 36" bkt,  77 Case 680E, 4N1  76 Case 580C Extendahoe  75 Case 580B Loader B-H  75 J.D. 500C Loader B-H  74 JD   310   Loader   B-H  74 Thomas 2250, Loader,  B-H  75 AC 940, 1V, YD Loader,  ROPS  75 J.C.B. 807. 2 buckets  New & Used Beales Attach.  Clearing blades and  buckets.  Evenings  Jim 530-3166    Bill 868-1735  #47  The WOODSHED]  Is now taking orders tor  FIREWOOD  Stock-up now lor nexl winte-  Phone 88t-a064  FOR   SALE  Christmas is closer than  you think! Have a Tupper-  ware party and enjoy shopping at home in comfort.  Louise Palmer, 886-9363*46  Trade 23' large deep freeze  for small freezer. Phone  886-2900.  #46  19" B&W TV $50. Quantity  prerecorded reel to reel  tapes $5.00 ea. Length of  ship's ladder $50. Fineness  of Grind Gauge $250. 100  hp Merc, outboard for parts  $95. Large rock tumbler $45.  2 heavy aluminum windows  14 x 4 $125 ea. Canon C30  camera $25.885-9509.    #46  For sale top quality harvest  gold fridge/freezer and  stove, 2 years old.  886-8284. #46  Powerful horse manure; you  load, $15.885-9969.       TFN  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS * ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded  glass. French Doors.  Demolition. Brass Taps.  Chandeliers. Wall Sconces.  Red Brick. Oak Floors.  Beautiful accessories, 50  years & older. 3662-4th Ave.,  Vancouver. TFN  Men's Harris Tweed sports  coat size 44-46. Mint condition. $45. Phone  886-2797. #46  Adjustable hydraulic  cylinder wrench never used,  $40; 2 tires & wheels, $65;  electric organ A60 Yamaha  as new, never used with  bench & earphone, $1,000  obo. Phone 886-9102.  , #46  New a Used Equip. Sale.  1-100,000 BTU space heater,  kerosene, $75; 1-75,000 BTU  space heater, kerosene,  $125; 1-051 Stihl 30" Bar,  $495; 1-XL1 Homellte 161,  Bar, $125; 1-Remlngton 12"  Bar, $65; 1-Hoffco Brush  Cutter (gas), $295; 1-4 hp  B&S engine, horiz. shaft,  $125; 1-5 hp B&S engine,  horiz. shaft, $150; 1-5hp,  new I.C. series, B&S, $360;  1-16" Craftsman chainsaw,  $165; Hoffco Trimette grass  attachment, reduced tp  clear, $59.95; Homellte  XL76, sale priced. ������  COAST n  TOOLS POWER  Rentals, Sales & Service*!  Formerly AC Rentals Llr?  883-9114   .y. TFNj  Lion's ClUb-dhl*- housM!^  workshop, insul., carp. Asking $550 OBO. Call  886-7072. #47,  Garage Sale: Langdale.  Wharf Rd. 9 am to 1 pm. BufT  clocks, bed, Hoover & attach., 2 vacuums & mower.'  Plants, dishes, clothes,  misc. household Items. Nov,  21st-Sat. #46.  Coast News. November 16,1981 21.  Paintings, drawings, woodcuts, lithos for sale, portraits & wall painting. Commissions accepted. Brian  Whittingham Studio,  885-9895. #46  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom  hitches. Call Terry at Coast  Industries, Gibsons.  886-9159.  TFN  Bell sawmill 16 ft. carriage  421N saw incl. cut off saw  to track. $2,500 obo. Phone  886-7643 alter 7 p.m.      #46  Woman's calfskin jacket  size 6, worn twice, $50 firm.  2 burner elec. stove, $30. Oil  stove w/tank & oil, $35.  Catalytic propane space  heater, $30. New 14K  necklace & chain, $75.  Phone 886-2108. #46  Traditional style, cast Iron  Franklin fireplace complete  with required piping  firescreen & grate. Phone  885-3350.  #46  Top Soil  ���80 (br 12 yards  Delivered ��� Daryll  886-9739  TorriM  FALLING  FIREWOOD  Fully  insured  Free Estimates  Call Steve  After 5  885-9971  ATTENTION  BUILDERS  5iUR*glX  ^ . aaiMa����*BV    wastetmt  available in  bulk format  For use in  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  Thomas electric organ - excellent condition $500 firm.  Evenings 885-9294.        #48  Solid oak antique sideboard  $2,300.886-8284. #48  Skates 1 pr. child's white sz.  11; 2 pr. girl's figure sz. 5; 1  pr. sz. 2'/a; 1 pr. men's  hockey sz. 7'/i, 886-9342 or  886-7249 aft. 4 p.m.        #48  2 extra-long mattresses for  twin beds, also swag lamp,  wall lamp and Danish  modern floor lamp.  886-7238. #46  Wagner 320 airless spray  gun new $240 will sell $150.  886-2863 after 5. #48  Ladles Va length coats,  sizes 7/8. Brown leather,  white leather, tan suede, all  like new. Asking $75 each.  Phone 886-2075. #46  Sewing machine & console,  dresser, typewriter, mix-  master, 8-track & radio, coffee table, Ice skates, ladles  clothes, toys & misc. Ph;  886-7854. #48  20" colour TV, like new  $250. Oak chest $125. S/S  sink $15. China lav. $10. Oil  stand, 2 drums 11 gal. oil  $30. Misc. Noons & eves.  885-3309. #48  Yellow sofa and chair $40.  Kitchen   table   and   two  chairs $35. Phone 886-7549.  #46  Franklin heater $120. House  power breaker box  w/breakers $35. Trailer  lights wired, new $15. Hot  water tank w/heater $35.  #46  Water line 1 inch, 200 feet.  $150,885-5331. #48  HAND KNITTING  1 "Mary Maxim" sweater &  toque $60. Children's &  baby knits. Hand crochet  work. Lily Steel 8864410.  #48  5 12R15 B.F. Goodrich  radial allterrain tires on  Chevy 4x4 slotted mag. type  rim plus 4 chrome beauty  rims. $300 OBO. Phone:  886-2096. #46  16' boat trailer $125. Size 9  hip waders $10. Easy spin  dry washer $25. 16' black  railing $30. White stair railing $25.886-8027. #46  Chesterfield & Chair $150.  Adult 10-speed bike, like  new $65. Ph: 888-2775. New  Hammond Organ priced at  $4,200, will sell for $2,800.  NO   RUN   PANTYHOSE  guaranteed not to run (second skin hosiery) recommended by Vancouver  Sun's Nicole Parton. Call  886-7619. #48  Horn Olds E'/F Mellophone,  good condition $200.  9884971 North Vancouver  week-days. #6 Taylor Cres.,  Box 32, RR1 Halfmoon Bay,  week-ends. #48  '2 Teak ladderback chairs  $35 ea. Oster food $50.  Tropical fish tanks complete w/flsh $65. 3 wrought-  Iron stair rails $3 a ft. 2 portable sewing machines $55.  .9 large jade slabs $65. Rote-  roe power shredder  mulches everthlng $300. #48  Harmopy 5 - string Banjo  $,150. Fencer FJ-7D B.st^ns  $250. Dearmond guitar  pickup $30. Heathkit  HR1680 sw rec. and HS1681  speaker $275. Ph: 885-3936  aft. 5 p.m. #48  Beer Keg, make your own  draft beer, used once $55  OBO. New hydraulic trailer  hitch $80 OBO. Ph:  ,885-3439. #48  One   nearly-new   Acorn  -fireplace, cast Iron grate  and    brass    andirons.  .886-7075. #48  Garage Sale: Two family  garage sale, loads of all  sorts of stuff. Sat. & Sun.  1656 North Fletcher, Gibsons. #46  Parlour stove $150. Portable  dishwasher $250. Canister  vacuum $25. Car seat $25.  886-9252. #48  (MWWWMIK^  msii  TOYLAND  ai  D j  MACLEODS    I  and ttt our       ���  ���flection of  Cofflti,  modtli  Tonka,  flihtr-Pflct  and  fflatttl Toys  and  Watch for  ISANTI CLMISf  Coming  December 5  to  ITlacleods  865-2171  Cowtlt St.  Sechelt  a-ftKla-fflplVlMKM  For Sale: Several dozen fine  mugs, all shapes and sizes,  Phone: 883-2445, ask tor  Wilma. #46  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coaal News  Classified al Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  EAR  PIERCING  lui'liitlliu*. baiiitH'ul  24 Kt.Citiltl St mis  llulrllii.es  886-2318  FIREWOOD  FIR ALDER  CORDS Vi CORDS  Days 885-7300Evet 886-2616  #48  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more, $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  FALL  SALE  25%  OFF  TREES  SHRUBS  BULBS  Quality  jrm & Garden  Supplu Lt'  SEWING   MACHINE  REPAIRS  im-liH.WIi.l'r-H.I.E  Has Your Rabbit  LOSt Its HOP?  |lenie in and see Herman  'Vandrbrrg, 20 wars Volkswagen Specialist - Factor)  trained.  StVTN CMKT  P-ftKR MI.WS I.TO  Hours ol Service  8:00 am to 4:30 pm  885-3281  ��88. lift DO StOCH  ittanvvw parts  iUJFJaJ  79 Chev Vt ton, low miles.  New condition, $5,000.  886-9102. #46  1980 Jeep pickup, 4x4  6-cyllnder, 4-speed, PS/PB,  Discoverer tires, chrome  spokes, AM/FM cassette,  $8,500 obo. 886-7606.     #46  1979 Dodge 1 ton, dual  wheels, flatdeck. v-8 auto.,  PS7PB, 20,000 km. Rebuilt,  $5,500,886-8414. TFN  Complete 307 motor &  transmission out of '69  Chev Vi ton. 885-2574.    #46  ���ABBA���  I SOUTH COAST FORD  085-2131  Across from Benner's  Furniture, Sechell  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  |S Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILV WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENTACAR  RENT-ATRUCN  AUTOMOTIVE  '72 Plymouth Fury wagon.  360 auto, clean, PS. PB.  $1,200,886-2840. #47  1976 Oldsmobile Cutlass,  very good condition. $3,000.  886-8026 #47  SMALL CAR!  SERVICE  is No problem  for us  Ford  has been building mid importing cars and (rucks  front Germany, Japan and  England as Tar back its  1949. So, if you have a problem with your small car  we've goi the  EXPERIENCE  Hours ot Service  8:00 am - 4:30 pm  885-3281  SOSJTi CMIT  FtO MUM LTt  MOTORCrCUS  Honda CX500 deluxe. 1980  model with prexitairing, roll  bars,   cover   and  helmet. -  4,000  miles,   immaculate. |  $2,750. Ph: 886-9656.      #47;  1-650 Norton SS, recently.-,  rebuilt. 1-Norton Matchless.'-:  recently  rebuilt.  886-8088  after6. TFN  -  ���MMI'IKIM  coast mobile  Homes Ud.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  or  Consign your  Mobile Horn* to  ut lor  885-9979 Hwy. 101  lacroK tram Elenne, | ,u(n,,ure,  __ MDISMI  Industries,  68641 SS.  Phone  W 88622311  AUTOMOTIVE  ATTENTION  LANOSCAPERS  HEAVY LAND CLEARING  MACHINERY  Rock  picker $2,000 OBO.  Clears   2"   to  20"   rock.  886-9229. #46  1978 CHRYSLER CORDOVA  Black In colour, well maintained, fully loaded, no rust.  885-7344 or 885-2266 ask for  Reg." #48  Feel like a stranger at  pumps, 1974 Pontiac Astre  panel 4-cyl. stnd., new  paint, tires and mounted  snows. Only $1,650.  885-9509. '*> #46  1965 Falcon 4 dr. 6-cyl.  needs transmission but  runs well. Will sell best offer  Aver $350 lakes. Ph:  8864768. #47  1980 Chev Caprice Classic,  fully loaded, almost every  GM opHon, 305 V-8, 18,000  km. $8,900. 886-8450.      #47  1978 Chevy 1 ton Van, on  duals, low mileage, $8,800.  883-9591 or 883-9443.     #47  1978 blue GMC HD Va ton  P.U. dual tanks, dual exhaust, 4-spd.. PS, PB, full  gauges, well cared for, asking $4,800 OBO. 885-5950.  #48  1970 Ford Econoline E200  mechanically good running,  needs body work $1,000 or  best offer. 883-2383.       #46  FARM EQUIPMENT  For sale tractor with front-  end loader. $6,500 OBO.  885-3382. #48  Collectors please note:  Must let go '52 Packard 300  sedan, as new. Runs  perfectly $8,700. 885-2475.  #46  >/a ton 1972 Ford auto good  running cond. $600. Ph:  888-2775. #46  79 Ford F150, 302 auto,  AM/FM cassette, 50,000  kms., $6,500. Moving, must  sell. 885-5570. #46  Rare Mustang '68, good investment, must sell, best offer. Phone: 886-7094.      #48 ,  1974 VW 7-passenger window van, radials, good condition $2,700.885-3881. #46  76 GMC Sierra Grande 350  auto, heavy half 50,000  miles, canopy. 885-9044. #48  73 Plymouth Wagon, excellent running order, new  radials, body good. $1,349  OBO. 886-7028. #48  "78 Dodge P.U. standard  3-speed, 60,000 km. $3,500  OBO. 8864484. #48  1972 Cortina, lots of good  parts $50. 1 pr. 78x13 poly  studded snows, used 3  mos., 1 pr. good summer  tires $60 & $50. 886-9342 or  886-7249 aft. 4 p.m.        #48  1952 Jag Mk VII saloon. Ex-  cellent running order, new  paint ��� green. A beautiful  classic with great potential.  886-2883 after 5. #48  71 Datsun 2 dr. automatic,  good condition. $600.  Phone: 886-7570. #48  1973 Impala wagon V-8  PS/PB, body fair, drlvetrain  good, new radials. $1,100.  Phone 886-8243. #47  '68 Dodge Power Wagon  4x4 crew cab, PTO winch.  Musi sell. $1,300. 886-7442.   TFN  1970 Chev Malibu 4-dr.  spoked hubs, 2 full sets  tires incl. stud, snows, new  ball. 886-7678 after 6.  $1,450. TFN  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow & custort-;  hitches. Call Terry at Coast-'*  Gibsons,   TFN;*  Used  32  loot  5th  wheel.;  trailer.  Hydraulic  brakes,.,  forced hot air under-floor,  heating. At Dogwood Drive,:.'  Halfmoon   Bay.   Phone  885-5344. #481'  kK  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE!  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  Mutt sell���35' ex-troller on- '  ly 10 hrs. on completely  rebuilt   Ftrd  Diesel���1'  Sounder���First   $8,000. '  865-8886.    #46  AB Haddock Boat moving..  Licensed and fully Insured.'  Hydraulic    equipment.-,  Phone   883-2722  days.  883-2882 eves. ���:.)  TFN ���  MAIWMU'S  SCUM SERVICE  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  toft - taken ��� Owhi  19 tt. Lightning, as Is $500  OBO. 8 ft. Sabot $300 OBO.  Ph: 885-3439. #48/:  Require trailer lor 18 ft,  Boat  I/O,  2000 lbs.  min.'  866-7768. #48.  Lead Cannonballs 7 ��� 60 lbs."  75��lb. 885-7486. #48.  42' converted tug 671 GM  this vessel Is well equip,.'  end In excellent condition."  Asking  $62,000. 886-7000,',  885-2564 8-4 wkdys.       #48.  Custom-built 21 tt. cruiser,.  cedar hull with fibreglass,,  170 hp Volvo-Penta, 9.9  Evinrude, all buill-ins,.  suitable for live-aboard.  $10,000 - terms available.  886-7091. #46  18 ft. wooden boat ��� 50 hp  Evinrude, needs work $1,000 *  OBO. 8884484. #48/  18' fibreglass canoe, 2 Hie'  jackets, 2 paddlet, ex. cond.  8200 OBO. 886-2783.      #48'  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition,  and valuation surveys. Serv-  Ing the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 685-9747,  865-3643,886-9546.       TFN  CAMPERS & RV'S  1977 Frontier 8'9" camper,  3-way fridge, slove, furnace,  sleeps 4, 4 lacks. $2,900.  886-8450. #47  1977 Dodge Van Slant Six  CB fully camperized, nice  condition, low mileage, 7  tires (2 snows) 1 driver.  886-7166.886-7470. #47  1973 GMC Sierra heavy half  camper model auto. PS &  PB A/C, cowhide seat,  canopy, cab OK box rusted.  4 good radials. $1,200 OBO.  Ph: 886-2512. #47  Deluxe fibreglass truck  canopy for 8 ft. box. Sliding  side & front windows, roof  vent. 886-2556. #47  L-M'llWllJal'Jilli-ai  1979 650 Honda, fairing,  back rest, engine guard, Immaculate condition. 6,500  km. $2.000.886-8455.      #47  By owner 2 bedrm. homeV  Gibsons, spectacular view,  quiet St., fireplace, garage 6  guest cottage. Exc. financing $90,000 at 15% for 4 y/s.  $79,500,667-2385. ifV  Lot #70 view lot, Wood-'  creek. $37,000 obo.  579-5896.886-7228.        #46  Roberts Creek building lol,  treed,   close   to   beach,  $35,000. Phone 885-3470.   TFN  73'x127' lot, nicely treed;'^  quiet area, perc tested, King'  Road off Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  $35,000 firm. 885-7463.   TFN  6.3 acres Plateau Road,  Courtenay, V. Is. All Ireed,  2nd growth Fir & Cedar.  Close to 2 ski areas. Paved  road. Attractive terms. Call-;  334-2692 or 885-2397.      #47  '  Two bedroom home with  fabulous 180 deg. view ol  Gibsons Harbour, Howe  Sound and Gulf ol Georgia.  Large corner lot zoned  multi-family RM2. Excellenf  development ol holding  potential priced at $84,500  Ph: 886-9656. #47- 22 Coast News, November 16,1981  B.C.   YUKON   BLANKET   CLASSIFIEDS  B.C.   YUKON   BLANKET   CLASSIFIEDS  IHE CORPORATION OF  THE VILLAGE OF IN  vtRMERE PUBLIC  MGTICE ��� Development Proposal The Council ol the  Village of Invermere invites  JevelopmenT proposal for  approximately 17 acres ot  Municipal land. The legal  description ut the land is as  tallows Block C. Subdivision No I, OL 1008 & 5119  Pl'iV 1052 The development  proposal is to include a  Mobile Home Subdivision  ,'. 1 il Mobile Home Park  rtw development proposal  ������rj^uii! tie addressed to:  J Di Ukrwi. Village ol In-  "fl- ���,    P O   Box 339. In-   re    BC    VOA    1KO  l| '  me   3429281    Clos-  lil-  loi submission will  embet 4ih  1981 al 4  ; in local tune. 146  BHAND NEW 14 �� 60 1840  square feell 2 bedroom  mobile home. Must be moved $29,500 Phone 588 8818  ID 52461. TFN  CTJ3AR SHINGLES AND  SHAKES lor sale. Certified  [|u*f,iilv and competitive  pllces Wholesale and  lej'e.l Phone 826-7185 lor  (inflation Anglo American  Ce[lai Products Lid.        #49  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD.  Mobile homes located in  parks on pads Listings and  Sales We welcome all enquiries. Listings wanted.  Wheel Estate. Phone collect. Lower Mainland Division 13647-IOOth Avenue.  Surrey, B.C V3T 1H9.  585-3622: Kamloops Division. 90-180 Seymour  Street. Kamloops, B.C. V2C  2E2. 372-5711. The Wheel  Estate People. (D.L. 67471  TFN  URINE ERASE Saves  Carpets' Guarantees  removal Idog, cal. human)  urine stains, odours. Irom  carpets Free brochure!  Dept A. Reidell Chemicals  Ltd Box 7500. London, On  lario N5Y4X8 #46  INCOME TAX. This year do  it yourself. Free brochure on  certificate tax course by  correspondence. Write U &  R Tax Schools, 1148 Main  Streel. Winnipeg. Manitoba  R2W 3S6. #46  MARK THE DATES NOW!  Maple Creek's Homecoming Celebration July 29 to  August 1st, 1983. Fot  details contact Mary Ellen  Gilchrist at Box 1179. Maple  Creek, Saskatchewan SON  1N0. #46  NEW AND USED STORE  4.000 square feet rented.  Small investment. Excellent  return. For inlormation  ���write or phone Jerry  Moyneur, 2460 Milford  Road. Campbell River, B.C.  V9W 5E7.923-6438. #46  ma7oT~ appliance  repair service  for  SALE. Ideal husband and  wife operation. Located on  beautiful southern Vancouver Island. Stock and  equipment. Lake Cowichan,  B.C Phone 749-6952.      #46  NO EXPERIENCE required  -no selling. Opportunity is  available to own and  operate your own business  No risk on investment.  Owner moving. Complete  training provided. Phone  438-3451 Local 6. or  667-9077 - 24 hours. #46  ESTABLISHED 4-BAY  GARAGE, busy commercial  area on Saltsprlng Island.  Leased premises.  Automotive, motorcycle,  small engine, marine  repairs. $69,000 inclusive  stock, equipment. High  growth potential. Phone  537-9475 evenings, 537-2911  days. Box 371 Ganges, B.C.  VOS1EO. #46  NOTICE OF INTENT  RE: LIQUOR CONTROL & LICENSING ACT  APPLICATION FOR "C" (CABARET LICENCE)  II is Ihe intention ol Ihe undersigned to apply; pursuant to the provisions ol the  Liquor Control and Licensing Act, to the General Manager, Liquor Control and  Licensing Branch. Victoria. B.C. for a Cabaret Licence to operate a licensed  establishment on Ihe premises situate at Lol 5. Block C. Plan 7731. District Lol  686 ol Parcel A. except Plan 11569 and 11703, 1538 Gower Point Road, Gibsons, by GEL. Investments Ltd. (Principals, Giannakos, Edney, Lacey).  operating Elphie's Cabaret  The above type ol licence permits the sale ol all lypes ol alcoholic beverages by  Ihe glass on Ihe premises between the hours of 7:00 pm. and 2:00 am. This  licence is issued lo cabarets primarily engaged in providing entertainment.  Residents or property owners locaied within a 'h mile radius of Ihe proposed sile  may express Iheir opinion on Ihe proposal by writing to:  General Manager,  Liquor Control & Licensing Branch  P.O. Box 640  Victoria, B.C.  V8W 2P8  Written opinions must be received by December 24, 1981 to be considered.  Proposed zone boundary - mam  Present zoning - "C"  Proposed zoning ��� "J"  Appendix 1 lo by-law no. 103.28  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Subdivision Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 103.28  Pursuanl lo Section 720 and 814 ol Ihe Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be  Held lo consider Ihe following Bylaw ol Ihe Sunshine Coasl Regional District. All  oersons who deem Iheir interest in property to be affected by the proposed  bylaw shall be allorded an opportunity lo be heard on mailers contained therein.  Byiaw No. 103.28 will amend Subdivision Regulation Bylaw No. 103.28, 1979  by designating a pari ol Block 3, District Lot 1317 (east of Roberts Creek Road)  as a "J" subdivision zone. The average size ol parcels created within any plan  ol subdivision in a "J" zone shall be nol less than 0.2 hectares (0.4941 acres).  The Public Hearing will be held in Ihe Council Chambers of Ihe Sechelt Village  Hall. 1176 Inlet Avenue. Sechell. B.C. al 7:00 pm. on Thursday, November 19,  1981.  The above is a synopsis ol Bylaw No. 103.28 and is not deemed lo be an interpretation ol Ihe Bylaw. This Bylaw may be inspected at Ihe Regional District Office. 1248 Wharl Street. Sechell. B.C. during office hours namely Monday to  Wednesday. 8:30 am. lo 4:00 pm. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 am. to 5:45  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  NICE GIFT!!! 300 Gummed  Labels, name, address,  postal-code. $395 (Made  by Handicapped). (No  Money) pay when labels  received. Handicapped  Labels: Box 1315. Station A.  Surrey. B.C. V3S 4Y5. (Sales  people wanted). #46  REALLY WANT TO SAVE  ON A STEEL BUILDING?  Call on winter lactory discount on straight wall or  slant wall buildings. No payment until May 1982. Call  Jim Russell 112-800-661-  1222 #46  RETIRING? HUNT? FISH?  SKI? Want "COUNTRY LIVING" within hour of  Okanagan? Write Box 272  Greenwood, B.C. VOH 1JO.  Phone 445-6326. (Excess  chattels for sale also - some  MOBILE HOMES.WE HAVE  A VERY NICE SELECTION  of double wide and single  wide homes. Available in  tamily and adult parks in  Vancouver's Lower  Mainland. (D.5246).  Phone  "old'").  #46     588-8616.  TFN  DROP OFF YOUR  ^CLASSIFIED ADS!-  1970 FORD C850 T/A  AUTOMATIC WITH  PACKER 1975 CHEV 6500  S/A Automatic with packer.  1969 JD544 loader. Phone  525-2072 days or 859-1249  evenings and weekends. #46  In Sechalt at:  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES t  LEATHER GOODS  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pandar Harbour at:        s">��( *������'������ "�����'"'  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDA Y  i  n  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  Tht1 Sunshine Coast Mchs  reserves thi- right to classif)  udHTtisemenls under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also resenes the  right to revise or reject am  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In Ihe event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advert-  isemenl will be refunded.  Minimum $3.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  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 or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, chequee or money orders  must accompany ill classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In parson to  Ihe Coast News Office In Qibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  LZ  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I! II II Ml 111! IIIIIM III I II MM I  l I l I I 11 l l ll l I l I I I I I I 11 11 I  I I I il I il I ii ii iiIiii i i 11 i i i  I I I I II I Ml III III I II I I I I I II II II I  I Iil I I il I il II I I I I I I I I I I I i i i i i ii  I I I Ml Ml liW.NI I II Ino.of.ssue. I I I I  I  i  rt.l  5 '  Imr  3  71*1  A'  Proposed zone boundary - amm  Present zoning - "A1"  Proposed zoning - "R2"  Appendix 1 to by-law no. 96.57  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.57  Pursuanl lo Section 720 and 814 ol Ihe Municipal Act, a Public Hearing will be  held lo consider Ihe following Bylaw of Ihe Sunshine Coasl Regional District. All  persons who deem Iheir interest in properly lo be affected by the proposed  bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity lo be heard on matters contained therein.  Bylaw No. 96.57 will amend Land Use Regulation Bylaw No. 96, 1974 by  designating a part ol Block 3, District Lot 1317 (east of Roberts Creek Road) as a  Residential 2 - R2 land use zone. The use of the land will be limited to residence,  mobile home parks, home occupation, market gardening, civic use and public  service.  The Public Hearing will be held in the Council Chambers of the Sechelt Village  Hall, 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. at 7:00 pm. on Thursday. November 19,  1981.  The above is a synopsis ol Bylaw No. 96.57 and is not deemed to be an interpretation ol Ihe Bylaw. This Bylaw may be inspected at the Regional Districi Office. 1248 Wharf Streel. Sechell, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday lo  Wednesday. 8:30 am. lo 4:00 pm. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 am. to 5:45  pm.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  n  #1 UK UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        \  M           OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH    B  Sundi> Worship Scnit't-s  Park Rd., Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  P&Slor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Olassford Rd - 11:13 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 ant  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rtv, AIO.G. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  C Iturch Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  ST. HAKTIIOI OMKW k  ST. AII>AN  GIBSONS  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  PENTECOSTAL  < nmhlni'tt Srrvti-rs  CHURCH  1st Sunday 10:00 am  in St. BnriliolonicvA  Chaster Rd,, Gibsons  All oilier Sundays  Senior Pastor: Ted Hoodie  family Holy liucltarisi  Gibsons 10:00 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  "hone 886-9482 or  886-7268  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVKNTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbath School Sal. It) am  Pentecostal Assemblies  Hour of Worship  Sal. II am  Browning Kd. & Hwy. IOI  of Canada  ROMAN CATHOLIC  Pasior: (.. Drleberg  SERVICES  Everyone Welcome  Rev. Angelo DePompa  For Information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  Times of Musses  Saturday 5:(X) pm  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  St. Mary's, Gibsons  SERVICES  7:30 pm Pender Harbour  (July 4 to Sept. 12 only)  Senior Citizens Hall  Regular Sunday Musses  1:00 pm Sunday  9:1X1 am Our Lady ol  Everyone Welcome  Lourdcs Church  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  Sechell Indian Reserve  Mi am Holy Family t hutch  Sechell  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  12 Noon Si. Matv's Church  SECHELT SERVICES:  Gibsons  Sundays 11:30 am  Confessions belore Mass  Wednesday 8:00 pm  Phone: 885-9526 or  Sunday School 11:30 am  885-5201  All   in   Uniled   Church  edifice on main highway in  Davis   Bay.   Everyone  is  GLAD TIDINGS  warmly invited to attend.  TABERNACLE  Phone     885-3157     or  Gower Point Road  886-7882  Phone 886-266(1  Sunday School 9:45 am  REFORMED  Worship Service 11:00 am  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  llihle Study W'ed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                  885-5635  Pasior: Nancy Dykes  i\ Church  Services!  FOR SALE:  Classified ads that can cover  B C & Ihe Yukon  25 WORDS $99  The Sunshine  OQAIf IIWI  k  PROPERTY  r _ ~\ Provlnco ol  y_J] Brltlth Columbia  Pt__y Mlniitryot  Foresta  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A16279  Pursuanl to Section 16(1  of the Forest Act. Ihere  will be offered for sale al  public auction by the  Districi Manager al  Sechelt al 1:30 p.m. on  November 30. 1981.  Timber Sale Licence lo  authorize the harvesting  of 400 cubic metres ol  dead and down cedar  locaied vicinity ol Rainy  River, New Westminster  Land District.  Term: 2 years.  Bids can be accepted only  from those who are  registered as small  business enterprises, as  defined in the Regula  lions.  Provided anyone who is  unable lo attend the auc  tion in person may submit  sealed tender, to be  opened at the hour of auc'  lion and treated as one  bid.  Details of Ihe proposed  Timber Sale Licence may  be obtained Irom the  Regional Manager, B.C  Forest Service, 631-355  Burrard St., Vancouver,  B.C. V6C 2H1, or the  District Manager, B.C  Forest Service, Box 4000  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Quality, 2x6 constructed  view home in Bonniebrook  area. Three bedroom, full  view basement, double carport, large balcony. Ensuite  bathroom & walk-in closet  in master bedroom. Brick-  faced heatilator fireplace  with glass doors. Cedar  feature walls, ceramic tile  entrance. Nicely fenced and  partially landscaped. Only  $136,500. Ph: 886-9656.   #47  House lor sale by owner.  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARKLIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72Vix10S. S43,50O. SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%. 886-2637. TFN  Vi acre corner lot in sunny  lower Roberts Creek.  $42,000. Nicely treed &  within walking distance of  ocean. Phone 886-7770. #46  Large level building lot,  potential view at Gower  Point. $59,500. Phone  886-2137. TFN  NOTICE  Application has been made  to the Motor Carrier Commission, on behalf ol the  undernamed carrier, to increase rates and charges  for the transportation of  freight between the Vancouver area and points on  the Sechelt Peninsula and  between points situated on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of  the Commission the proposed increases will become effective on January 4th  1982.  Details of the proposed  changes may be obtained  Irom the office of the carrier.  Any representation respecting this application may be  made to the Superintendent, Motor Carrier Branch,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C., V5G 3X5, up to  December 11th, 1981.  Pacific Tariff Service Ltd  Tariff Agent for:  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  MM On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  As you can sec old  Chak-Chak has his eagle  eye on the salmon at the  head of this column even  it' he still has his cod fish  in his talons. The stylized  salmon with the distinctive red colour of a  spawning sockeye, has  been adopted as the insignia of the S.E.P. This  joint federal/provincial  Salmonid Enhancement  Program, as the name indicates, is in the business  of increasing the number  of salmonids (five  varieties of Pacific  salmon and two species  of sea-run trout) in  British Columbia and  coastal waters. But this is  a means, not an end in  itself. The ultimate goal  is to improve the lives of  Canadians���to provide  food, jobs, recreation  and dollars to stimulate  the economy.  Local volunteers are an  important factor in  S.E.P. which becomes  evident as we continue  our re-print from the  S.E.P. Newsletter.  At the mouth of Flume  Creek last summer the  Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club had blasted a  passageway past a small  waterfall to give coho  easier acces to their  spawning grounds.  Upstream, ihe Club  maintained a chum incubation box that had  also silted up last winter,  with only 30 percent survival of the eggs.  Our next stop was  Wilson Creek, in which  the Gibsons Wildlife  Association had rebuilt,  last summer, an old concrete fishway originally  installed by Fisheries.  Coho use the fishway to  return further upstream,  but the creek's chum  salmon spawn in gravel  below the fishway. In a  shallow side-channel of  Wilson Creek, Bryan used a dip net to capture  salmonid fry. Both coho  and chum were present,  survivors of the serious  floods that scoured  streams in southwestern  British Columbia in  December.  Since the Gibsons  Wildlife Association had  also expressed interest in  operating a chum incuba-  tion box on Stevens  Creek, Bryan walked a  section of this stream  with John Hind-Smith to  assess its suitability for  enhancement. In its upper reaches, stream  clearance of natural  debris will be needed to  assist the creek's coho  population. Lower  reaches of the creek  nearer the sea would be  suitable for chum.  "Almost every creek  on the Sunshine Coast  has enhancement potential for chum, coho and  cutthroat," Bryan said,  "and public groups will  to adopt projects on  them. Finding the time to  co-ordinate existing projects and bring still others  on stream both here on  the Lower Mainland, is  the challenge."  Sea you.  In memory  of Florence McKinnon  Florence Chamberlin  Brown McKinnon -great-  granddaughter of Village  Founders George and  Charlotte Gibson ....  Editors note: The  following gracious  tribute lo one of our  pioneer residents was  received al Ihe Coast  News office anonymously.  The memorial service for  Florence Chamberlin  Brown McKinnon, great-  granddaughter of  George and Charlotte  Gibson , granddaughter  of George and Mary  Glassford and daughter  of Claye and Mabel  Chamberlin, was held  recently at the Devlin  Funeral Home.  The eulogy was given  by a friend; a tribute to a  worthy descendant of the  founders of the village of  Gibsons. The chapel was  filled with family and  friends. "Oh, the comfort - ihe inexpressible  comfort of feeling safe  wiih a person, having  neither to weigh  thoughts, nor measure  words - but pouring  them all right out, jusl as  Ihey are, chaff and grain  T-  vvarrvwormer.woffltest.   <  daniodown  Cnase Winiei chins away twiri a OafnadMn  continental quill, lurn down the Meal lo save  energy and De free ol tedious oedmakifia  '(������revet Ask aDoul ou' un-Que guaranlee ol  warrntfi We have a consuntly Branding  -telethon ol designs in ptmupiMS percales  and muslins  the decorating positWiI'M Ut  Matching orape service available Please con  lad us lor out colou' brochure and cqss  Canada dealer hsl  4 daniodown quilts ltd  SUNSHINflNTIIIOm  together - certain lhal a  faithful hand will lake  and sill them - keeping  whal is worth keeping,  and with the breath of  kindness, blow the rest  away."  This is lhe quality of  friendship we have enjoyed with Florence  Chamberlin Brown  McKinnon. Florence was  born in Chatham, Ontario and came to Gibsons at age three when  her parenls returned. She  attended school here,  and married Mill Brown  in 1934. Her two sons,  Ron and Walt, were  born and educated here.  When.,MirUdiedj jn October 1954, "Florence used her talent as a  fabulous cook lo earn a  living for herself and the  boys. She worked in  Vancouver, wilh the  armed forces, in logging  camps and at the hotel  on Hornby Island.  I have only known  Florence by seven years,  but feel sure the Florence  I know is the product of  ihe Florence many of  you have known since  childhood. Because she  was a happy, contented,  generous, thoughlul, patient and courageous  child, teen, young  woman, wife and  mother. 1 have been  warmed many limes by  the deep bond of love  between Florence and  her sons - her love for  them and their love for  her. She wondered aloud  to another friend if Ron  and Wall really knew  how much shr* loved and  appreciatec 'hem. 1  remember the many  times she demonstrated  her love for her family  -she walked often lo visit  her      Aunt      Grace  Take a look at some of our  construction projects...  PORT OF VANCOUVER - Reconstructing surfaces of Centennial Pier and  Gastown waterfront road.  CYPRESS BOWL - Re-paving ol road to Cypress Park ski area.  LVNNTERM - Site works and deep sea cargo facility.  FIBREC0 EXPORT ��� Deep sea wood chip terminal. Paving.  MacMILLAN BLOEDEL - Log sort on Howe Sound.  CAULFIELD PLATEAU - Subdivision construction.  VILLAGE OF SECHELT - Toredo Street reconstruction.  SQUAMISH INDIAN BAND - Subdivision road and services:  SURREV - Whalley Ball Park - Parking lol and site paving.  VANCOUVER TECHNICAL SCHOOL - Rubberized running track. Complete  installation.  KILLARNEV PARK - Rubberized running track. Complete installation.  PORT OF VANCOUVER - Current rebuilding of Commissioner Street.  ...then let us discuss any new developments you have in mind.  The earlier we become involved in your project planning,  the greater the efficiency and economy.  B.A. BLACKTOP  S��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Heal Otlto: P.O. Ba KM. Nui Mmm*, B.C. I  "Qtm/fty service since 1956"  *UCKTOP  Coast News, November 16,1981 23  A Fine Selection  of Quality  [LAMPS  -Table Lamps, Light Fixtures  Outdoor Lamps  [APPLIANCES  - Leonard Major Appliances  Braun Small Appliances  j VACUUM SYSTEMS  -Built in  BURGLAR ALARMS  Bob Moser (right), manager of Canadian Propane - Sechelt explains the advantages of converting from gasoline to propane, a feature now offered by Ford  Molor Company. A large number of people turned oul for Ihe demonstration at  South Coast Ford despite inclement weather last Saturday. - BnuUp j Ben r   X / Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  Jjp 886-9*3* Hwy.i-ti,Olbe��as  %W neat to Ken Devrlee ��# ��on <  Chamberlin; she made  long hard trips to visit  her mother even though  ihis loved one no longer  recognized her; she sent  giTts on every occasion to  her Mom. Florence loved  her two granddaughters  dearly and enjoyed their  visits to her. When shopping a week ago Tuesday  one of the gifts with  which she was mosl  pleased was for her  great-grandson. Florence  made friends wherever  she went. They are scattered over B.C., Alberta,  Ontario, Great Britain,  New Zealand and  Australia. You all have  memories of her.  I remember the times  she fed my cat, cared for  my dog and my plants,  turned on my heat for  me when I was late getting home, turned on my  outside light so I didn't  need lo stumble in the  dark, brought over a loaf  of home-made bread,  shared produce given her  by some of you; came  out with a cool glass of  juice after I finished  mowing grass. I  remember her practical  gifts. A week ago yesterday she shopped in Vancouver. The following  afternoon she heard me  typing, and reached  through the window to  give me two pads of  writing paper she had  bought for me for no  other reason lhan she  thought I could use  them.  1 expect your  memories of Florence  are different and yet Ihe  same - the quality of her  friendship wouldn't  vary, only the circumstances. I will love  the memory of Florence  as long as I have memory  and life.  BEEF SALE  ANNUAL FALL SALEi  AND BIRTHDAY  CELEBRATION  (28 YEARS  IN BUSINESS)  AT THIS'  LOWPRICEWE  STRONGLYURGE.  YOU TO STOCK.  UPNOW!  FRONT "jf$|29  :/-% S*~   6RADE   ������"���  ALL THIS BEEF IS GUARANTEED TO BE ALBERTA CHOICE GRADE A'  GRAIN FED AND WELL AGED (MIN, 21 DAYS AGING)  WE ARE A PROUD MEMBER OF THE  BETTER BUSINESS BUREAU   BETTER BOOK  PROPII P After a year of grazing these prime beef cattle  r ������Wrila.C are specially grain led tor up to three months to  f\M -uVPQTPOkl ensure the lenderest most perfectly marbled  v"' " ***�� ��� E"I1 meal. Tnen (he choicest Grade 'A' Stock Is  MP AT PACKPR^ federally inspected and shipped lo Western  ���wirw-ii  rnwrtknu Meat Packers to be aged to perfection (mlnl-  BEEF mum twenty-one days).  Now that the beef has bean property aged In  "CATTLE COUNTRY." The rich grassy our sp&dous coolers, for those customers that  plains of Southern Alberta, some of the world's have ordered by telephone we select a side ac-  best pastures lor the cattle that graze there, cording to the customer's preferred weight.  Home to the world's very finest prime beef cat- Many of our customers prefer to come in and  tie.  choose their own beef and watch It being cut  and wrapped. This we recommend and try to  encourage all of our customers to do.  The meat is cut to suit your Individual (amity's  requirements, the cuts of meat are mostly boneless and well trimmed. It is then wrapped in special freezer paper to preserve the flavour and  quality. Immediately after tha meat Is cut and  wrapped It is put Into a blast freezer to ensure  the freshness. Now this Prime Beef, that thirteen months ago was grazing In Alberta, Is  ready for delivery to your home.  IN KEEPING WITH OUR BIRTHDAY CELEBRATIONS  WE ARE OFFERING  OLD TIME INTEREST RATES.  USE EITHER OF OUR 2 PAYMENT PLANS.  0NLY9%  INTEREST  TOTAL AMOUNT OF SIDE OF BEEF  SPREAD INTO t EQUAL MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  ao DAY PLAN (NO INTEREST!)  HDOWN ��� V, IN MOAVS ��� BALANCE tNMDAVS.  WITH TODAY'S HIGH INTEREST RATES,  AT 9% EVERYONE CAN AFFORD TO FILL THEIR FREEZERS.  THIS SPECIAL INTEREST RATE FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY.  Western Meat Packers  804 RENFREW ST.,VAN. V5K 4B6  Coll Collect:  J*w041:~04t74  )  astern wmm  24 Coast News, November 16,1981  'For King and country'  Ramblings of a Rover  b> Dec Cee  A n it tin.1 f Rv in cm -  brancc Day has gone by  and ii has occurred nunc  thai, cu'it no" after Ihe  lapse nl some .16 years, I  still have nt'i completely  satisfied myself as in the  real or mosl compelling  reason why I donned a  uniform and wenl blithe-  I) off lo participate in a  war lhal, supposedly like  ilielirsi Wtirid War, was  in end all wars.  The expression "lo  fight for King and Coun-  ny" sounds very uplifting and redolent "' lhe  patriotism we should all  feel when the future of  lint country is ai slake,  hui ii is misleading in  siijiic respects, In my par-  litjylar ease, I couldn'l  htfvc cared less whal hap-  ptijiedlo lite occupants uf  Btckiiigliani Palace or  any of their close  relatives housed in oilier  castles or palaces  throughout the tight, Utile island. I had always  regarded ihent as a form  of redundant parasiies  and I was well aware lhal,  in an extremity, they  would be lhe lasi to experience any suffering or  hardship  should  lhe  country be overrun bythe  enemy. Before any such  event transpired I knew  thai ihey would be safely  oui of lhe country and  ensconced in sonic other  magnificent residence  overseas.  As regards lhe nexl on  lhe agenda "to fight for  my country", that had  more meaning for me.  Somehow I could nol imagine or tolerate lhe  i hough[ of Nazi panzer  divisions rolling across  the sail marshes of lhal  n      r.  ���GRAND  OPENING  i^fl . ST  BacWww polity]  Wed. 18 & Thurs. 19 ��� Fri. 20 & Sat. 21  10-4  10-  Backdoors always lead into the  i  ��� i *   i  ~'  best of kitchens  ��� JOIN US ���  in   nn  with a courtesy coffee  and a goodie  Behind Sechelt Fish Market  particular corner of Keni  that had been my  boyhood home, nor  could I entertain the idea  of arroganl Huns in  jackboots goose-siepping  down ihe cobbled streets  of Ihe lillle town of F.,  where parents and sisler  slill lived. Now lhal  Fraitce had eapilulaled,  ihere was every possibility that the nexl step  would be lhe invasion of  Britain and, for all I  knew, even now Hitler  iniglil be massing his  I mops along the French  coasl in preparaiion for  ilull event. Should ii occur, ihere was no way  thai I wauled to be lucked away safely in some  niche in far away  Canada. Call il  patriotism or any oilier  name, I fell strongly thai  my place was over ihere  wiih all I held near and  dear and I wauled lo gel  all Ihese preliminaries  over with. I wanted lo be  on those Kentish shores If  and when Herr Hitler arrived.  I musi say that in spite  of my impatience, life at  No. I Manning Pool jusl  outside of Toronto was  nol hard to bear. Ii  almost appeared ihat lite  RCAF wenl out of their  way lo make certain thai  our initiation into iheir  particular branch of lhe  Service proceeded as  smoothly as possible. I  had heard horrendous  stories of life in lhe army  and ihe miseries inflicted  by sadistic and brutal  drill sergeants, but I can  truthfully stale lhal our  transition from civilian  life inlo military was not  in lhe least painful,  although in my case il  was Ihe very firsl lime  lhal 1 had been under  discipline.  We were housed in  several large hangars  with rows and rows of  double-decker cols. The  food, served in lhe huge  dining halls, was excellent bul the main attraction was ai lhe end of  day when we all rushed  helter-skelter for Ihe  opening of the canteen, I  remember little of those  early weeks of basic  training when we polished our boois, bullous and  cap badges to a brilliant  shine and siood stiffly to  alieniion al ihe fool of  our bunks for a kil inspection. I do recall ihai  our manoeuvres on the  drill field si ruck me, at  lhe lime, as not only  down-right silly and a  waste of time bul I realize  now ihai without Ihem  ihe movement of a large  body of men from outplace 10 another would  have ended in shambles,  unless one knew I he commands of "riglu turn",  "lell turn", "hah" and  so on.  As I have mentioned  before, lhe evenings  spent in the canteen were  the mosl memorable, al  least for me. The beer  was cheap and plentiful  and under iis influence  we grew mellow and,  once ihe piano nol going,  sang ihe hours away in a  spirit of camaraderie and  joviality lhal 1 had never  believed possible wilh so  many men. We not only  sang ihe new songs such  as "Bless Them All" and  "On Her Leg She Wore  A Purple Garter" bul, as  lheevening advanced and  our reperioire faltered,  we launched inlo the  favourites of World War  I. By lhe lime we goi  around to "Take Me  Back To Hear Old  Blighty" or "It's A Long  Way to Tipperary" mosl  of us were decidedly lip-  sy. Il was as well that ilie  familiar "Time  Gentlemen, Time" came  around II p.m. or some  of us would probably  have never made ii to the  parade ground nexl mor-  ning bin would have been  found either asleep In out  chairs or rolled ofTundei  the tables!  Yes, all in till il was a  pleasant interlude ai  Manning Pool, btu soon  I lie weeks had fled by and  now il was time lor the  next siep. my posting iii  No. 4 Wifeless School ai  Guelph. foi training as a  Wireless ait gunner.  As    far    as    I    can  remember, the Air Force  had taken over the  former Agriculture College just outside the town  and converted it over to  different training wings.  Now we were housed nui  ill dormitories hut in  large separate rooms  holding 8-10 men (we still  slepi on arm*) cms). Most  of oui time was spent at  tending classes or lectures  pertaining la our future  role in lhe Service, bul  there were also times  allotted im ntoredetailed  dull on ihe parade  grounds and numerous  activities on ihe playing  fields, to ensure we were  kepi in good physical  condition.  Ii was my fortunate lol  to be sharing a room with  seven ol ihe zaniesl oddballs one could possibly  gather together in one  place ami our combined  exploits were nol only  weird and wonderful but  too length) in go imo  here. Sufficient is it to recount ihai hardly had I  started on my brush-up  course lhan it came lo a  sudden end. I will tell you  more about thai al some  latei dale!  mm   ttMra M  VLASSIFIFB MD5  RDP Bookstore  Teachers get 17%  Al a meeling attended by SO members of the Sunshine Coasl Teachers Association held Thursday at  4:1)1) p.in. al Chatelech Secondary School, local  teachers voted 74-3 in favour of accepting a salary  agreemem which will see districi teachers' salaries Increased by an average of 17.1"'��. The agreement, when  officially rati lied and signed by boih parlies, will  mean a teacher wilh five years of university training  will be making a starting salary of $23,630. The  teacher, similarly qualified, wilh len year's experience, will receive $37,530.  Negotiated increases arc within the range of  leachers' salaries negotiated elsewhere in ihe pro-  \ luce, Ihese increases range between lft.5"'ii and 2(l"'n.  A memorandum ul understanding regarding personnel practices was also ratified ai the Thursday  meeling. This contract, which deals with such items as  sniffing, instructional lime, evaluation, assignment of  teachers, transfers, temporary appointments and  supervision duties, will remain open for renegotiation until November, 1982, al which time  either a single salary-personnel practices contract will  be concluded, or a separate legal, binding, personnel  practices agreemem will be negotiated.  Head of the leachers' bargaining committee, Leif  Mjanes, told the Coast News that the agreement  represents a major step by the board in recognizing  current trends in education and acknowledging lhal  changes are occurring in teacher/board relations  generally. Mjanes said that, "This board is in the  forefront in recognizing these provincial trends and  thai this year's contract came aboul asa resull of hard  work on lhe pari of the negotiating team and Ihe  strong support of leachers. The board obviously  recognized teacher support and concern."  Disiricl No. 46 Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills lold  lhe Coasl News "Negotiations were conducted in an  amicable and positive atmosphere and the board Is  happy witli ihe result as evidenced by its unanimous  acceptance of the iicgoifated cunitaci".  Coiner ot School  & Gower Point       ,  Roads        O  Open 10 am ��� 6 pm  Fridays til 7:30 pm  Sundays 11 am ��� 5 pm  SOMETHING  FOR  EVERYONE!  Triad - Richard Rohmet  The Well Baby Book  . Mike Hi Nancy Samuels  The Country Life Book of  The Royal Wedding   - Lornle Leete-Hodge  SI9.i)5  The Ashley Book of Knots  . C.W. Aslili'v  Canadian Children's Annual 1982  Rupert -1 In1 Dailv Express Annual  The Patchwork Cat - Nicola Bayley  Children's Bookplates & Labels  Labels for all Occasions       Ed Slbbell Jr.  Timmy and the Otters - Jeremy Moray  Flames Across the Border  - Pierre Berlon  How 1 Spent My Summer Holidays  ��� W.o. Mitchell  Canadian Dimension  I've Got the  One-More-Washload Blue*  ��� Lynn Johnston  886-7744  [^Goodrich  "TRAILMAKER" Radial Tire  Poty��tSf/StaMl Construction  XTP Traction Compound  Whitman ��� Standard Load  Manufacturer'  P155/80R13  153-782  P165/80R13 (AR 78-13) 153-611  P17S/MR13 (BR 78-13) 153424  P18S/80R13 (CR78-13) 153-625  P175/75R14 (BR 78-14) 153-569  P205/70R14 (DR78-14) 15W26  P185/75R14 (CR78-14) 153-627  P195/7SR14 (ER 78-14) 153428  P20S/7SR14 (FR 78-14) 153429  P215/75R14 (GR78-14) 153447  P22S/75R14 (HR 78-14) 153448  P205/75R15 (FR 78-15) 153414  P215/75R15 (GR78-15) 153415  P22S/75R15 (HR 78-15) 153416  P23S/7SR15 (LR 78-15) 153449  IFGoodrich  "UFESAVHT Radial  All Season Tire  Poly����t��i/St����l Construction  Low Rotting Rotlttanco Compound  Tubolou ��� Standard load ��� Whitman  s List Price  $10740  110.20  119.7$  124.70  131.20  134.68  136.80  140.90  146.80  151.75  172.50  150.90  155.00  175.00  19745  75.18  77.14  83.83  87.29  91.84  94.26  95.62  98.63  $102.76  $111.13  $120.75  $105.63  $115.50  $122.50  $138.22  ^Goodrich  fainter can be!  jrufL  iPGoodrich  "TRAILMAKER" Belted Tire  Polyester/Fiberglass ��� Tuboloss  load Rang* 5 ��� Whltewall  Manufacture  B LiSl Pn.''  Our Sale Price  A 78-13  383-491  $ 75.35  $ 52.75  C 78-14  383-513  81.50  $ 57.05  E 78-14  383-521  86.76  $ 60.55  F 78-14  s      383-529  69.90  $ 62.93  0 75-14  383-637  97.75  $ 68.43  H 75-14  383-541  140.40  $ 98.28  F 78-15  383-565  69.90  $ 62.93  0 75-15  383-573  97.75  $ 68.43  H 75-15  383-577  104.40  $ 73.08  J 78-15  383-581  116.20  $ 81.34  I 78-15  383-589  122.00  $ 85.40  UFGoodrich  "TRAILMAKER" Poly 78 Tire  Polyester ��� Whltowoll ��� Tubel.ie  Load Rang* 5  P1S5/80R13  M75/50R13 (BR 78-13)  P155/60R13 (CR78-13)  P185/75R14 (CR78-14)  Manufacture! s List Price    Our Sale Price  365-782  365424  365-625  365427  P195/75R14  P20S/75R14  P215/75R14  P205/75R15  P215/7SR15  P225/7SR15  P235/7SR15  (D/ER78-14) 365-628  (FR 78-14) 365429  (GR78-14) 365-647  (FR 78-15) 365414  (GR78-15) 365415  (HR 78-15) 36W16  (LR 78-15) 365449  % 53.55  95.90  96.90  113.10  117.25  122.30  132.10  124,70  136.00  144.00  167.73  $ 58.49  $ 67.13  $ 67.83  $ 79.17  $ 82.08  $ 85.61  $ 92.47  $ 87.29  $ 95.20  $100.80  $117.43  Complete  TIRE SERVICE  WORK  Passenger ��� Light & Heavy Trucks  ��� MOBILE TIRE SERVICE  BFGoodrich will help  you through the RUFF  winter ahead. Hurry  in for our pre-winter  traction tire sale.  Featuring BFG's  New  Trailmaker  Radial GT  A 75-13  ��� 75-13  D 75-13  D 75-14  t 75-14  F 75-14  0 75-14  H 75-14  A 75-15  0 75-15  H 75-15  40.99  45.99  49.18  51.07  51.38  53.06  54.67  58.45  50.96  54.67  58.45  ��� XTP winter traction compound  for exceptional traction with  no sacrifice in tread life.  ��� Quality radial construction  with polyester body cords and  sturdy fiberglass belts.  Coastal Tires  TIRE, BRAKE * SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700 886-8167  Hwy 101,1 mile West of Gibsons  *****  ��*>'  Miiiiiitacluie  5 Lisl Puce  Our Sale Price  P165/80R13  (AR 78-13)  163-611  ( 87.20  $ 61.04  P173/50R13  (BR 78-13)  163-624  93.10  $ 65.17  P155/75R14  (CR75-14)  163-627  111.60  $ 78.12  P195/75R14  (D/ER78-14) 163-628  116.10  $ 81.27  P205/75R14  (FR 76-14)  163-629  120.70  $ 84.49  P215/75R14  (GR78-14)  163-647  129.55  $ 90.69  P22S/75R14  (HR 78-14)  163-646  136.20  $ 95.34  P205/75R1S  (FR 78-15)  163-614  129.35  $ 90.69  P215/75R1S  (GR76-15)  163415  136.10  $ 95.27  P225/75R1S  (HR78-15)  163-616  142.50  $ 99.75  P235/75R1S  (LR 78-15)  163-649  155.60  $108.92  Check out the quality of  BFGoodrich Trailmaker tires!  ��� Gabriel Shock  Absorbers  * Complete Disc  and Drum Brake  Specialists  ��� Computerized  Wheel Balancing  * Wheel Alignment  and Suspension  Repairs  mmm Coast News, November 16,1981 25  Crossword  Auwmt to last wash's Crouword  Nature Note  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  1. Mountain Nymph  6. Metal  10. Specks  14. River  15. One Time  16. Bird  17. " is Born"  18. Margosa Tree  19. Rational  20. Pausing  22. Boiled  24. Grecian Theatre  26. Fly  27. Business  30. Fern. Nickname  31. Ship ���  32. Incorrect  37. River (Sp.)  38. Loom Workers  40. Part ol Alphabet  41. "II "  43. Esau's Home  44. -Haw  45. City Dweller  48. Forward  51. Fry  52. Fans  54. Food Supplier  58. Press  59. Neglect  61. Fern. Name  62. Norwegian Town  63. Chaste  64. Denominations  65. Den  66. S. African Town  67. Army Group  DOWN  1. Persian Poet  2. Demolish  3. Urges (Scots)  4. Bodily Science  5. Ridicule  6. Red Sea?  7. Direction  8. Cards  9. Behaviour  10. Decree  11. Nebraska Town  12. Doctrine  13. Leather  21. Relative ol Saul  23. Dale  25. Apprehensive  27. Stone Heap  28. State  29. Undecided  33. Took Back  34. Buddhist Mountain  35. One  36. Painful  38. In What Place?  39. Medication  42. A Thing  43. Scorner  46. Baker's Union ot America  47. Vouch For  48. Constellation  49. Pertaining to Norway  50. Yarns  53. Soot  55. Puerto ���  56. Outside (Prefix)  57. File  60. Mr. Gershwin  rrrm-  -.���lit  "K    I      S   t   ���  T   ��  'e I    T E    ��N  I  ' T   K     H   H     A lK_  'il    OR    T _sH  BE t ill  ^1 X   Tlfs    T    E A  ��� L   I ��   sK  JI     LI     K    �����  LVr    k    .  % V P-i !   g   T A  "l 1   n n   a Bay J  "V   I'.      HI     T ���*>     II  "a II   �� u   t |p   i  l 5 Mi t   ii   il  ��� *   ���'' *     P   i  I a. 1A u. a. s_ a.  is   I   3 X-�� L jL  |b(h-tlLPPP  s Pare r   k   r f.  La 11 11 i i.  I tr   T _ | Ie  a t  l�� e abJH  lK.fl. A. JsIL  �� ���>�� i, n l  a   'll UL1J. iia.  ��� Lill   Lla.  ���    -i ��� >'.    r    u  .  r~  V  T~  4  J  l  4  7  8  '  ,  II  rcr  TT  ir  'S  16  TT  "  ,  li  io  21  1  l  2]  1  "  "  1  "  J7  21  J,  ll-  L  "  :  35  36  3r  I  14  ,  l  4,  41  8  ^  "  1  ;;  47  48  49  SO  1  S!  ''  55  56  57  51  i  "  60  1  "  ti  61  "  li  66  "  From the Attic  Topsy Turvy -  a humorous motif  by Helene Wallinder  A humorous popular  motif dating from the  18ih century is the Topsy-  Turvy face which has  been used on dishes, cup-  plates, advertisement illustrations, advertising  mirrors, and in popular  children's books.  Firsl it must be viewed  right-side up; then it is  viewed again  upside-  down. The viewer looks  al the picture and reads  the text under it.  The two views of the  picture present a continuation of a  thought or a story.  Usually there is a  humorous message, a  reversal, or even some  hidden pornography.  "Courtship and  Matrimony" was the  theme of a series of  Chinese export dishes Davis alternately as a  which date from the 18th sad-faced man with a  century. The courtship beard,        drooping  side profiles a happy cou- mustache, hat, and a    ,������. _r  ,vlo.���.��� ������  Hne��nf  ple; the"Mar"a8e" V"** roaring Jackass, labei!etf';".eu* dignified female pro-  shows a warring pair. "Jeff, subdued". files which had secret pic-  Trie original Topsy  perimental techniques.  The rhymed couplets  magnify the enjoyment  of the picture explaining  what is going on.  Advertising mirrors  are another source of  "double entendre" pictures. A typical one is  from "Kyanjze" Paint  Co. and uses a sad face  which reverses to a happy  face. Spicier, versions us-  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture  ��� Appliances  ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  Another interesting  picture on export dishes  was "The Fortune  Hunter" and his perspective bride, "The Rich  Widow". A 19th century  European Belleek  toothpick holder reverses  front a pugnacious old  man's face to a pug dog's  head.  A Civil War political  cartoonist pictured with  Confederacy's Jefferson  tures hidden in the il-  Turvy books were, lustration. They are  published by the Century revealed as "the picture is  Company around the omrned.  turn of the century prjCes for "upside-  (Reprints available; 'down" antiques are"  Dover Publ. Inc.).  Peter Newell, the  author of the invertible  picture-verse collection  was a top illustrator of  that period and was  perhaps the leading  popular artist in ex-  by Vicki deBoer  The Common House  Mouse Is the" most'  familiar and most widely  distributed rodent. These  creatures are found  wherever there are people, from the Tropics to  the Arctic. When the  weather is mild many of  them will live out of  doors, bul as soon as  Autumn frosts hit, ihey  move indoors for shelter.  This can be an annoying  move for Ihe housewife  who breathed a sigh of  relief in the summertime,  thinking she finally 'got  rid' of Ihe mouse in her  pantry.  House Mice can do a  surprising amount of  damage in a very short  time. They will feed on  any human food that is  available, often soiling  much more than they eat.  Actually, they citn survive on very little food  and some have been  known to live on flour  alone. The expression  "poor as a church  mouse" Comes from the  mice that survive on the  few crumbs of food  found in a church.  House Mice have territories that ihey mark  off with their urine. Il is  this territory marking  that causes that 'mousey  smell' that can be so offensive. It has been found  with caged mice lhal the  more often you wash  away this smell, the more  energetically they will remark their territory,  making the smell even  stronger. Mice recognize  each other by their odour  and a stranger is driven  off if he doesn't smell  right.        ''],  Smell and hearing arc  the best senses of a  mouse. It is believed they  use ultrasonic sound in  cqtnmuhicatirig. they  are mainly nocturnal and.  their eyesight is especially  poor in daylight. Their  long whiskers also play  , an ipjpor^nt par( jn.fteii''.  mobility! They acljjs  feelets Sn'd lislp'l'o'.gunle.  the mouse. A House  Mousecan fit through a  Very small space.  House Mice are prolific breeders. They breed  throughout mosl of ihe  year and a female can  have as many as five litters a year. Those that  live in grain storage areas  can have as many as len  liners a year. Gestation is  only 19-20 days wilh an  average litter size of five.  Babies are born blind,  naked and helpless. They  are weaned by 18 days of.  age and arc sexually;  mature at only six weeks!:  The average life span of*  lhe House Mouse is three  years.  Mice have many .  enemies when they live  outside, but indoors they  are protected. The best  moust trap indoors is a  good cat. Mice soon learn '  to sleal the bail from spring traps and will shun  poison bait so long as  other food is available.  EVERARD INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD  Specialists In term life insurance  ��� Low-cost ��� Mortgage Insurance  ��� Non Smoker Rates  CALL US AT 885-5726  |. Wayne Rowe B.A., LL.B.  Barrister al Solicitor  Pratt Road, Gibsons  Telephone: 886-2029  determined by type, not  design. The export plates,  sell for well over $400.00  each; the advertising mirrors range from $35.00  -$50.00 each.  ��| Co-ownership of property  Legal Notes  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  Taking care of  all your Real Estate  and Insurance Requirements  886-2000 Seaside Plaza 886-9121  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  It is a frequent occurrence for the title to land  to be held by more than  one person. Such joint  ownership commonly  takes one of two forms  the difference between  which is not always fully  appreciated.  Probably the most  widely known form of  joint ownership is the  joint tenancy. The early  common law rule was  that when land was conveyed to two or more persons they would normally  take title as joint tenants.  This rule has been altered  by provincial statutes so  that the conveyance must  now specify that title is to  be in joint tenancy if that  is the desired result.  The major significance  of a joint tenancy is in  respect of the "jus ac-  crescendi" or the right of  survivorship. This simply  means Ihat Upon the  death of one of the  owners the remaining  owner automatically  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  -Also- ���  Domestic  & Industrial  Equipment  Seaside Rentals  885-284a  886-2848  becomes the sole owner  of the property.  As this transfer takes  place immediately upon  the death, it follows then  that a joint tenant cannot  dispose of his property by  will. Any such disposition in a will would be  without effect.  The other form of joint  ownership is the tenancy  in common. These co-  owners have a common  right to the possession of  the property although  they will often hold different shares in the land.  That is, one owner may  have a half interest,  another a quarter interest  and the third owner a  quarter interest.  Unlike the joint tenancy there is no automatic  right of survivorship  among tenants in common. The interest of each  of these co-owners would  devolve in accordance  with their wills.  The  rights of co-  owners whether joint  tenants or tenants in  common are generally  similar. They have the  "right to the common  possession of the land,  the right to sell or mortgage their share and the  right or obligation to  share in the profits or expenses.  As a practical matter  the right to sell one's  share may be somewhat  hollow as it may be difficult to find someone  willing to purchase only a  part of the property. This  can create a real problem  where one owner wishes  to sell and a co-owner  steadfastly refuses to cooperate.  Fortunately, there is a  remedy available in lhe  form of an application to  the Supreme Court for an  order for partition and  sale. If the circumstances  justify it the court will  order the property to be  sold.  Swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  ������ ���'���;���  .Sand. Brauot  mm TRUCKS  . ...  - ���-  Box mi Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  >'.' -'1-.'**i'-^- ��� .-.' >  Remodelling  for Christmas?  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1VO  886-8666  We have  CARPET  &LINO  ROLL ENDS  at Special Prices!  Ceramic  _<* t     ^ A division of  Cabinet Centre dEles  Thurs-Sat  10am-5pm  Ltd.  886-2765  North Rd., Gibsons 26 Coast News, November 16,1981  lurry |.��bonte makes his presentation In the regional board seeking support for his new proposal for a sile  for an oil lank farm, ,   I,.|.,,llm,..,.!, I'd..,  Only regional election  Two newcomers in Area A  Murray Mark  Vaughan  versus  Mark  Ian Vaughan  Candidate Murray Mark, who is seeking election as  representative of Area A on the regional board In Ihe  only regional board election being held this year, was  born in 1926 in Crandall, Manitoba.  He lirsl came lo ihe Sunshine Coasl in 1941 as a boy  of 15 working on ihe lowboats. After some deep-sea  experience on tankers, he joined the Royal Canadian  Navy in 1943 in Esquimali and saw service in the  North Atlantic.  After ihe war he relumed to the West Coasl and his  subsequenl career spans mosl of the jobs associated  with the West. He worked in Ihe Forestry as a log-  sealer and assistant ranger, from 1946 lo 1950 he was a  member of (he RCMP. There were slims of experience  in the Albena oilfields, lhe Sudbury mines, again with  Ihe Federal Fisheries, primarily in the Queen  Charlotte Islands.  in 1956, at age 30, Mark wenl to Ihe University of  British Columbia where, among other things, he took  two years of law.  He spent seven years working with young people as  . a Probation Officer in the Attorney General's department and then returned to the Queen Charlottes  where, for eight years, he worked in contracting and  logging.  While in ihe Queen Charlottes he look an aclive interest in environmental issues, working with the  American Fish and Wildlife Society.  On his candidacy for Ihe regional districi for Area  A, Mark says:  "Definitely the people have to realize lhal Ihey do  not have lo re-structure in any way and lhal any  changes should be to the benefit of the local taxpayer.  We are not compelled to re-slructureand, unless il can  be shown that there are advantages for lhe people who  pay Ihe taxes, re-structuring should be opposed."  Candidate Mark observed: "We have to move  carefully on expansion in the present economic  climate and we must give some thought 10 preserving  some of the coast's beauty for ihose lo come."  Potters' Guild  The Potters Guild of event is due to the variety  Candidate Ian Vaughan, in the only regional  districi election being held this year, is a third genera-  lion resident of Area A. Vaughan is married with two  children and works for the Crown Zellerbach operation ai Goliath Bay.  "1 ant running," said Vaughan, "because I feel that  Area A needs a director with no direct ties with any  political or community groups wilh vested interests.  We need someone who knows and understands the  unique feeling of community wc have here."  Vaughan points out thai he is the firsl 'old lime  working type resident' who has ever run for office in  Area A.  "I have a strong desire to see the community  develop through rational growih with an increased tax  base which would allow an increase in services,  especially for our retired citizens, without punitive tax  increases. We must also create jobs in Ihe area so thai  our children will not have to leave the area io find  work."  On the controversial question of re-structuring,  Vaughan, who is a member of the committee studying  the issue, said, "It's up to the people of Pender Harbour. They have to decide after ihey know ihe advantages and disadvantages, lhe costs and responsibilities. If elected, I will lake lhe opinions of the  community, nol my own, to the board. 1 will be  available lo hear public views and to keep Ihe area informed of developments of concern."  "We have to gei away," said Vaughan, "from Ihe  polarization of the community into developers and  leftists."  Pender Opinion  A tragic accident  British Columbia  presenting the 15th Annual Pottery Sale at  Hycrofl House,  November 27, 1981, 10  am. - 9 pm.  The success of this  of the pots being offered.  Functional and decorative pieces will be  featured.  Plan to join us at:  Hycrofl House, 1489  McRae, Vancouver.  by Robi Peters  The tragic accident  Ihat happened lasi week  in Garden Bay has caused a lot of people great  sorrow and has a  message for all of us.  Two local boys,  Charlie Brown and Billy  Peters, were victims of a  hit and run. Hil and left  on lhe road at such an  early hour as lo have al  leasl ihree people look  and mistakenly lake  ihem for being asleep.  Why? We are nol New  York, Chicago, or even  Vancouver. We are  Pender Harbour! Caring  about our neighbour.  The place you and I raise  our kids.  I am happy to say my  son Billy is home and  gelling well. I'm hoping  Charlie will soon be oul  of intensive care and  back to his job and family. I'd be ihe firsl lo say  these boys are nol  perfecl, but Ihey arc our  younger generation.  They live, love and grow  here. They are our  future! We expect the  RCMP lo find the person or persons responsible. Failure to find Ihe  culprits could mean problems for both boys in  Ihe future, if medical  situations arise and are  not compensated for.  I would like io thank  everyone who assisted in  the boys' recovery. Don  White, Lou Larsen, our  fine emergency unit  -Dennis Gamble and  Diane Gough for such  speedy and efficient service and the St. Mary's  Hospital staff.  As Ihis is a small community, rumours are  rampant. 1 would like to  ask, if I may, please consider the families and  friends involved and  repeal no gossip. Al present no evidence has  been uncovered as lo  who or what car or truck  caused the hit and run  accidenl on Deller Road.  TfrPhoto  [HATCHES  VANCOUVER  SALE PRICES  'It's been 6 months since I've opened the doors to Trt-  Photo, in Sechelt. To show my appreciation to all my  Sunshine Coast customers, I'm advertising the  cameras below at Vancouver Sale Prices.'  If you see or have seen any of the cameras  below advertised for less in Vancouver between November 1, 1981 and November 21,  1981, bring in the advertisement and I'll  match the price. EVO MARCON  Pentax Pentax Pentax  K-1000 MV-1 110 Kit  with F 2.0 lens wilh F 2.0 lens (includes Hash)  and case case, & Pentax Flash  *199.o�� *299.00   s199.00  mm   ^  -**  Nikon  FM  with 1.8 Nikkor lens  (case extra)  Rollei  SL35E  with 1.8 Planar lens  (Case exlra)  Vivitar  XV-1  Body  $399.00   $299.00   $139.00  (black body  $20.00 more)  (black body  $20.00 more)  LIMITED QUANTITIES  zoom LENS  SPECIAL:  Tamaron  80-210  Macro Zoom  (mounts to fit most cameras)  $OQQ  00  mm **���*# mW ��� (with mount)  LIMITED QUANTITIES  :'����&:  ��ifi  v     '>**!  2 DAY  FILm SERVICE  for all customers that bring In a roll of colour print film  for developing and printing of jumbo prints (excludes  120,127, 620, VPS) between (Tlondai* and Thursday  (before 4 p.m. each day).  FREE TO ALL  CUSTOfTlERS  a free jumbo reprint card will be given to all customers  that come Into the store.  November  8x10  Enlargement  Special  $3.99  (from most negatives)  Enter  Tri-Photo's  Photo  Contest  ��� details at the store  Frames  10%  off  all  Frames in Stock  Open until 9 this Friday  Tri��Photo  3 Day Film Service  Teredo Square, Sechelt  685-2882

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