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Sunshine Coast News Oct 19, 1981

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 /  ��1  ��j  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Howe Sound water pollution report released  by Fran Bourassa  An informative report written by the Environmental Protection Service for the Pacific Region was received by the regional  board at its meeting on Thursday, October 15.  The report summarized bacteriological data collected during a  five week period from May 25 to June 24, 1981 in selected areas  of Howe Sound which included Gower Point to Williamsons  Landing, Keats and Gambier Islands.  The purpose of the survey was to assess the pollution sources  to, as well as the bacteriological quality of, bi-valve molluscan  shellfish habitats in the study area.  The survey, done by Bruce H. Kay and Robert B. Shepherd,  along with giving harvestable shellfish locations, gave strong indications of the location of high level pollution concentrations,  plus Ihe effectiveness of the sewage disposal plants in Gibsons  and al the Langdale Ferry Terminal.  During the survey, says the report, the Howe Sound water  quality was influenced by record breaking rainfalls, and as a  result substantial fecal pollution was introduced into the environment from non-point (unknown) sources. These sources  significantly reduced surface water salinity levels in the Sound  and contributed high levels of indicator bacteria. In those areas  where sources could be identified, the conclusions reflect abnormal weather conditions encountered during the survey. The  following are the conclusions gained from the survey:  1. The northwestern shoreline of Keats Island, specifically  Plumper Cove, met the approved shellfish growing water standard. However, overboard discharges of sewage from pleasure  boats utilizing the Provincial Park facilities may result in unacceptable contamination of the growing waters and shellfish  tissue. A seasonal closure in this area is warranted to safeguard  the consumer during the heavy boating period.  2. The mainland coastline from Gower Point to Steep Bluff is  subject to intermittent fecal contamination arising from non-  point urban drainage. The discharge from the Village of Gibsons  sewage treatment plant (STP) may also impair water quality during those times when there is inadequate disinfection. (Although  the STP effluent is chlorinated, the plant does experience some  infiltration/inflow during large rainfalls. Because the chlorine  application is manually controlled, the dosage may be inadequate during high flow rates, possibly resulting in receiving  water contamination.) However, it is not known whether water  quality in this vicinity would meet shellfish growing standards  under normal rainfall conditions.  3. The tidal foreshore from Steep Bluff to Soames Point Is  contaminated with fecal pollution to the extent that consumer  consumption of bi-valve molluscan shellfish harvested in this  area may pose a health hazard. Urban drainage from sewered  and unsewered areas was implicated as the major source of  bacterial contamination. (Shellfish were collected at three locations in this area, Gibsons Bay, Granthams Landing and Soames  Point. These were analyzed for fecal coliform. The high values  indicated substantial, continuous pollution of these shellfish  waters.  4. The tidal foreshore from Soames Point to, but not including the Langdale Ferry Terminal, met the approved shellfish  growing water quality criteria. The present 123 metre radius  closure around the ferry terminal docks is sufficient to safeguard  the shellfish consumer.  3. Water quality in the vicinity of the YMCA Camp  Elphinstone met shellfish growing standards despite a high fecal  coliform level detected in a shellfish sample. However the area  from which the shellfish were taken is under a general 125 metre  wharf closure.  6. Water quality in Thornbrough Bay and West Bay on Gambier Island was acceptable for shellfish harvesting. One sample  station in* West Bay exceeded the standard but was within the  125 metre wharf closure.  7. Water quality in Centre Bay on Gambier Island was influenced from an unknown source which caused localized contamination at one station and resulted in the contamination of  the resident shellfish. It is likely the contamination observed  resulted from the abnormally high rainfall and subsequent land  wash. Grouped data from all stations in the bay met growing  water standards indicating water quality was generally acceptable.  8 Th- intertidal area at the head of Port Graves, Gambier  Island is contaminated with fecal pollution io the extent that  consumption of bi-valve molluscan shellfish from this area  could pose a health hazard. The cause of pollution is suspected  to be drainage from paslureland which is contaminated with  animal fecal material.  9. The discharge of septic tank effluent through submerged  outfall at Fircom Camp (Halkett Bay on Gambier Island)  resulted in significant contamination of the immediate  foreshore. It is likely the extent and degree of contamination  would increase during peak use periods of the camp. The intertidal area at the head of Halkett Bay met the approved growing  water standard and was apparently unaffected by ihe Camp Fircom discharge.  10. The intertidal area at McNab Creek is contaminated with  fecal pollution to the extent that consumption of bi-valve  molluscan shellfish havested from this area could pose a health  hazard. Uplands drainage seems to be the source of contamination. The area may also be subject lo sewage discharges from anchored pleasure crafl in the summer months.  The report states that the following closure additions are proposed for the Pacific Shellfish Regulations: 1) The tidal  foreshore of Plumper Cove, Keats Island, the area lying within a  300 metre radius of the Provincial Park wharf, except that  shellfish may be taken from September 15 lo April 30 each year;  2) the tidal foreshore lying from the mouth of Chaster Creek to a  Please tarn to page 22  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25* per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  October 19,1981  Volume 35, Number 42  Cost and foreshore concerns  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings, ���  VICTORIA. B.C  V8V 1X4  Update on Gibsons Marina  By  by Fran Bourassa  ��� Bradlty J Station Photo  Through the efforts of members of the Sechelt Marsh Protection Society, those confined to wheelchairs will now be able to enjoy the peacefulness of Sechelt Marsh. Members spent lasl Saturday expanding the Marsh's pathways to accommodate the use  of wheelchairs and performing Iheir regular fall clean-up. In view of rapid construction In the area Immediately surrounding  the Marsh, society members are also active in protecting the park's solitude and the integrity of the area's watershed.  Pender rezoning vetoed  -law infraction discussed  The regional board requested of Mr. and Mrs. William Wong  of Leek Road in Roberts Creek, that the uses noted on the subject property, namely the warehousing and distribution of soft  drinks and the second dwelling be terminated until the zoning  regulations are changed.  The second infraction noted by the board was the contravention of zoning on Park Avenue in Roberts Creek, where Mr. Joe  Belanger is using his residentially zoned land for industrial use  as a metal fabrication enterprise.  In the land use regulatory by-law an amendment will be made  to the section of the number of dwellings allowable per parcel of  land. Section 2.5.2. will be deleted and the following  substituted:  "I. No more than one dwelling unit shall be located on any  parcel wilh an area less than or equal to 2000 square metres...  2. No more than two dwelling units shall be locaied on any  parcel with an area greater than 2000 square metres...  3. Where more than one dwelling existed on a parcel in a conforming manner prior to the adoption of the by-law, such additional dwellings may be replaced or structurally altered provided  that the area resulting in such replacement or alteration does not  exceed that which existed prior to the adoption of the by-law."  In the subdivision regulation by-law, the amendment will see  the exclusion of the reduction to the average size of parcels  within a subdivision in J zones (Vi acre) and L zones (Vt acre)  and N zones (1/10 acre).  Averaging is a development tool used to average out lot sizes  in subdivisions with land formation problems (i.e. rock outcrop-  pings) or water frontage to allow a greater number of small lots  on aesthetic portions of the subdivision and the greater lot sizes  in the less viable locations in the subdivision.  The rezoning application which was not accepted for first  reading and dismissed before introduction was a proposal to  rezone from R4 (residential, commercial fishing) to R6 (high  density residential) a portion of land at Canoe Pass in Pender  Harbour.  Alternate Director for Area A, Murray Mark, told the board  that this application was strongly opposed by the Advisory  Planning Committee in Pender Harbour, who along with 400  other Pender Harbourites had signed a petition stating their  disapproval the last time rezoning had been requested for this  parcel.  "They don't want to go through this again," said Mark.  "This is probably the only issue that they all agree on, so it is my  feeling that this application be denied."  At the regional board planning meeting last Thursday, the  subject of by-law infractions, the introduction of two major  amendments to the land use and subdivision regulatory by-laws  and a quickly vetoed Pender Harbour fezoning application  monopolized part of the four hour meeting.  Two cases of by-law infractions are currently before the board  and procedures to deal with such items were discussed.  "We have never had to take prosecuting action before," said  Harry Almond, chairman of the planning committee. "Usually  after sending a letter advising the landowner of the infraction  the matter is dealt with promptly."  The procedure for such violations was set down; First, after  receiving the complaint of an infraction, a member of the planning department staff will do a site inspection to decide whether  or not an infraction has occurred; Second, by letter, the board  members and property owner will be advised of the violation  and the landowner will be asked to rectify the sit* ation; Third, if  no action is taken, the matter will be put into the hands of the  regional board's law firm for court proceedings.  Charges laid in  Sechelt killing  The death of Evelyn Irene Glover, 42, of Mermaid Street in  Sechelt, has been reported by Sechelt RCMP.  Henry Lewis Thompson, 41, known as Tony Thompson, of  the same address, was charged with second degree murder in the  stabbing death which occurred at the victim's home at 2 a.m. on  October 12th.  Judge J.S.P. Johnson ordered in court October 14th that  Thompson be remanded in custody until October 28th, to give  him time to apply for legal counsel.  Thompson has been employed for the last five months by the  Forest Service as a foreman on the Britain River Silviculture project in Jervis Inlet.  Police reported there were several other persons at the victim's  home at the time of the murder.  by Fran Bourassa  Inquiries this week were made into the status of the application for funds for the proposed Municipal Marina in Gibsons  estimated to cost (in 1981 figures) $2.8 million.  These and other questions about the marina were raised at the  Social Credit meeting held in Wilson Creek on Wednesday, October 14th,  Concerns were expressed about the costs to Village residents  in case of overruns. One member felt that a small municipality  like Gibsons could not afford a million dollar deficit, although  the marina concept was generally 'enthusiastically' supported by  the party members. A motion was made to request the provincial  government to assist in the project by giving capital funds, according to the terms of the referendum,  ^���'���^n tonvewwtwii n>tih-<Mtaa��i Mayor 1j*kt��hw Goddard and  Sectttafy-Treasurer Jack Copland, the Coasl News was updated  on the status of the application.  To date, the federal government's Department of Public  Works has agreed to fund 50ft of the project which would include the breakwater construction and the necessary dredging in  the bay. They have given the Village a projected starting date of  January or February, 1982.  The other 30ft, which, according to the 1979 referendum,  would be collected in part from "substantial assistance from the  Provincial Government" has not yet been applied for. The  Village portion "cannot exceed the current net borrowing power  estimated (in 1979) to be $140,000, which is repayable to the  Village from marina revenues".  The terms of the referendum also state that "if federal or provincial funding is not provided, the marina will not be built...  government funding will ensure that there will be no increase in  the local tax burden. Revenues will be more than sufficient to  meet the operating expenses and the retirement of the capital  debt as well as the recovery of the cost of the land purchase".  But their increased cost factors; the higher inflation rates and interest rates, the effect of a depressed economy on tourism are  seriously being analysed by Gibsons Council, said Copland, who  also stressed the benefit the marina will have on the local area.  The hold-up in applying for the provincial portion of the funding is the completion of the concept plan and the 'critical path  chart*.  "We have recently hired a project manager who is finalizing  this necessary step which we are expecting shortly. It is difficult  to get provincial support without such a plan. The project  manager is working on timing and co-ordination with other  levels of government", said Copland.  Another hold-up to the proceedings is ihe official go-ahead  from the Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing which processes  waterlot leases and licences.  Council must procure from the affected bay area residents letters of indication, which state that (he upland owner has been informed of the Village's application for a waterlot lease and th  they have no objection to it.  This must be done because dredging out construction on th<  waterfront would disturb the riparian rights of the upland  owners. The letters of indication will be sent along with a mai  plotting out the owners' lots, to the Ministry of Lands, Park  and Housing. Copland told the Coast News that in this case i  jority rules.  "If the nujocity say they have objections, there will be a |  blent and council will have lo look for alternatives,"  Copland. \,.-   .   ���  Shellfish correction  Last week we got our facts about "Shellfish in Pender"  wrong. All shellfish, with the exception of Butter Clams  may be harvested in area 16 (includes most of the Sunshine  Coast.) Pender Harbour is closed lo all shellfish  harvesting.  ON THE INSIDE...  The fickleness of fame Page 2  Letters to the Editor Page 3  Ellingham 's astrology Page 4  Canada prepares-~a sick joke Page S  Juried show review PageS  Pender Legion bums Its mortgage Page 6  School board election Page 7  Vene Parnell ,. Page 8  A look at the far-east Page 9  Sports pages 12 & 13  Everybody wins but us Page 14  Classified ads Page 16 & 17  Terrace teachers' strike Page 20  Crossword puzzle Page21  ��� Vtnt Pvntll Ptwio  Sheriff Bill Christian escorts Richard Huber inlo Sechell Provincial Court, Thursday, where he was charged with manslaughter  in the death of his wife, Patricia Huber, missing since July 25lb.  Guilty plea in  Huber death  Richard William Huber, 28, of Richmond, pleaded guilty in  Sechelt Provincial Court Thursday to a charge of manslaughter  in connection with the disappearance and death of his wife,  Patricia Faith Huber on July 25th.  Huber, w.ro appeared in court with his lawyer, David  Rosenberg of Vancouver, elected to have trial by magistrate  without a jury and was remanded for psychiatric assessment until October _9th.  Huber has been a patient at the UBC Health Services since he  was admitted August 4th, where he was described as having  acute suicidal tendencies and showing signs of being severely  mentally disordered.  He was subdued during his short court appearance, Thursday.  Huber reported the disappearance of his wife to Sechelt  RCMP on July 26th from the vicinity of the Earl's Cove ferry  terminal.  The body of Patricia Faith Huber, nee Jacobson, was found  in the Whistler-Squamish area, October 13th. f  Coast News, October 19,1981  The      mmito��^ *  Sunshine  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press L*d.  Boi 460. Gibsons, VON 1V0 Phone 806-2622 or 886-7617  Editorial Department:  John Burnside  Fran Bourassa  Vene Parnell  George Matthews  Accounts Department:  MM Joe  Copysetting:  Wendy-Lynne Joims  Lise Sheridan  Connie Hawhe  Advertising Department  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year. $15.00 for six months  United States $25.00 per year. Foreign S28.00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Ciass Mail Registration No 4702  Violence in paradise  A small community like ours, with  something like 16,000 souls distributed  between Langdale and Egmont, can  become quite complacent about itself. We  are inclined too often to think of  ourselves as a peaceful, civilized community in which people generally behave  themselves and respect their spouses,  children and friends.  It comes as something of a shock  therefore when one week produces so  many examples of violent, abhorrent and  uncivilized behaviour being examined by  our criminal courts.  In just this past week, the court in  Sechelt dealt with cases involving the  deaths of two women, a case of rape, incest and indecent assault, three separate  cases of common assault against police  officers, another case of indecent assault,  an assault causing bodily harm involving  a juvenile, and yet another case of assault  causing bodily harm.  Admittedlv this was an unusual week  and certainly nol all ihose charged are  local people, but the fact remains thai  violent and aberrant acts arc being committed all too often in our peaceful and  gentle little community.  People are being killed, beaten, and  raped, children are being assaulted, and  incest is a tragic pan of some Coast  families' lives.  Our awareness of these terrible things  may not stop them from happening, but  the fact that the perpetrators of Ihese acts  are being arrested, charged and punished  may at least deler some of these barbarous and criminal behaviours.  A perspective of unity  It's a strange world, full of ironies.  Here in Canada much highly publicized  agonizing is going on on the part of our  politicians about the future and'the unity  of ihe country. Our own premier has been  criss-crossing the country for many weeks  in ostentatious pursuit of a constitutional  unanimity which seems as elusive now as  il has for the past fifty years.  Meanwhile in the city of Montreal in  the province of Quebec, the home of  Canada's only openly separatist government, twenty-five young Americans in the  uniform of the Montreal Expo baseball  team arc effortlessly and without reflec  tion uniting ihe country behind the hope  of a Canadian team in the World Scries.  At Ihe lime of writing, we do nol know  whether or nol Ihe Expos will make il  through ihe lasi game of the playoffs  against the Los Angeles Dodgers. From  Newfoundland to Vancouver Island,  however, the people of Ihis country are  rooting for Ihe learn of Americans from  the province with the separatist government, rooting for them because Ihey are a  Canadian team.  It  helps to keep the politicians in  perspective.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  (comment on price/wage control protest)  The October 14 work stoppage has  hurt us all. The damage to both small  and large business, as well as  government and institutional  organizations is almost beyond comprehension.  On the Sunshine Coast it was a day  of lost wages and inconveniences  such as the ferry shutdown.  Some stores and offices were closed and there was the air of a national  day of mourning in the commercial  centres.  TEN YEARS AGO  Commuter fares and the purchase  ol two-way ferry travel fares, doing  away with buying tickets at Langdale  or Earl's Cove is announced by the  Ferry Authority.  The new fare set up means that  travellers through Langdale to Vancouver and through Earl's Cove to  Powell River will not pay fares. They  will pay two-way fares at Horseshoe  Bay and Saltery Bay on their return  from Vancouver or Powell River.  At the same time the Authority has  wiped out the half-fare days. The new  fare schedule will be $6 for autos for  two one-way trips; $2 for adults and  $1 for half-fare travellers, there and  back in all cases.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The adult education program of  this school district which had 350  persons registered last winter is  showing some signs of making a decent showing this season.  This in spite of what Ray  Chamberlin, director of the program  told school trustees at their meeting  last week.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  It could have been serious but it  had its humourous side when an  alarm was turned in to the Sechelt  Fire Brigade at 7:15 p.m.  The call was apparently to the  cookhouse on the boulevard so the  brigade proceeded with due dispatch  to the Calypso Dining rooms but finding no fire there went on to the  Sechelt Inn where also there was no  fire.  From there they were directed to  the home of E.F. Cooke where a  chimney fire was raging. This was  quickly extinguished without  damage.  TWENTY FIVE YEARS AGO  Faster and better reforestation  practices are foreseen by foresters  as the result of the development of a  new power planting tool.  Mechanized harvesting of the  forest has long been common place  in British Columbia, but until now,  planting of the forest has remained  strictly in the hand tool stage.  The new power planting tool,  weighing 21 lbs., combines a Mc-  Culloch chain saw motor with a four-  inch auger and was developed by  Doug Best, MacMillan & Bloedel's  reforestation supervisor.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  A comprehensive blue print for  roads and bilges on the Sechelt  Peninsula holds high priority in the  district engineer's office in Vancouver.  Estimates on the Welcome Beach  cutoff will go to the department of  public works "sometime this month".  Estimates for changes on the  Gibsons-Hopkins road will also go in  at this time.  THIRTY FIVE YEARS AGO  From an ad:  WANTED! Distributor-operators for  exclusive operation of' the new  Aireon coin-operated phonograph  (jukebox). Act immediately to secure  exclusive franchise for your district.  For full information write: J.H. Myers  Distributing Co. Ltd.  Alma Sundquist is running the  Pender Harbour Oyster Co.'s oyster  beds for Norman Klein, owner ot the  oyster beds. For a girl this is a very  strenuous job and she does very well.   ^  Roberts (reek, Spring, 1927. Gladys Disney, while leaching al Wilson Creek, the junction. A wood shed, emptied of ils winter fuel supply, luces Ihe school's  photographed another of Ihe area's schools, Roberts Creek Last, wilh teacher in far side. A few snags remain from eatlicr logging days. During more recent tears,  doorway, All elementary pupils from neighbouring homes gathered in Ihis maple Irees have added autumn colours lo Ihis piece of Highway 101 scenery,  building's single classroom. A highway lhal shows lillle indication of traffic is Pholo courtesy Gladys Disney McNull collection anil Klphinslone Pioneer  joined hy Orange Koail lo left. Mail boxes, one wilh its door open, sil on posts al Museum.                                                                                      I..K. Peterson  I 1  Musings  John Burnside  "Jusl think," I lie young girl  simpered, "you're going to be  famous."  Well, I wasn't too sure  aboul that. Somebody had  decided lhal il would  somehow be a good idea if a  pari was written in a script of  the Beachcombers of an editor  of the local newspaper called  John Burnside. And guess  who they would gel lo play it?  Well, ii can'l be every day that  you gel asked lo play yourself  in an internationally  distributed, apparently successful TV series, so of course  ctie old vanity had itself a little  tickle.  All ihis was sometime in the  spring. Then the technicians  had iheir slrike and life was  pressing on in ils busy way and  thoughts of Ihe joy of thirty  seconds of TV exposure uttering good-natured brief  banalities laded from mind.  The summer and the strike  became history and now il is  the fall and the Beachcombers  arc hurrying to squeeze as  many shows as they can Into  their shortened season, jusl  like the baseball players.  The young lady who  thought I was to become  famous was ushering me Into  an Audition, I found lhal jusl a  bil unsettling, Being asked to  audition so thai you can ap  pear as yourself is disconcerting when you think aboul it.  1 didn'l have to audition for  my lasi pari on the scries.  Sometime in July of 1972  something weni wrong ai ihe  last minute and an actor  couldn'i make il and I was  called and goi 10 drive a yellow  mini-Cooper van hurriedly  around the corner and Into the  lane between the Shell Oarage  and Molly's Reach, or the old  liquor slore, for Ihose veterans  who still prefer to refer lo il  thus.  Screeching lo a slop before  Ihe whirring cameras I goi to  hand whal were supposed lo  be boxes of chicken lo a harried Molly, saying: "You'll  never get rich buying chicken  in my restaurant lo sell ii in  yours, Molly." There was  some more, but I forget It,  Anyway, there I was, auditioning for the pan of John  Burnside. The director was a  jolly, encouraging fellow and  when I had proved lhal I was  capable of reading aloud he  seemed to feel lhal Ihat was  that and what was Ihe point of  this.  There was another  somewhat officious fellow  there, however, pursuing a  vanishing function with  perhaps more vigour lhan had  been ihe case when it seemed  assured.  "Well, you know," he said,  "there is an actor in Vancouver..."  Good gracious, everybody  knows Ihere are actors in Vancouver and I wondered if I was  somehow not myself on this  important occasion.  I heard nothing and assumed thai Ihe actor in Vancouver  had dorfe a belter audition  lhan myself.  "Never mind, Burnside,"  said Manuane, "It's not one  of your besi roles anyway."  One can only pick oneself  up and carry on after these  devastations and so I did. A  little while went by and, by  golly, it looked like 1 might  have made il after all. The  secretary at the CBC phoned  up and asked me for my social  security number. Il could only  mean...  Then came last week and we  were making dummy front  pages for the newspaper for  the CBC and running off an  extra 2,000 and I realized that  this must be Ihe segment.  From Ihe script I had been  given  before the audition  I  remembered that the first  scene had yours truly  unloading papers off the  truck.  Wednesday of this week,  Morris, I'm afraid I don't  know his official designation,  was in the office and mentioned that I was needed Saturday  and Sunday and Tuesday. I  said I can't come Sunday  because it's production day at  the paper and I'd made that  clear long ago. I said I can't  come on Saturday because I  had accepted to be a delegate  at ihe NDP convention in  Vancouver ihis Saturday. But  ihat I coult happily come on  Tuesday. Mirris said lell Alex  but don't tell him loday, It's  his day off.  So I phoned Thursday and  told the secretary and later  talked to a very nice lady who  seemed in charge of casting  and anyway when all Ihe explanations had been made and  regrets expressed the demands  of the schedule were such that  I was replaced by another  John Burnside.  Ah, the fickleness of Fame!  I'll just have to tell my grandchildren something else.  To Autumn  //Season of mists and mellow fruit fulness,  Close bosom-friend of Ihe maturing sun;  Conspiring with him how to load and Mess  Willi fruit Ihe vines lhal round Ihe thatch-eves run;  To bend wilh tipples the mossed collage-trees.  And fill all fruit wilh ripeness lo Ihe core;  To swell Ihe gourd, and plump the hazel shells  H 1th a sweel kernel; lo sel budding more,  And still more. Inter flowers for Ihe bees.  Until Ihey think warm days will never cease.  Tor Summer has o'er-hrlmmed their dummy cells.  Who halh not seen thee of I amid thy store?  Sometimes whoever seeks abroad may find  Thee sitting careless on a granary floor,  Thy hair soft-lifted by the winnowing wind;  Or on a half-reaped furrow sound asleep.  Drowsed with the fume of poppies, while thy hook  Spares the nexl swath and all ils twined flowers:  And sometimes like a gleaner thou dosl keep  Steady thy laden head across a brook;  Or by a cider-press, with patient look,  Thou watchest Ihe last oozings hours by hours.  Where are the songs of Spring? Ay, where are theyi  Think not of them, thou hast thy music too,���  While barred clouds bloom the soft-dying day.  And touch Ihe stubble-plains with rosy hue;  Then in a wailful choir the small gnats mourn  Among the river sallows, borne aloft  Or sinking as the light wind lives or dies;  And full-grown lambs loud bleat from hilly bourn;  Hedge-crickets sing; and now with treble soft  The red-breast whistles from a garden-croft;  And gathering swallows twitter in the skies.  ���John Keats  A *  a  [Slings & Arrows^  [George MatthewsP**  Havana, Cuba, Sepiember  1959. Events from the past  generally dissolve in a rosy  haze and things remembered  from more than twenty years  ago should be viewed with  some skepticism. These particular events wouldn't have  been remembered at all bin for  Ihe highly publicized current  concern about prostitution in  both Vancouver and Calgary.  Apparently there is an area  of approximately 16 square  blocks in the wesi end of Vancouver in which slrccl walkers,  hooker lookers and their attendant camp followers are so  thick that innocent local  residents can't walk down the  sireet without being accosted  or solicited. One Vancouver  social worker has suggested  that open street solicitations in  the city are the mosl flagrant  of any city in the world.  In Calgary, a ciiy by-law  designed to curb open solicitation was recently overturned  and the ladies arc now back on  the streets and busier than  ever.  Which brings us back to  Havana, Cuba, 19S9. Fidel  Castro had been in power for  nine or ten months, having run  Batista out of the country.  This writer was 18 years old at  the time and just passing  through. I was flying from  somewhere and was supposed  to be in Havana for half an  hour before moving on to  Mexico City. For some reason  I can'l recall, the plane was  delayed and instead of a few  minutes I spent a couple ol  days.  My lodgings, such as they  were, were located in a part ol  Havana which had, at one  time, when the American  presence was more pronounced, been the notorious red-  light district. From what 1  have been told Havana's red-  light district was huge. Back in  the old days when gambling  casinos and luxury hotels,  reputedly run by the mob,  were in full swing, Havana  was known as America's  whorehouse.  One of Castro's rehabilitation projects was to clean up  the area, not eliminate it, but  at least control it and try to  prevent the exploitation of the  women who lived in the area.  What I saw in my couple of  days must have been a pale  reflection of the days when  street after street was devoted  to the business of prostitution.  The area was clearly delimited.  It was apparently illegal to ply  the trade outside of a sector  demarked by certain streets.  Immediately inside Ihe  perimeter of Ihe area were a  number of bars. One I  remember was the Blue Moon  Bar, because I used lo live in  the back room of a slore called  "The Blue Moon" in Vancouver. These bars contained  two rooms, one a regular bar  wiih stools and fables, and ihe  olher, darker wilh a quieler  ambience, was a place for ihe  girls lo sit. There were no  solicitations in Ihe street, no  girls hanging oui of windows  making obscene offers.  In Ihe rooms where Ihe girls  sal, anywhere between six and  fifteen women of s arious ages,  shapes and hues wailed foi  customers, If a group of men  entered, each girl, perhaps In  some prearranged pecking  order, would "make hcrsell  known" to each of ihe fellow  in turn until the men had  chosen ihe mosl appealing  lady.  My guide to ihis bizarre  underworld was a shoe-shine  boy aboul I lie same age as  myself. He spoke a little  English and with my pidgeon-  Spanish we were able lo communicate well enough and I  suppose il was our similar ages  rather than our dissimilar circumstances lhal made us lasi  friends.  My friend, who was obviously Intimately acqualwcd  with this pari of town, led me  further Into the bowels of the  district, He seemed lo be able  lo move ai will through  parlours and perfumed cor  ridors. We were neither  solicited nor abused.  There were large aparimenl-  lypc buildings which housed  nolhing but women. As a  general rule Ihe bottom floors  contained viewing rooms  which featured the less expensive and less exclusive women;  black ladies wilh blonde wigs,  women whose physical '  qualities were probably betier  suited to other kinds of work.  The upper floors, I was  told, featured more luxuriani  women, courtesans, gracious  hostesses and more refined  ladies.  Like Theseus escaping from  the Minoan labyrinth, my  shoe-shine friend extracted us  from the Havana underworld.  The streets through which we  travelled contained nothing  more lhan a few children playing and the occasional practice  by citizen's 'militia' who marched with sticks and brooms.  Many   of   these   part-time  Please turn to Page Three  mmmm  mtmmmmn  ���M Letters to the Editor  Crime was different baek then  Coast News, October 19,1981  Editor's Note: When II was  learned during a conversation  wilh historian Helen Dawe  that Sechelt did not have a  proper jail until 1940, il was  asked what was done with  prisoners before then. Her  response is worth reprinting.  Dear Brad Benson,  You asked what the  authorities did with prisoners  before Sechelt acquired a jail,  about 1940. The answer is that  local law breakers were not  imprisoned until they arrived  in Vancouver aboard a Union  Steamship Co. ship. Local  criminals did nothing more  serious than steal a fish net or  a canoe or perhaps beat a wife.  For this they might be bound  over to keep the peace after an  admonishment, or else fined a  minor sum, or alternatively  sentenced to jail in a lower  mainland prison.  My grandfather, T.J.  Cook, was appointed a Justice  of the Peace in 1915 with the  powers of a magistrate., He  held court in his own dining  room and as a small child I  was free to wander in and out  or hear the case discussed. For  long years when there was no  local policeman the charge  would be laid by a Fisheries  Officer or Game Warden or  offended neighbour or an  abused wife.  One case I remember was an  Indian accused of a minor offence. My grandfather sentenced the man to jail and told  him to go home and cut  enough firewood for his wife  lo last her the month of the  imprisonment. Then the next  day the offender would board  the Union boat to Vancouver  and be met by a man known as  the "Indian Policeman". In  the case of a white offender he  would be met at the gangplank  in Vancouver by a provincial  policeman. Sechelt acquired a  telegraph operator (Charles  Bradbury) in 1913, so my  grandfather simply sent a wire  to the police, asking them to  meet the boat. There was  never a problem of a prisoner  running away.  In the case of the Indian, I  remember that my mother  later in the day took my sister  and I to visit the nuns at the  residential school. En route  through the reserve we observed the convicted man cutting  wood for his wife. I was  frightened and thought he  would seek revenge but he  talked to us cheerfully and  without malice.  Any serious crime such as  cracking a safe would be committed by a stranger who arrived in a small boat and left the  same way before he was apprehended.  Yours sincerely,  Helen Dawe  P.S. A man at Halfmoon Bay  did murder another man in a  quarrel over a woman. His  name was Lyell and he  escaped, presumably to  Australia via Nanaimo. In this  case provincial police came to  the area from Vancouver to investigate.  Helen Dawe  Rare glimpse of the Northern Lights  Editor:  On Sunday morning, I lth  October 1981,1 saw something  1 had been wanting to see for  years. My husband had left for  his early morning beachcombing rounds but returned to the  house to tell me to go and sit  on Soames Point beach.  There "they" were, perpendicular bands of pale gold  light of unequal width arising  from another glowing  horizontal base over the  Britannia Range. As I watched, the perpendicular bands  moved slowly south-eastward.  Then I noticed a few more rays  coming from behind Soames  Hill. The display faded as early dawn approached.  At last I had seen the  Aurora Borealis (Aurora  Australis in the Southern  hemisphere). No wonder the  Europeans in the dark ages  viewed such a rare display as a  divine portent of a future  calamity.  The Auroral zone is an oval  shape, the centre of which is  near the northwest coast of  Greenland. That is why Europeans in the same latitude as  ours see the display even more  rarely���and we see it rarely  enough.  At this time, we are in the  middle of the height of an 11  Now the fun really starts,  says Rocky  Editor:  This is an open letter to the  Dynamic duo, short, but to  the point, thanking them for  taking the bait. I do not know  whether it is gullibility or just  naivete but you certainly  responded to the "needle"  didn't you?  I refuse to address myself to  Jonboy's childlike approach  to our problems or his almost  hysterical attitude as to why  this highway must serve this  specific subdivision. I think  after next ,week his real estate  friends will look at him in a  different light. That is his problem.  You remember coming out  to Wilson Creek Mr. Lee?  Well the new owner of the-property has hired a lawyer too,  so now after holding off all  this time we are now free to go  ahead and involve the Land  Commission, the Water Rights  Branch and once again our  good buddies of the Federal  Fisheries. It promises to get  exciting, Chas.  I hope you have briefed  Jonboy on it all, as his neck is  on the line now too, if he is  hanging onto your coattails.  You must give us credit,  Chas, for being patient, but  now the fun starts.  Ta Ta for now Charlie Boy  Rocky Mountain  Slings & Arrows (Cont'd.)  volunteer soldiers were the  girls of the district who, after a  half hour's military priactice,  would return to their parlours  and lounges to carry on their  business.  Over a beer, outside the  district, my Cuban friend told  me that business was bad in  the red-light area. The  Americans didn't arrive so frequently, many girls had found  employment elsewhere, there  wasn't as much money around  and the activities were more  strictly controlled. The girls  were licensed and given frequent   medical   checks.   But  | Candlra, NM> and MImt TrtaK.c  A Country Candy Store  We have  "Sweet"  Little Gifts, Too!  Open Tues - Sat  11 am - 4 pm  |       & sunny Sundays!  % CLOSED MONDAYS j  886-7522  Gibsons  Landing  MdwHiii.Hii mnirnHmw.  A Country Gift Slore  Come & Browse!  Lots of New Gifts  have arrived!  Open Mon - Sat  11 am - 5 pm  & sunny Sundays!  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  year sunspot cycle, and the  Aurora is most active and advances farthest to lower,  latitudes during magnetic  storms and intense sunspot activity.  It is thought that the  luminosity is caused by the entry into the earth's atmosphere  (at speeds of thousands of  miles per second) of particles  emitted by the sun. The entry  of these particles excites the air  molecules to luminosity, and  the colour of the light depends  on the type of gas molocules  being excited���just like a neon  light tube.  If you do get up early on a  clear dark morning and see  this phenomenon, remember  that the lower horizontal band  may be from 80-100 miles  high, and the vertical bands  can extend from 400 to 500  miles high.  Josephine A. Hammond  Box 1518  Gibsons, B.C.  Children  and the  automobile  Editor:  Your front page article  "Children's Safety" Oct. 12,  1981 brings up a subject which  should concern all parents of  children who ride the school  busses, not to mention the  children themselves.  I refer to the magical red  flashing lights which decorate  our school busses and to which  we entrust our childrens' lives.  Although these lights and the  law which applies to them  have a noble purpose, they are  like seat belts; they can help  reduce the risk of injury but  they cannot guarantee  anyone's safety. No matter  what the law may say, flashing  red lights do not have the  power to stop a three thousand  pound automobile. To encourage children to cross a  highway in the blind faith that  red lights will protect them is  as foolish as driving Highway  101 at 200 mph because you  are wearing your seat belts.  People run red lights every  day, usually because they are  mere humans and they can be  distracted, confused, or just  plain not paying attention. No  doubt, the driver who kills  your child will be punished, by  his own conscience as well as  by the law; but will that bring  the child back to life?  In my view, all children  should be taught common  traffic sense, including a  healthy respect for the destructive power of an automobile.  They should never cross the  road from behind an obstruction such as a school bus.  But of course, children are  even more human than we  grown-up drivers. They will i  occasionally forget themselves  and blithely wander out from  behind a bus. That's when the  red flashing lights can improve  their odds for survival.  C.J. Caldwell  Box 851 \  Sechelt, B.C.  ���pioioch  OFFICE SUPPLIES  most of all, he concluded, the  revolution had given people a  new pride and prostitution,  once an important part of the  Cuban tourist industry, had  lost its charm and appeal.  My Havana was another  time and another place.  Harlots, hookers and hustlers  are no longer fascinating  denizens of the low-life underworld, at least to me. Vancouver and Calgary will have  to And their own solutions to  the street-walker problem and  I would guess the solution will  be less drastic than a revolution.  a^gB**.  aOY<M*IIl<J  the Coverage  by Jim Ansell  After your claim occurs  1. After the authorities  (Police, Fire, Ambulance,  etc.) have been notified,  report your claim to your  agent. Your agent will then  be in a position to open a  claim file for you. He  should at this point review  your policy details with  you, paying particular attention to your own and  your insurance company's  obligations under the contract.  2. Make a comprehensive  list of every item you will be  claiming for. (This is where  More Claims Tips  your Household Inventory  comes in handy). The better  you are prepared, the better  your claim service will be.  3. From here on your claim,  depending on the situation,  will either be handled by an  independent adjuster, a  company staff adjuster, or  in some cases, your agent.  (Agents only handle the  most basic of claims due to  a conflict of interest  policy). If you are dealing  with an adjuster, keep your  agent informed on the progress of your claim. He can  help iron out any problems  which may arise and guide  you to a satisfactory settlement.  Next week: Review Time  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375, Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO advt  Oven Fresh Bakery  Sunbeam 10C  Oven-Fresh ga.       ����     �����  bread        ^for 1-C  Butter Crust or Honey Whole Wheat  Oven Fresh SO    A  coffee cakes       2..1  French Style  whole wheat  bread iboz  Oven Fresh.  chop suey Q  loaf       i6oz    \ .DU  Grocery Value  Super-Valu  cake mixes  Mis*, Mew  cat food  520 gm  margarine     nb prints  Foremost Grade  O/yy    large eggs   d0z    l.-tO  flour  10 kg bag  5.69  Sno Cap    Frozen  pineapple juice  detergent24kgbc  paper towels  2 Roll Pack  green peas     2 ibPk9  Super Valu  salad  dressing    inr jar'  s3.99  s1.29  Super-Valu  liquid  bleach     3.6 litre  Savarin    Frozen  meat pies  Chicken. Beef or Turkey  mm  MH Coast News, October 19,1981  (,'hoslcamps of Howe Sound  Pari II  From the musty smell of the  place, il has been unoccupied  for a long lime. Bui the cabin  is sturdily built and the cedar  shake roof apparently doesn'i  leak. Aparl from a lainl  mildewy odour, Ihe books are  all in excellent shape. Ii is an  unbelievable haul. They are  mostl) rare, large sue Amazon: and Science Wonder  Slirries Irom ihe twenties and  thirties with hypnotic covers  by Frank R. Paul and oilier  legendary Illustrators, I am an  anient fantasy addict and I  communicate my enthusiasm  lo [he miters. We pore over  ihem wide-eyed, Mosl of Ihem  were published before wc were  born. Finally (and nol without  a bil of minor argument) we  divide up ihe spoils. It is like  ransacking a mirage.  Soon we are staggering back  down ihe trail, each wilh a  chin-high arm load of unexpected booty. Miss Steeves,  our teacher and ihe ostensible  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  leader of ihe expedition, is  amazed and slightly dubious.  "Where in heaven's name,"  she gasps. " did you find all  Ihose?"  We lell her roughly the  irulh, omitting Ihe pari aboul  breaking Into ihe cabin. After  a bil of hesitation, she allows  thai ii will probably be all  righl lor us lo keep the hooks.  Ihe unlikely find sokes oui  reading problems lor a considerable lime lo come.  (The mystery of who left  lhal fabulous hoard there in  ihe lirsl place will remain unsolved for over .10 years. Il will  finally be cleared up by my  friend Bus Griffiths, Ihe  renowned logging artist. Bus  had worked Ihe McNab valley  in the thirties and Ihe books  had belonged to his brother, a  fellow logger and early science  fiction fan.)  The third ghosleamp is a  good deal more difficult lo  reach. Il is perched on one of  Ihe higher ridges of Gambier  Island and accessible only  after an arduous climb up  Stream-gutted roads, the irees  are quickly re-annexing, The  occasion for ihe journey is  another school outing, aboul a  year later. Myself and my  fellow hookfindcrs trudge  uphill wilh Ihe resl. We hold  vague   expectations   of  somehow slriking Ihe same  sorl of jaekpol Iwice. It is a  warm morning in May and ihe  sun stares hard al us through  the ripening leaves.  The way is sleep bul we are  full of young energy and  curiosity draws us like a  magnet. We charge over a rise  al lasi, far ahead of ihe  teachers and girls. And there il  slands, a losl ouipost of splil  cedar shanties like a misplaced  movie set, forlorn among second growih limber on the  hlllcrest. Here, Ihe long gone  woodsmen had lived, headquartering, because of the difficult terrain, in ihe very hearl  of the brush country, rather  lhan commuting from Ihe  beach.  There are ten or 12 buildings  in all���one fairly large structure thai musi have been the  cookhouse; the rest, three or  four man shacks as opposed to  ihe larger unils in the other  camps. We sland for a second,  gazing awedly al this half-  mythic place we have heard  about for so long. Then, with  excited whoops, we scatter in  all directions lo explore il.  Disappointingly the shacks,  though still in reasonably  sound condilion, are singularly devoid of booty. Either the  vanished loggers were exceedingly frugal men or the  place has been gone over with  a fineiooih comb by previous  scavengers. After the fabulous  find al McNab, il is a palpable  letdown,  Whal happens next is difficult lo explain in any rational  terms. The initial feelings of  wonderment and discovery are  abruptly replaced by  something quile different.  Perhaps it is the war news,  hammering reports of imponderable violence at us, day  after day. Perhaps it is the fad  Ihat Ihe old camp is miles from  anywhere and belongs to no  one. And perhaps it is simply  Ihat these hollow buildings  have yielded up no prizes. In  any event, something mad and  destructive takes hold of us  all. lo be concluded nexl week  playing al the Twilight Theatre, Oclober  At the Twilight  Stanislavski's admonition  thai. "Ihere are no small  parts, only small actors",  rings particularly true this  week al Ihe Twilight Theatre  in Gibsons. Under the Rainbow, starring Chevy Chase,  Carrie Fisher, Billy Barty and  150 midgets is a comedy aboul  ihe unlikely intrusion of  Nazis inlo ihe filming of The  Wizard of Oz in 1938.  Under the Rainbow runs  Wednesday, Thursday, Friday  and Saturday, October 21 - 24  and is raied mature.  Following Rainbow, will be  "S.O.B.", Blake Edwards'  send-up of the Hollywood  movie industry. "S.O.B.",  stars Julie Andrews and  William Holden and plays  Sunday, Monday, Tuesday,  October 25 - 27.  1SSSBKWEM  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10 GIBSONS  Tuesday, Oclober 20  CHANNEL 10 SECHELT  Thursday, Oclober 22  7:00 pm.  Louis Hume interviews  Sharon Webber about her  summer visitor. Sharon and  her family shared their home  with a student from Northern  Ireland. The purpose of the  visit was to give Northern Irish  children an experience in life  away from Ihe violence and  conflict in iheir home.  8:00 pm.  Highlights   or   Ihe   Harlem  Clowns.  This 1981 Yamaha 18S was presented to lucky Larry Campo of  Kgmonl nn Tuesday Oclober 13 by Helene Anderson, manager  of Workwear World in Sechell. Larry was Ihe winner of a recent  Workwear World Conlesl.  Clint Mahlman arranged  this exciting event for Ihe  Elphinstone Senior Boys  Basketball team and for Ihe  community. Coast 10 was  there with anchorpersons, Andy Maragos and Mim Hughes.  Our first two camera sporting  event ever, was taped Saturday  evening al Elphi. Technical  crew was Anne Watt, Kenna  Marshall and Brian Beard.  Special thanks to Clinl  Mahlman for his effort.  Be sure to watch next week  for Suncoast Happenings.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  This club has had a succession of excellent meetings of  late, featuring good speakers  and good visual presentation.  Mr. Eric Huskins, program  director, is responsible for this  series of entertaining and  educational evenings, and the  club members appreciate his  successful efforts. The program he presented at the October meeting was another real  winner. Mrs. Francesca Darls  gave an illustrated talk on  shrubs, perennial and annual,  in her garden. She began by  showing slides of plants that  bring colour to her garden in  January, then in February,  right through to December.  Mr. & Mrs. Darts have T/i  acres in Surrey near the US  border and by dint of greal vision, adherence to hard work,  and a tremendous knowledge  of plants and landscaping they  have created a real garden  masterpiece. Their success is  most impressive.  Mr. and Mrs. Darts have  travelled lo a large number of  overseas countries and have  brough back seeds thai have  produced some very unusual  specimens for their garden.  On a recenl visit lo Bell-  ingham, I noted on each side  of 1-5 a succession of red-  leafed irees and shrubs. The  trees are Sumac, and the  shrubs are E onymus alatus  (known as spindle-tree or  dwarf burning bush). We do  have many sumac trees on this  coast but there are few of Ihis  particular Evonymus. I would  be a welcome addition lo any  garden as its brilliant red  leaves, especially in our recent  sunny days makes it a most  worthwhile shrub.  Pottery Guild workshop  The Sunshine Coast Pottery  Guild invites members and  non-members to a pottery  workshop given by Gail Kuz-  ma, a professional potter from  the Fraser Valley.  Gail has been polling for 30  years and has extensive experience in teaching her craft.  Her pottery is sold and  displayed at "The Gallery",  Fori Langley.  With   emphasis  on   func  tional pottery, she will lead an  informal workshop bending to  the needs of both novices and  professionals.  The workshop will be on  November 7th, 10 am - 4 pm at  the Craft Studio, Gibsons  (Hwy. 101 & North Rd.) The  fee is members $10, non-  members 115. Please phone  Mary 885-9208 or Liz  886-8469 for more information and/or to pre-register.  Llue Entertainment  by Rae Elllngham  Week Commencing Oclober  19.  General Notes: We're in the  middle of a beneficial, three-  week trend dominated by  favourable Jupiter transits.  Advice is grab any opportunities presented al Ihis time.  Action planet Mars enters  fussy Virgo indicating a  helpful period to slarl or  resume projects requiring  careful analysis  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Improved relations with loved one, partner or business  associate is still source of happiness and opportunities. You  now receive further ideas and  encouragement from wiser  person far away. Mars says  there'll be more strenuous  physical work between now  and December. Digestive  upsets should be checked out.  Avoid job-scene confrontations Thursday.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Emphasis is again on  employment or health matters.  Partner's financial expertise  will smooth upcoming changes  where you work. Medical problem proves less expensive  than calculated. Mars says  prepare lo enjoy busier social  or romantic outings nexl eighl  weeks. Refuse lo argue over  small cash prize Thursday.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Accent is still on speculalive  matters, romance or the affairs of younger persons. Risk-  of-a-lifetime approaches.  Close associates remain supportive of your latest gamble.  It's another good week lo sign  contracts or agreements. Mars  says anticipate noisier  domestic activities between  now and Christmas. Handle  tools carefully during  household repairs Thursday.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Favourable domestic conditions continue. Sign any real  estate or rental papers ready  for next week's family  changes. Co-worker offers imaginative advice and  assistance. Mars warns short  journeys need extra care next  eight weeks. Check car insurance, arrange tune-up.  Avoid arguments over the  phone Thursday.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Short-distance communications continue to offer rare  speculative opportunities.  Follow up all messages linked  to vague far-away scheme.  Child in your life is now full of  workable ideas. Mars helps  boost your earnings next eight  weeks. Looks like you'll be  fighting over who owns what  this Thursday.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Action-planet Mars enters  your sign for eight weeks.  Now's the time to launch daring personal venture requiring  extra energy. Competitor will  envy your fearless approach.  Favourable change in your  finances is still inevitable.  Domestic situation benefits  from upcoming cash  manoeuvres. Watch thai  temper Thursday morning.  Virgos born August 23-31 are  first to feel fresh surge of confidence.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Ocl. 23)  You're in the middle of one  of the most forlunale periods  of your life. Everything should  be going your way. Realize  drastic personal changes oc-  curing now will prove worthwhile later. Telephone,  mailbox attracts only good  news. Mars says fight for the  rights of person less aggressive  than yourself. Ignore  backroom gossip Thursday.  SCORPIO (Ocl. 24-Nov. 22)  Hidden opportunity is  about to surface. Private  negotiations yield long-  awaited cash benefits. Forgotten associate becomes key  figure in mysterious enterprise. Mars puts you to work  amongst community groups or  officials nexl eighl weeks. Nil-  picking acquaintance will  quibble over details mosl of  Thursday.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Opportunities are still linked  lo recently introduced companions. You have the personal  charm and imagination lo further your long-range goals.  Acquaintance you've known  for years is anxious io  establish a more serious relationship. Mars builds up your  self-esteem, local reputation  between now and December.  Stay clear of Ihe boss Thursday.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Attention is again focused  on your career, local repula-  tion and personal accomplishments. It's one of Ihe  best weeks of Ihe year io seek  favours from persons at the  top. Realize you'll gel support  from colleagues who didn't  seem lo care. Mars slirs interest in people and places far  away resl of the fall. Be nice lo  that teacher, librarian or flight  attendant Thursday afternoon.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Accent is slill on your  changing attitudes and viewpoints Friends and acquaintances find your revised life-  philosophy refreshing and acceptable. Continue lo investigate opportunities  originaling al a distance. Mars  involves you wiih other people's financial problems nexl  eight weeks. Cancel Thursday  appointmenls with banker,  broker, olher inveslmeni  wizards.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  By now, close associate's  financial picture should be  changing rapidly. Money worries suddenly disappear.  Looks like you'll realize your  fondest ambitions within ihe  next few days. Mars beslows  partner with increased confidence till Christmas, Sign no  agreements Thursday. Pisces  persons born February 19-28  should protect ihe head all  week.  Twc-amwrom-iet warmest   r  daniodown  Chut Wmie* chilis ma) odh. D am ad non rontinf  limit  turn down Hie if jl m ,i,r mey, 1<*H| hl> III  ledwui btdmiim*) lo'tvei   **>�� ibcut m * urn  guaianitt m wiimih fit tint a cwisljn'iy ii-tam  Ml(ClH)notiJesig'ili'>Pf"n��pii"jl!j(it.iifi.l-W ��� n t<  Th* oKoiaung ftuibmH tit t*idi��*i  Matching d<a��e it mice i.xiaDK >Vim* eonhct ui  our ciHuui DI0( hurt*, mil (n as Cil irja i1��J't   1-1  Cinadiin  W:   ���   ?  %  4dcaflkx*kwnquihsltd  Vlncouw IK f MaiDi-ai-nHi 196?  SUNS HI Ni INTIKIOtS  NOtTHHO.1 KIWANIS WAV     .  y omont" MMU7   J  Pender Harbour In Sechelt:  Jolly Roger Inn Reg Dickson, Fri. & Sal  Wakefield Inn Stephen Hubert, Fri. & Sal  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri. & Sat  Sechelt Legion Backroads, Fri. & Sat.  Roberis Creek lo Gibsons:  Peninsula Hotel Vicerays, Fri. & Sal.  Cedars Inn Live Entertainment, Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons Legion Northern Lights, Fri. & Sat.  Gibsons Legion Branch ��109  k . Presents  "Northern Lights**  Fri. & Sat. ,  Oct. 23rd & 24th   J J  Members & Guests Only Coast News, October 19,1981  A really sick joke  by Bob Hunter  Usually, when you hear  aboul something really gross  and disgusting, it is happening  in some place like Florida or  England or Asia or Central  America.  Almosl never in Canada.  But now I've heard of  something Ihat manages to  combine the worst elemenls of  several combinations of moral  and spiritual degeneration all  inlo a single act.  Some of you will have heard  about it already, but in a  world where we are fed a daily  diet of more horror than we  really want to know about,  you might have overlooked the  extra-special perversity of this  one.  The Canadian Department  of National Defence is planning to expose a bunch of  homeless dogs to massive  doses of radiation in an effort  to learn how to control puking  during a nuclear war.  Thai's right, puking.  Probably, like me, you  wonder why the Department  of Defence would worry about  so minor a thing as puking  when we're all going to be dying.  Puking will be part of it, at  least for those of us who aren't  already dead from first-  degree, second-degree and  third-degree burns, or outright  incineration itself.  But the main thing will be  the dying.  It turns out the chieftains of  Canada's military establishment want to know how to  keep soldiers from throwing  up as a resull of radiation  poisoning long enough for  Ihem to "mount a reprisal".  Haven't these characters  been locked away?  I mean, isn't there some Act  of Parliament that makes it illegal for the Canadian Armed  Forces to blast radialion inlo a  bunch of helpless mutts so thai  Canadian soldiers will be able  to slop from puking long  enough to "mount reprisals"  after a nuclear exchange?  That's just plain sick'.  Basically, the generals want  to find out how to keep dying  soldiers stumbling along like  zombies with orders to kill.  This- would be a joke if it  was just the military in Ottawa, bent on their perverted  schemes. Sort of like a twisted  late-nighl movie plot.  But, in fact, it's deadlier  than that.  Canada and the United  States have all sons of mutual  defence pacts which, while  they keep us free from Gulag  Archipelagoes, also mean that  every time we come up with a  ghastly new military gimmick,  our American allies are handed the thing on a silver platter  right away.  And they might use it.  The slow poisoning of  Canadian dogs by radiation���an awful way to die, by  the way���will ultimately serve  to keep American GIs storming the beaches, long after  they've been turned into walking dead.  Somehow, this strikes me as  being every bit as demonic as  Ihe idea of a neutron bomb,  with its specialized ability to  destroy organic life, but leave  the factories intact.  Actually, it's worse. And  it's going on in Canada.  Irradiating dogs so Ihat irradiated soldiers, already  doomed, can irradiate someone else...  It's enough to make you  BMke , |  (���Book Look���  by Murrle Redman  Biorhylhms - by Peler West, Thorsons, 1980. $5.95.  Of the newer self-help books for the me-first generation  is Biorhylhms. II seems that all living things have cycles.  There are developing cycles, seasonal cycles and aging  cycles to name a few. Author, Peter West, believes he can  prove that there are human physical, emotional and intellectual ones also. He cites examples of cycle phases in  which movie stars have died, sports greats have achieved  and mental wizards have whizzed.  The emotional cycle lasts 28 days; the physical 23, and  the intellectual 33. At the halfway point in each cycle, there  is a switch from a positive upswing to the beginning of a,  downward trend until day one of the new cycle begins. The  author tells which day is your day one by giving tables and  a formula to work it out. There is a blank form for figuring out cycles so that serious folk can keep track of their  ups and downs.  Evidently there are critical times during the cycles. When  a change from cycle to cycle takes place, or the halfway  point between the positive and negative cycles occurs, one  should beware. Once in approximately 38 years three  cycles coincide in the negative mode to create a period of  great crisis. Followers of the Biorhylhms theory make  preparations for this time by arming themselves emotionally to meet it.  Like astrological charts, Biorhylhms are interesting to  dabble in. II isn't hard to plot oul your graphs and see how  close ihey come to reality. One of the large daily  newspapers contains graphs for its readers. Keeping an eye  on our emotional states doesn't hurt, and the birthday  roster of famous people is a most amusing part of the  book. Your birthday mate could be someone like Clint  Eastwood or Cheryl Teigs, in which case your bio-rhythms  are exactly alike!  SEAMOUNT  CAR WASH  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-9533  CAR WASH  ICE  VACUUMS  TRUCK WASH  SANI-STATION  ACCESSORIES  Open Monday-Saturday  x6a.m. -12 midnight  Open Sunday 7 a.m. -11 p.m.  SheHO helps  FSOTQ ��OJ-f^BSf.  ouMKnui  i. noptwMtmautMhiiMCMM  a.   Uodmpaa or tr�� Sunihina Coat  UN  :���%.���  uQvnimm  Alvin Balkind, lell, well-known Vancouver curalor who started the successful New Design Gallery  in 1955, judged "View 3", Ihe annual juried show for coast artists, Saturday, at Wilson Creek  Community Hall. Looking over the 127 entries before Ihe judging, Balkind chals wilh Sunshine  Coasl Arls Cenlre curalor Keith Wallace'and organizer Burrell Swarlz, righl.       - v.��� Ptm.ii mow  Juried show successful  Only 8 X 10 colour ptiotot wUI t�� ���octr-pud  All photon mutt t�� aubmittod u> Trtphoto by  Dm. Mi. 18811  Old; one entry per cateajory  All photogrftptita ere the property ot the  pt��toar��i*er  1    rirtt True in ��e*oh Cuefory  U8.00 ot ftM photoftnleoUal MfnphOM ..  3    Second Friao in E��ch Cueajorr      ������'  !*���   .  StS.M ol tree pnotollnlthlnri tt ntplwts  JVSCHMG  1    All rabmituadaork will M��tplt��aja)tf ����������*�������  a    Judglri* will Une pltot between Oeo. Tth net  Dec. 19th by Triprncto ouetomer*  5.   EecMrif how ouetomer win be ���uoereU one  ��o�� F>ruc>puin(jut)feewiUbeeU0bae  for e draw on e vinur 110 otmen mt  by Vene Parnell  View 3, the third annual  juried art show on the Sunshine Coast was a success in  terms of numbers; it attracted  127 entries by 54 local artists  last Saturday. The quality of  the artwork, which was judged  by well-known Vancouver art  curator Alvin Balkind, was  more sophisticated and interesting than ever before.  Balkind chose 42 pieces  which will be displayed at the  Arts Centre show, View 3,  from October 21st to  November 8th. He also  selected prize winners: Robert  Jack won first prize of $50 for  his watercolour, Road up a  Hill. Trudy Small received second prize of $25 for her  detailed stencil and felt pen  drawing Caged Birds and third  prize of $15 went to King  Anderson for the collage,  Over the Moon wilh Joy.  Balkind, who teaches a  curatorial course at Emily  Carr College of Art founded  the very successful New  Design Gallery in Vancouver  in 1955..In 1980, he selected  the consignment of Canadian  artwork for the Paris Bienniel  Exhibition and his writings  have been published in many  major North American art  magazines.  .  Balkind has been curator of-  the UBC Fine Arts Gallery,  the Art Gallery of Ontario and  chief curator of the Vancouver  Art Gallery and recently  travelled to Venice to study  European trends in art.  The local pieces of art  selected by Balkind did not  favour traditional themes, but  sought out original treatments  as well as artistic skill. He  chose a variety of mediums:  collage, photography, woodblock prints, felt pen and pencil drawings, batik, as well as  oil and watercolours.  A critique by the juror of  the work submitted to the  show will be given at the Arts  Centre on Saturday, October  24th at 1 p.m. and everyone is  welcome. A preview of the  new View 3 show will be held  Tuesday, October 20th from 8  to 10 p.m.  FOR ADDITION AL INTOMUttON CONTACT EVO AT  TrrPhoto  lammttpoM.'  Hunter Gallery forum  The   Hunter   Gallery   In   ' Blackwood is a study dldne  Lower Gibsons (toll be the stt-   of Canada's' greatest conte*m-1  ting for the third Arts Discus- "porary    etchers,    David  sion Night initiated by a group  of people interested in creating  a forum to further dialogue  and understanding of the arts.  This event will take place on  Monday, October 26th at 7:30  p.m. commencing with the opportunity for anyone to bring  their artwork along for feedback and critiquing. This is to  become a regular part of the  discussion night, and last time  proved to be beneficial for  viewer  and  artist   alike.  At 8:15 p.m. two films from  the National Film Board will  be featured. The Street is an  animated film interpreting a  short story by Montreal  author Mordecai Richier.  Blackwood. The artist guides  the viewer through a step-by-  step explanation of the entire  etching process. Discussion of  the films will follow, ending  with a period open to topic.  These discussion nights are  yet at an early stage of  development, but so far the  participants are enthusiastic  with this opportunity to cover  a wide area of artistic concerns  with others of a similar need.  Everyone is welcome to join  in, and express their thoughts,  opinions and interests. Each  session will alternate between  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre and the Hunter Gallery.  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  886-2000  Taking care of  all your Real Estate  and Insurance Requirements  Seaside Plaza 886-9121  ]RBP Bookstore'/  Corner of School &  Gower Point Roads  886-7744  Open 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7:30 pm  Sundays 11 am-5 pm  A Sample of our  FEATURE SECTION!  TIMMY The West Coast Tug  - Jeremy Moray  TIMMY and the Whales  - Jeremy Moray  Adventures on the Sunshine Coast  - Merv Campone  Son of the Salmon People  - Hubert Evans  Jason's Quest - Margaret Laurence  Peter Rabbit's Painting Book   -Beatrix Potter  THE SOCIAL CftEWT   I  1982  SCANDAL CALENDAR  (WaaGaail)  VLASSIFIEB ADS  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. OCT. 21 TO SAT. OCT. 24  ICR  I.G.A. Brand  CUT GREEN BEANS  CUT WAX BEANS  ASSORTED PEAS  PEAS & CARROTS 9/QOC  BEANS with PORK un LI 03  CREAM STYLE CORN 14oz EEC  WHOLE KERNEL CORN 12u each UU  FANCY ASPARAGUS TIPS 12oz $1.59  FANCY APPLESAUCE 14 oi 49��  BARTLETT PEARS i4oz 69C  DOG FOOD _.,.  AA  CAT FOOD iSozO/'l.UU  Clover Leaf ��� Flikad  WHITE TUNA M��f1.69  Salads  TEA BAGS eo. $1.89  Campbell'i  VEGETABLE SOUP ��>o, 37��  Hunt'i  TOMATOES Slewed, Crushed or Whole   14 oz 69  V-8 JUICE 2B.z).r99C  Halnz  TOMATO KETCHUP u.z79c  Sunny Jim  PEANUT BUTTER       750����, $3.99  Old Fashioned or Creamy  I Parkay  MARGARINE 21b. *1.59  I Tide  LAUNDRY DETERGENT em,s s3.99  I Coronet  FACIAL TISSUE  59c  TABLERITE MEATS  Government Insp. B.C. Grown  WHOLE ROUND STEAK    i���$1.99  Bone In  Blade or Round Bone  SHOULDER ROAST ib$1.39  CROSS RIB ROAST ,n$1.89  Thick  SHORT RIBS or  CENTRE CUT SHANK      ib$1.59  Freshly Ground  BEEF ib s1.19  Regular Quality  Home-Grown B.C.  MEDIUM ONIONS  CARROTS  CELERY ib  Canada Fancy Apples  RED or GOLDEN DELICIOUS  MaclNTOSH ��  FROZEN FOODS  Oelnor  MIXED VEGETABLES or  FANCY PEAS 2m $1.79  Rhodes - White  BREAD DOUGH 5n>$2.99  Swanson  MEAT PIES b.z75*|  Beet, Chicken I Turkey   Come to uUacfei/ta - uW' ^eaitf  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  Wt rrmrvt th* right  to limit quantmss Coast News, October 19,1981  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Public hearing important  by Rulh Forrester, 885-2418  Important Public Hearing:  Would like io draw  residents' attention to Ihe fact  thai we will all be affected by  ihe outcome of a public hearing due lo take place at the  Sechell Village Hall ai 7:15  pm. on Thursday October  22nd. There are iwo important  matters coming up���one is  concerning the matter of lot  sizes of future developments in  specified areas of the  Redrooffs area. Our local settlement plan committee has  established the desires of the  residents that lot sizes be a  minimum of half acre and it is  now necessary to have this  hearing to have an amendment  to the present by-law changed  in order thai this part of the  settlement plan can become  legal.  Whether you are for half  acre lots or against, it is up to  you to be present al Ihis hearing to see that your wishes are  carried out.  Another item coming up for  hearing at the same evening  will be an application to  change a by-law regarding the  status of a pan of Coopers  Green. At the presenl time  there is a small part of the  green���where the store is  located���which has already  been zoned commercial. The  application is for the remainder, which is presently  zoned residential, to be rezoned as commercial. With the  zoning as it stands at present  there is not much chance of  any commercial structures being erected there, but the passing of the proposed re-zoning  would make this legal and very  possible. Again, you are urged  to be present and to express  your feelings on this matter. If  you do not attend and make  your views known, then the  outcome will be on your own  head.  Bears In Vour Yard:  Just heard a report of a resident of the beach at the Damp  Bay area being awakened in  the early hours of the morning  by Ihe noise of a bear trying to  gel into the garbage on the  porch. Investigation found the  big fellow silling quite happily  on the lawn. Some clapping of  hands and noise making soon  got rid of the hungry bear. But  it does show that Ihey are  heading down pretty close lo  home now, so just take care.  Film Nighl on Wednesday:  Wednesday, Oclober 21st at  7:30 is ihe film nighl at  Welcome Beach Hall where  this month's feature is  "Glimpses of China" as well  as a couple of shorter  fealures which arc sure to be  interesting. A donation of fifty cents is all it will cost for a  fine evening of entertainment  and education.  Bridge flayers:  There has been considerable  interest in ihe up-coming Sunday afternoon open house sessions due io begin Ihis Sunday  Oclober 24lh from Iwo till  four in the afternoon al the  Welcome Beach Community  Hall. Several people are keen  on the idea of getting togelher  with other bridge players. In  order thai there can be some  idea of ihe numbers of those  planning to attend, you are  asked to give Joyce McMillen  a call at 885-5061 if you are interested in bridge playing.  There will be other types of  card games such as crib, whist,  etc., as well as the possibility  of some good games of scrabble for the scrabble buffs. A  good enjoyable friendly way  to spend a happy Sunday  afternoon and ii is hoped that  there will be enough interest to  get this idea really going.  Adults of all ages will be made  most welcome, and even if you  are not yet a member of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association you will be made  most welcome���and of course  you will be encouraged to join  the Association for which  membership is a mere two  dollars per year. Bring along  your own cards and crib  boards please.  School Activities:  Was most delighted to  receive in the mail the very interesting little news letter  which is sent out to parents of  the children attending the  Halfmoon Bay School. Things  have certainly changed there.  For years there were only  about eight children, but this  year there are now over thirty.  In previous years the Xmas  party has been held iri the  school, but this year it seems  that the school will not hold all  the children and their parents  so other arrangements are being made.  And speaking of Xmas parties���it came as quite a shock  to the members of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association to learn that  Helen's Catering, who have  done such a greal job of providing Ihe annual Xmas dinners for the past few years,  have now gone out of business  for health reasons. We all  sincerely hope that things will  go well with Helen and that  she will soon be feeling well  again. In the meantime,  Eunice Keeler who is in charge  of the arrangements for the  dinner, went to work right  away and has managed io  come up with another caterer,  much to the relief of all of us.  Thanks From Ihe Auxiliary:  The Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary's Fall  Bazaar was a very successful  and happy affair, thanks lo all  the hard work of the members,  and more especially to the  members of Ihe public who  came oul to support It, President Mary Murray was mosl  appreciative of all the help and  support given by both  members and non-members  who helped make il such a success. Special words of thanks  were  expressed  to  Ihe  iwo  "Halfmoon Bay Madams"  -Madam Eva (Lyons that is)  and Madam Queenie (Burrows) who spent the whole  afternoon with lineups of people wanting lo know what the  future had in store for them.  These two gals can really read  a teacup! Queenie also officially opened this years'  bazaar. Thanks again  everyone.  A community garage sale in Ihe (���ibsons'rja.v area seemed like a good idea and sunny skies Saturday brought oul good crowds to several outdoor sales on Ihe Sunshine Coast.  Vene Parnell Pholo  ^r^ T -  im  R��   BENEFIT  Hi[K  i '* * 1  j^MASUrEKADi:  W[  1         BALL  OCTOBER :ils(  *��*  Roberts Creek Hull  9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  tA      Music lly  Till' "HOICKS"  a^M      fur 1 lie Kulnlxiw I'ic-SiIkkiI  Ticket* US  LFor  Information trail HNS-7it��7 ��� NMS-.t400^  Pender Harbour News  Legion burns its mortgage  by Doris Edwardson  Royal Canadian Legion Br.  112  The Mortgage Burning Party was held in the Royal Canadian Legion Br. 112 on Tuesday evening Oclober 13lh wilh  President Roy Mansfield as  Chairman of the event. Sechelt  Br. 140 piper John Webb  piped in the Mortgage Paper,  which was^arried* on a tray by  Vice President Bill Evans.  Gordon Liddle was given the  honour of officially setting  fire to the paper. Al the head  table guests were: President Al  Pajak, Br. 109, Gibsons,  B.C., Wally Erickson Br. 140,  Sechelt, Command Officer for  Pacific Command, Les Brown  Br. 140, Sechell, Zone Commander and L.A. to Br. 112  President June Cashaback.  Refreshments were served  and made by ihe Ladies Auxiliary lo Br. 112 and music was  by the courtesy of Joe Adams,  Madeira Park.  Other invited guesls were:  Wilf Harrison and Klaus  Meuiler, who were responsible  for the conslruclion of  building the Legion, Fred  Clayton, First World War  Veteran and pioneer of Pender  Harbour, Reverend N.J.  Godkin, Legion's Chaplain,  Bud Starr, President Br. 140,  Sechelt, Terry Miller,  Manager of Bank of Montreal, Madeira Park, George  Simpson, Pender Harbour  pioneer, Ed Hitchens, Legion  Life Member.  Hospital News.  Peg Pockranl has been  transferred from Kamloops to  the G.F. Strong Hospital in  Vancouver, where she will be  taking therapy treatments and  is coming along fine. Duncan  Simms is still in St. Paul's and  Warren       Hartley       in  Shaughnessy.       Norman  Hooper   is   in   St.   Mary's,  Sechelt.  Meal Draw al Ihe Legion.  The Saturday afternoon  Meat Draw still draws the  crowds and is very popular, as  there is a contest io see who  wins the mosl, Garden Bay or  Madeira Park. Last week the  score was 20 for Madeira and  four for Garden Bay, which is  unusual, as Garden Bay nearly  always beats Madeira. Miss  Madeira Park was present at  the last Meat Draw and her  measurements could put Dolly  Parlon to shame, especially  the bust ones, yes, Mr. Evans  makes a fine actress and  deserves a free packet of  cigars.  Details of the Pender Harbour   Firemen's   Hallowe'en  Bonfire next week.  Pender Harbour Grads doing  well.  As a new school year begins,  people often wonder whal  those who graduated in June  are doing, especially ihose  who have moved away. The  class of 1981 have gone on to  jobs or to post-secondary  training. Two have begun First  year Science programs: Riccoh  Talenlo al Simon Fraser, and  Lisa Garrison at UBC.  Capilano College was a  popu'ir choice: Anne  Crowther is taking Art; Give  Benjafield, Business Management; Robin Prest, Computer  Programming and Business  Management; while both Cor-  reen Brown and Denise Rcm-  mem chose Accounting. Al  Malaspina College in  Nanaimo, Debbie Welburn is  studying Accounting; Elaine  Reid will begin Practical Nursing in February, and Palti  Reid and Wendy Thompson  will slan Industrial Timekeeping and lirsl Aid In January.  Pender Harbour can be proud of these grads, who are pul-  ling iheir bursaries and  scholarships to good use and  are enjoying iheir new experiences. Good luck lo Ihem  all.  Bursary lor Pender and Eg-  monl.  Shelley Katller and Joyce  Wallace have realized the  dilemma some sludents face  after graduating, especially a  deserving honour student who  may not have Ihe opportunity  to further their education and  are selling up a fund through  donations. Tliese can be left al  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Watch and help the Thermometer grow! This will be a  Community Bursary.  -- ** # # ��������� * * *+ * *:  NDP  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classified al Campbells  Family Shoes, Sechelt, or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  NOTICE  All Commercial  Salmon Trollers  Are you angry about fisheries management and their policies?  * inside-oulside licence  �� October closure  * Partial Pink and Sockeye Fishery  Bring your ideas to the  Trollers Meeting  Thursday, October 22  7:00 p.m.  Gun Club Rd. off Field Rd.  t, In Wilson Creek  For more information call 886-7956  Sponsored by Pacific Trollers Assn  PENDER HARBOUR  FORESHORE PLAN  The Honourable James R. Chabot, Minister ol  Lands, Parks and Housing would like lo thank the  individuals and groups lor their input provided to  the consultant in the initial phase ol the planning  process of the Pender Harbour Plan. The questionnaires, tetters, results of meetings and inlormation on the resource base ol the area have  been reviewed and alternate working plans have  been developed. These plans allocate loreshore  areas within the Pender Harbour area lor general  uses.  The public are invited to attend a series of informal open houses to view and discuss the working  plans with the Consultant. Information on the  foreshore resourdes of the area and how they are  used will also be on display. The open houses will  be held on two consecutive weekends in the gymnasium of Madeira Park Elementary School,  Madeira Park, B.C. The dates and hours of these  open houses are:  October 24  October 25  October 31  November 1  10:00 am-10:00 pm  10:00 am- 9:00 pm  10:00 am-10:00 pm  10:00 am- 9:00 pm  Public comments and view expressed during  these sessions will be recorded and considered in preparation of the final Plan. This  Plan will contain management guidelines  and more detailed allocations for specific  , foreshore uses in the Pender Harbour area.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Honourable James H Criabot. Mimsler  Swanson's  Swanson's Concrete  Products Ltd.  Manufacture & Sale of  septic Tanks  well cribbing  Curbs. Pier Blocks, etc.  885-9666    Box 172  Sechelt, B.C  BEATA M. MALKUS  Barrister &. Solicitor, Notary Public wishes to announce the relocation of  her law offices to the former Family Fashion building on Madeira Park  Road (across from Sears).  Office Hours: 8:30 - 4:30 Tuesday - Friday  Evening Hours and House Calls by Appointment Only  Telephone: 483-9595 ..  B.t.   VON 2HO  roit Office Box 178  Madelraifar'K  ,.j'��� I'.  ���   ��i,l,Jl.,��lqi);,iiHay .  ',**:'���  *^f?  ��� Wfr,  Just a friendly REMINDER from  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Does your insurance expire  this month?  If so, come in and see us! We'll bring  you up to date on all your Autoplan  needs.  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  ��� -  I  ���MMMHi Pender Opinion  School Board election  by Robi Peters  With the knowledge of  school board elections almosl  upon us, we as a community  must find a candidate suitable  to represent our area.  This area has two seats on  the school board representing  Area A. Kay Dombrowski will  be stepping down and taking a  well-earned rest. Al Lloyd still  has another year to complete  his two year term.  Please let us find someone  who has no association with  teachers, related or otherwise.  The present board is overloaded. I as a taxpayer feel very  strongly that besides the chairman of the board, Mr. Don  Douglas, whose wife, son and  daughter are teachers in this  district, the majority of the  board have some school connection. How can they take an  arbitrary decision against  financial or time rewards when  it actually affects their own  situation?  I would not like to be on a  board that raised or lowered  my husband's or kid's salary.  It's a definite conflict of interest.  Roger Douglas in fact is  president of the Teachers  Federation and will be leading  the bargaining between the  school board and teachers  union. Lest we forget, Don  Douglas, his father, is supposed to be on the side of the taxpayer in Ihese talks. As I see it,  the only fair and politically  sound way this could be solved  would be for all board  members standing to benefit  directly or indirectly (wife or  husband may not presently be  working for this district)  should abstain from voting on  all business relating to time or  financial rewards.  The point should be made, I  and many others, appreciate  the iiours and dedication the  present board has put into our  school affairs. The job  demands lots of homework,  reading and extra travelling  with long meetings. The  remuneration is minimal. The  interest and enthusiasm must  be there for the job to get  done. But, I believe we have  citizens who would take an interest in our No. I tax expense  and also the education of our  children, without being  associated with the teaching  profession.  As a trustee, your role  would be to 1) obtain the best  possible schooling for the  children in our area. 2) the  obligation of satisfying the  taxpayer (your voters) that the  amount of tax demanded by  the school budget is well spen'  and necessary. 3) be responsible for selection of new staff  and appearing knowledgeable  on all the varied interests that  the board has to deal with. 4)  dealing with parents with a  simpatico manner. 5) principals and teachers will give  you lists of endless needs they  require to educate their  charges.  The balance of the board  will continually vote you down  when you come up with a good  idea for your area, and call  you parochial when you don't  see things their way. So what  are we looking for? A person  with intelligence, patience,  knowledge of the board's procedures, strong minded, enthusiastic, with an ability to  deal with people. Know  anyone for the job?  Pender Taxi licensed  by Julie Warkman  Gordon Mullins, owner of  Pender Harbour Taxi, told the  Coasl News that a licence to  operate taxi service in the  southern portion of area 13  (Earls Cove to Port Mellon)  was granted lo his company on  October 15 by the Ministry of  Transport and Highways,  Motor Carrier Commission.  Sechelt has also granted a  business licence to operate  within the boundaries of the  Village.  Pender   Harbour   Taxi  presently has two cars serving  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tux Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-8666  the Sunshine Coast, and by  year-end expects to have six  cars and a mini-bus in service.  Two cars will be stationed in  Pender Harbour, two in  Sechelt, and two in Gibsons.  The mini-bus is expected to  service Port Mellon.  In addition to taxi service,  the company plans to offer a  "wake-up" service to the  residents of the Peninsula, free  of charge. A chronometer will  be installed shortly, whereby  residents can obtain the correct time by calling the  dispatch number.  Senior citizens will continue  to receive a 10 per cent discount upon presentation of  their Pharmacare card.  Mullins is also considering  installation of advertising  boards on his taxis, similar to  those installed on some cabs in  the Lower Mainland.  Pender Harbour Taxi's current taxi fare is $1.65, plus  $1.30 per mile. The waiting  time charge is $15 per hour.  Yea  '��  Pa.  Coast News, October 19,1981  nn DAKce  Legion Hall, Gibsons  Satoidoy. Ocl 24&  9 p.m. -1 a.m.  Band:   "SECRET SERVICE"  Presented by: Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  Tickets: SB.OO/person Available at:  Richards's Men's Wear, Maxwell's Pharmacy,  Sunshine Grocers, or any Kinsmen member.  No minors.  These are Grade 7 students at Cedar Grove School. They are on an archeological dig, searching for  weapons, tools and food gathering implements from the Neolithic age. They did find artifacts,  homemade and handmade by the students themselves, who fashioned Ihem from clay and other  natural sources. All of Ihis was one of teacher Barry Krangle's Innovative ideas.  Tm omsttsVnoio  TMKOfUSASA MATCHMAKER  u-AKawiM.ni Ctmilffl  Roberts Creek  Bazaars this weekend  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  There are two bazaars in  Roberts Creek this weekend.  St. Aidan's is Saturday at the  Community Hall, starting at  two o'clock.  There'll be home baking,  crafts, Pakistan embroderies,  surprise parcels, and the other  usual stalls. Admission is $1  and includes tea and sandwiches.  The Legion Auxiliary is  holding their Fall Craft Fair  on Sunday at the Roberts  Creek Legion starting at 11  am. There'll be baking, crafts,  white elephants, bingo, and  plants. The $1 admission includes tea or coffee.  Important to Creekers:  Do try to make it to the  special meeting of the Community Association Wednesday night. The main topic for  discussion will be the restructuring of local government, a  matter which may have more  impact on residents of Roberts  Creek than you might realize.  Larry Jardine from the  Regional Board and members  of Harry Almond's Adyjsofy  JHw-  And we're celebrating  Tuesday, October 20th  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Please come in for Cake & Coffee!!  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  Free Balloons for the Kids, and  Birthday presents for our guests!  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8111  Committee will be there to explain the situation, give some  ideas, and answer questions.  It's a chance to become more  informed on the matter so  plan to attend at 8 o'clock at  the Community Hall.  Hallowe'en Big Nighl:  Roberts Creekers always  celebrate Hallowe'en in a big  way and this year is no exception. First there's the kids'  party for Roberts Creek  Elementary students at the  Community Hall starting at 6  o'clock, followed by the  fireworks at 7:45 at the golf  course.  There's a Hallowe'en party  at the Legion for members and  guests with prizes for best  costumes and spot dances.  George Page will be providing  the music.  And there's a masquarade  dance sponsored by the Rainbow Pre-School at the Community Hall starting at 9  o'clock. Music is by "The  Works", a five-piece band  from Vancouver. Tickets are  $5 each at Seaview Market, the  NDP Bookstore, and Magic  Mushroom.  Crib Starling:  There are only two more  weeks of bingo at the Roberts  Creek Legion, then the crib  tournaments start. Beginning  November 5, every Thursday  will be card night with crib-  bage and whist, starting at 8  pm.  Raffle Winners:  John Graham was the big  winner in the raffle at the  Rainbow Pre-School's Community Garage Sale on October 10. He won first prize of  a day's fishing or cruising and  fifth prize donated by Toys  and Hobbies for All Ages.  Cherith Salmon won the second prize of a $50 voucher  from Super Valu and Olas  Mjanes won the pottery by  Allan and Jane Grout. Fourth  prize of a mobile went to Jesse  Story.  Pancake Contest:  How many pancakes can  you eat? You have the chance  to find out in the Roberts  Creek Lions Club Second Annual Pancake Breakfast and  Eating Contest at the Legion  on Sunday November 1st.  You get ail you can cat for  $3.00 a plate, starting 8 am.  until 1 pm. The eating contest  runs from II until 12. Proceeds go to Timmy's  Christmas Telethon.  If you want to compete in  the Pancake Eating Contest,  pledge sheets arc available  from Rob Clarke at 886-2149  or Tony Van Brabant at  886-9344.  Speedy Sleuthing:  Quickly now, can you  describe the face of the clock  in the Roberts Creek Legion?  If so, you get your genuine  Dick Tracy badge for keen  powers of observation. If not,  you would have been jusl as  much help as the rest of the  patrons when the clock'was  stolen a couple of Saturdays  ago.  But the dauntless local  police were not hampered by  the lack in the "witnesses".  They managed to retrieve the  clock and it was back in its  rightful place within an hour.  Pretty impressive work.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coasl Ne<  Classified  at Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechell. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park.  Gibsons Ready Mix  88641174  'Drainrock 'Washed Rock  ���Sand 'Fill  "Concrete Anchors  "Mon.���Friday 8a.m.���5p.m  PHARMASAVE  HALLOWE'EN. ARE YOU?  WE HAVE  MASKS:  From 59$ to $9.98  COSTUMES:  A large variety  ' ''   li6r'$5.9iB  -UP  KITS:  Play  Dracula Blood,  too!  A large eelectlon of fireworks  will be on sale the last  3 days: Oct. 29-30-31 st  Neilson's 16 Pak  HALLOWE'EN  ASSORTMENT  Reg. $2.69  SALE $2.29  Eveready  FLASHLIGHTS  2 Batteries Included  SALE $2.99  Weston's  COOKIES  450 gm. packs  Reg. $1.89 SALE $1 .39  Ivory  SOAP  4 Personal Bars  SALE 99��  Arctic Power  DETERGENT  6L  SALE $4.19  Household  SPONGES  59$ size - SALE 39��  690 size - SALE 49��  Scope  MOUTHWASH  1 Litre size  SALE $3.98  and get a free pump  for your Scope bottle  Cepacol  Anaesthetic  THROAT DISCS  SALE $1.39  ABSORBENT BALLS  350 Bonus Pak  SALE $1.27  Toddlers  PAMPERS  48 s SALE $8.37  Extra Absorbent  60s SALE $8.37  Gerber  BABY FOODS  SALE 2 for 59��  Windsor House  LIQUID SOAP  Economy Refill Size 500 ml  Reg. $2.75 SALE $ "| .99  All of our  Western Drug Mart  brand    VITAMINS  still to be cleared at  20% OFF  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons     886-7213  mma  ^^  mmm Coast News, October 19,1981  Coast Views  I Foster parents -  a helping hand  li> \fill' I'arnill  The facl that Linda Reeve  was born In Soulh Africa and  later, when she was in her  teens, travelled throughout the  African continent with her  family, may have something to  do with it.  Or it may be lhal Linda,  with four children of her own,  is very simply a kind person  wilh a genuine concern and  desire to help others.  Whatever Ihe reason, Linda  Reeve of Gibsons is a Canadian who feels inclined lo help  people in the third world  through the Foster Parents  Plan.  She doesn't really want to  talk about it all that much,  though, except to lell other  people that If they can do it,  it's a good way to help out.  Foster Parents Plan of  Canada, a member of an  organization operating in the  U.S.A., the United Kingdom,  Australia and the Netherlands  is helping 165,000 children in  18 countries in Ihe Third  World.  The financial commitment of  $28 a month by the "foster  parent", who may be an individual, a family, or a group  is distributed by the organization to provide basic  necessities such as medical  care, sanitary water supply  and  schools,  particularly  in  Linda Reeve of Gibsons has added to her family Iwo Third  World children she helps lo support through Foster Parenls Plan  of Canada. ��� vene Tmtu pmo  rural areas of underprivileged  countries.  The Reeve family, because  they couldn't agree if they  wanted to adopt a boy or a  girl, decided to help one of  each: a little boy name  Ibrahim, aboul 5, living in  Sierra Leone and a girl, Mary  .lane, 6, from Ihe Philllplnes.  "Although I was raised in  Canada, I had Ihe opportunity, when I was in my mid  teens, to travel for a year and a  half wilh my family In Africa.  My father was an electrician,  who had a contract to work on  ihe building of the Karlba  Dam near Rhodesia, and lhal  gave us an opportunity to  travel and see the whole continent.  "Il was a very impressionable age for me, 1 think,  because I never forgot what I  saw. It was so different from  our way of life in Canada."  Back home in Canada, Linda married and her family of  four are quickly growing up.  One son, 21, is living in  Whilehorse, another, 19, is attending Capilano College In  Vancouver and there are the  Iwo girls still at home, Karen,  16, and Maria, 13.  Linda has always been  community-minded. While the  family were living in West  Vancouver, she did counselling through the YMCA in  various self-help programs for  women. Since coming to Gibsons five years ago, Linda has  worked as a supervisor for the  Homemaker's Service, she  helps out two days a week at  the Adult Day Care Centre  and she is co-ordinator of  Meals on Wheels, a service  which was begun in March of  1981 and which serves 120  meals a monlh to persons who  find it difficult to cook a hoi  meal.  "There is no doubt about it.  We live in a country where we  overeat and where we have too  much of everything. 1 talked it  over with my two girls, and  asked them if they thought we  could give up a lew things and  if we could afford to share and  we decided lhal we could."  About a year ago, they  began sending $56 a monlh, a  "small gesture, but perhaps  it's better than doing  nothing". For a birthday gift,  the family sends an extra  donation, which is used to buy  something the whole family or  village can use.  Mary Jane, who has six  brothers and sisters, lives in a  home made of bamboo, reeds  and palm leaves In Marindu-  que in the Phillipines. Her  father, a fisherman, earns $13  a monlh and drinking waler  and toilet facilities are shared  with other villagers. The family's food is cooked over  firewood and government  schools and minimal medical  services are available.  Ibrahim's family in Africa  subsists on farming and (he  main diet is rice and fresh  seasonal food such as mangoes  and bananas. The family,  which includes a father, three  wives and a small baby  brother, keep a few chickens  and live in a rectangular mud  hut with an iron roof.  Hoth Ibrahim and Mary  lane. are just like young  children here. They have an interest in school and their  favourite pastime is playing  with iheir friends. Mary Jane  likes to help her molher by  running errands and helping to  look after her two year old  brother.  A unique feature of Ihe  Foster Parents Plan is Ihat an  exchange of letters and photos  between the benefactor and  the child is encouraged,  dealing a strong human con-  lad which sometimes results in  personal visits.  Letters are written on behalf  of the underprivileged family  by a Foster Parents worker  and older children are encouraged lo write themselves.  In a world as rich as ours,  with Ihe lifestyles that we lake  for granled, it almost surpasses the imagination that  i here are still many human beings who sit on mud floors and  cat rice out of bowls with their  fingers.  Will a newly-dug well of  pure water, financed by direct  contributions from a rich  country where many of us are  free to indulge in excesses,  really make an impact on the  lives of people struggling lo  live?  "The global problems of inequity are so complex, that  Ihey are beyond the scope of  one person lo comprehend,"  says Linda. If the choices are  lo look the other way or instead lo do some little thing,  like taking the time to write  and send a birthday card to a  small child far away, then  surely Linda Reeve and her  family have chosen the better  way.  "I know it enriches my  childrens' view of the world,  and il is a commitment that  does grow on you."   4'  Guide helps parents and schbols  The first meeting of the  season was held on October 4,  1981, al ihe home of Emil  Harding. The annual election  of officers took place, with the  following results: Joe Benner,  president���re-elected by acclamation; Sue Harding,  secretary; Patricia Cook,  treasurer; Bev Young, coordinator; John Stewart, I/C  hampers; Gloria Harding, coordinator.  Schools are much more likely to achieve good student performance if parents become  part of the co-ordinated effort  in education. A new pamphlet,  Parenls and Schools���Working Together, shows how  parents can get more involved.  Every school should have a  parent consultative committee  where parents can feel comfortable talking about curriculum, resulls and programs.  In this way, many crises can be  averted, and parents can learn  the ways to pursue their complaints and concerns. Basic  principles of negotiating are  described to help arrive at  mutually satisfactory solutions  to student problems.  The guide also tells parents  how to go about choosing or  changing a school and some  things to look for in a good  school:  *> School Handbook spelling  out philosophy, goals and programs  ��� Good communication between home and school  ��� Pride in, and recognition  of, student work  ��� Good attendance���of  students and staff  A section on the identification and prevention of  classroom malpractice could  be a good starting point to  help both parents and teachers  talk about the aims of education���for individual children  and the school as a whole. For  example, grading students on  a curve (so many A's, so many  B's, etc., regardless of the  achievement of ihe students) is  an indefensible practice, and  alternatives should be discussed that would satisfy parental  need to know their child's progress, and the school's need to  gauge their instructional effectiveness.  For a free copy of Parents  and Schools���Working  Together, send a self-  addressed, stamped envelope  to: Education Advisory, 2267  Kings Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C. V7V 2C1  Canada.  Elves Club meets  In your time of  need... we care.  Some time each of us must suffer the pain of  loss .. . must hear the tolling bell that marks  the passing of a loved one. At such a time  depend on those who understand ... depend  on our years of experience*  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  i     Gibsons  The Elves Club was founded  by Len and Edith McDonald  of Roberts Creek in 1971. The  purpose was to provide, al  Christmas, to the underprivileged families of the area,  those things which mosl of us  lake for granted, i.e., holiday.  food and gifts. Although the  McDonalds have relinquished  active control of the club, they  are still there In the  background, and over the  years Ihey have donated  unselfishly of iheir time, effort  and substance. Merchants,  clubs and organizations, and  private citizens have, by iheir  donations of money, food and  gifts, and by their physical  help, contributed much to the  success of Ihe club. The school  children of the area, too,  deserve credit for a notable  contribution.  The following business  transpired. A door lo door  membership drive will begin in  Iwo weeks. Private citizens'  memberships cosl one penny a  day or $3.65 a year, plus one  can of fobd per month or 12  cans. Shortly the secretary will  mail oul to all registered coin-  panics and organizations requests for donations.  Following ihe adjournment,  coffee and cake were enjoyed  by Ihe members, the beautifully decorated cake, in the  customary Elves motif, provided by Edith McDonald.  Enquiries please phone  886-8417 or 885-2058.  Is your car begging for a  second chance?  Beautiful bodies are our business  Brian's Auto Body &  Painting Ltd.  Fully equipped  lor all body and  paint repairs  Box 605. Sechelt  885*9844  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Gel out  on the street.  Take a walk.  EVERARD   INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD  Specialists in term life Insurance  ��� Low-cost ��� Mortgage Insurance  ��� Non-Smoker Rates  CALL US AT 885-5726  Qtowl Opemq  o( ADVENTURE  ELECTRONICS  (Formerly Diamond T.V. & Radio)  Same location, same telephone,  same friendly service!  carrying a full line of  Products  Radio /hack  (IRS) * DIVISION Of TMOV IIICTH0NIC1 UttlTID  REPAIRS  TO ALL makes and models of  TV's, STEREOS & RADIO EQUIPMENT  Come in and pick up your  1982 Radio Shack  Catalogue  and   join   our  "Battery Club"  SAVE UP TO $9.48  Receive one Radio Shack General Purpose Enercell  each month, FREE, lot one whole year! No obligation���no purchase necessary. Your choice of 1.5 V  "D", "C". "AA". or 9V rectangular sizes.  Come on in .ind collect your card!  Welcome  to our      U  Opening this week!  Look for  IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  Sunnytifil Mill, Olbwm  Radio /hack  The biggest name in Ittlle comnulers''  "Out of this world quality at down to  earth prices from the world's largest  retailer of specialty electronics."  ADUENTURE ELECTRONICS LTD  AUTHORIZED BtHjIlO afllflCk "��' " 88*9-7215  \\ 11/.^^  v\ **c <^__  ��*ST MALL. GtBSO^'  3rd Anniversary  SALE!  w  \  Friday, Oct. 23rd to Saturday, Oct. 31st  MANY NEW ARRIVALS!  ��� Well-known Gocbcl llinls & Animals.  ��� Solid Brass Pieces.  ��� New shipment of English Moorcrofl Pottery.  ��� Many new pieces of Jewellery.  EVERY ITEM  in the store is  ON SALE!  10%-50%  1^   OFF Coast News, October 19.1981  Towards a wider perspective  In the Far East  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  Fifty years ago, on Oclober  10th, 1911, a revolt organized  by ihe Kuomimang under Sun  Yat-Sen overthrew iHe Man-  elm dynasty, which had ruled  China since 1644. Thus began  China's entry into the twentieth century. Today, fifty  years later, China is ruled by  Iwo political parties, both of  which see Sun Yat-Sen as the  father of Iheir respective  movements.  However, both Ihe Communists and the Kuomimang  are opposed to the "Two  Chinas", but the possibilities  of reconciliation and reunification of Taiwan and the  Mainland have always seemed  slim. Slim, that is, until a recent offer made by Marshal Ye  Jianying, China's equivalent  of head of state.  In a dramatic offer of  reconciliation, China has offered to let Taiwan keep its  own forces in the framework  of a poli.ical union and cooperation between the Communist Party and the Kuomin-  tang.  Whether or not the heirs of  Chiang Kai-Shek will accept  this offer, it represents the  most important development  in the China-Taiwan impasse  since 1949.  However, this was not the  only important development  in Chinese affairs recently.  While much attention has been  focussed on Eastern European  r . Middle Eastern mailers,  (he geo-physical jockeying between Ihe US and the Soviet  Union has been continuing in  South East Asia. It seems  more and more clear that  China is becoming an extremely important part of the presenl American anti-Soviet  foreign policy.  According to the "Far  Eastern Economic Review",  October 2-8, 1981, "a third of  Soviet submarines, a quarter  of their ground forces, aboul a  third of their naval air assets, a  quarter of their tactical aviation and about a third of their  long-range aviation force are  essentially targetted against  China". This gives some idea  of ihe importance that the  American State Department  gives to continued good relations with the Chinese, and the  or  Competition  the price of a pint  lifting in mid-June on US  restrictions on the sale of  lethal arms to China.  The Chinese are desperate  to modernize the People's  Liberation Army and to turn it  from a force for internal  revolutionary change into an  effective strategic force. For  this they need today's  weaponry and technology.  There are some obstacles  within the US to this development. It is not clear exactly  what Reagan's China policy is  and there is much opposition  in Washington to giving high-  technology to the Chinese;  Cyrus Vance, former  Secretary of State, is adamantly opposed.  There is also the question of  the Chinese ability to pay for  the goods. They already have  serious economic problems  ihat have jeopardized major  capital projects organized by  foreigners. However, according to the "Far Eastern  Economic Review" it is felt  that within a year China will  be considered by the American  government for 'Foreign  Military Sales Credits'.  The United States also has  to assure its allies in South  East Asia that ils attempts to  strengthen China's military  will not backfire and result in  China becoming the  policeman of the area.  As well as the increased  military and diplomatic links  between the US and China, recent developments in oil ex-  Looking for more bottles, Ihis Gibsons Cub kepi adding lo Ihe load in Ihe pick-up truck In the annual fund-raising bottle drive last Saturday. - "���"��� "������""' ph��10  ploraiion in the South China  Sea off Hainan and the Pearl  River basin, have increased the  likelihood of massive investment in the area and the  development of a major oil  field. The exploration is being  carried out by a partnership of  the Chinese government and  some  very  familiar  names:  Amoco, Mobil, Exxon,  Chevron to name a few. It is  expected that by the turn of  the century it will be producing an average of two million  barrels of oil a day.  It is obvious, therefore, that  this area of the globe, while  still in a relatively  underdeveloped state may turn  out by the end of the century,  with the burgeoning economic  and military might of China,  coupled with the industrial  drive and acumen of Japan,  Taiwan, South Korea and  other South East Asian industrializing countries, to be  an area of major influence in  the world.  by Don Lockstead  "Deregulation" has become  a buzz word for right wing  economists and politicians in  the past few years.  They have told us that consumers are better protected by  Ihe magical workings of the  competitive free market rather  /han by independent authority.  To see how deregulation  works in practice, one can do  no better than look al the  brewing industry in British  Columbia.  It is no secret lhal brewing is  dominated by three large corporations: Carting O'Keefe,  Labatt's and Molsons. Until  last March the price of beer in  British Columbia was  regulated by' the provincial  government because it was  believed that true competition  does not take place within  such a tightly controlled industry.  Deregulation meant that the  breweries could set their own  prices, and compete to win  larger sales by cutting prices.  Al least that was the theory.  In September, all three  Jbreweries increased their  prices by an identical 60' a  dozen. The consumer continues to have no choice in  terms of price. Furthermore,  this was the third increase this  year.  Consumer Affairs Minister  Peter Hyndman publicly questioned the need for an identical price increase on the part  of all three breweries. "I just  find it difficull to believe lhal  : three companies...can have  precisely identical needs when  il comes lo pricing their products," he lamented.  CARSANDTRUCKS  Rental ���Leasing  ���Also-  Domestic & Industrial  Equipment  Seaside  Rentals  885-2848       886-2848  Mr. Hyndman was so concerned that he demanded a  meeting with the breweries.  The minister emerged with his  tail between his legs, however.  Without giving any details, he  has pronounced himself completely satisfied that there is no  price fixing.  The same story has emerged  in bars and taverns. Since the  Social Credit government  "deregulated" the retail price  of beer in such outlets, prices  have soared. Two dollars is  not an uncommon price to pay  for a bottle of beer. A glass of  draught beer sells for as much  as one dollar.  Since the strings have been  lifted, the breweries actions  have not been limited to increasing prices. Now, Labatt's  announced the Victoria  brewery will be closing, throwing 80 employees out of work.  Labatt's claims economic  necessity, but refuses to deny  that it has consistently made  money on the Victoria plant.  The union involved is  prepared lo consider purchasing the plant to operate it as an  independent brewery. This has  been done before.  In 1977, a Carling subsidiary in northern Ontario  was sold to its employees  following the announcement  operations would cease. As  Northern Breweries, the company continues to operate pr'a-  lilably, selling its own brand'  name beer in the region. -  This might be one way-for  the minister of consumer and  corporate affairs to stimulate  genuine competition within  the.industry. Hyndman should  assist the Victoria workers to  establish an independent  brewery outside Ihe big three  serving Vancouver Island and  other centres in British Columbia.  Unfortunately, the minister  has shown himself to be a  friend of the big three beer  companies, not lower prices  and fair competition. When it  comes to translating his theory  into practice, he has shown  himself to be completely ineffective.  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now   886-7111  \6 Years Experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967  CFOSSLEY KARASTAN CARPETS  IN ANSO IV NYLON  CnTSsky _  Kgiftstori  faulty that lasts  The 4 luxurious saxony carpets offered during  this "Introductory Sale" feature 14 breath-taking  new shades in subtle variations of colour  destined to remain at the forefront of fashion lor  years to come.  Because at Crossley Karastan, we make carpets  to stay beautiful longer, Our quality control  checks are legion. And our craftsmen work to  those standards to bring you colours and  textures that make your rooms beautiful longer.  Ansoff  NYLON  The first carpet fibre wtth built-in soil  and stain protection.  The surface of ANSO IV has been chemically  altered to actively resist liquids and dirt. This  special patented process prevents these  elements trom adhering tightly to the surface of  new ANSO IV and provides easy cleaning and  maintenance.  Soil protection  ANSO IV actually innts lol a*��an  aNtr huvy mmi and cManing Vour  carpat itay-i baau-nlul km-jar and  raipondi lo claaning banar  Stain protection  ANSO IV rattan Nurd ap** and  Mam Prolacwn it arladtva avan  alMt haavy *aar and daanmg Omck  removal can pravanl or mmimiia  Static Shock Protection  ANSO IV State ihocli control it My  amir* and permanent Annoying  sialic inotk build up 1 virtually  ahmmaiad *or mod paopta  Royal Choice  The beat of both worlds.  Elegant luxury combined with rugged  durability in ANSO IV nylon for easy  maintenance and protection against soil  and stains.  19 decorator inspired colours  ���aHiaaaaaaHM mammam  Tranquility  Casual elegance in Anso IV nylon for  exceptional durability and ease ot  maintenance. This carpet has a thick  velvet texture with pinpoint tip definition  that conveys a look of "casual elegance"  13 fahton-destgned colours.  OT"$7Sff  aaaaVMMaaaaaalaaaaaalaiBaaalaaaaaBlaaaBVSI  Destiny  Colours gatore  An Inviting sense of softness characterises  this luxurious carpet ol 100% ANSO iv  nylon for ease of maintenance and  exceptional durabihty.  IS beautiful colours to suit any decor  SQ.  METRE  SQ.  METRE  UPTO  SO.  METRE  $6off  Classic Velour  The leading edge ot fashion  An ultra-dense construclion captures ihe  laitwonaWe look of velour end with ANSO IV  nylon the maintenance and durability  are unsurpassed  18 vibrant dblours lo choose Irom  UPTO  $5off  SQ.  METRE  Sale ends October 31st  AVAILABLE AT OUR  FINE CROSSLEY KARASTAN DEALER  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Gihsnns    Two Locations lo Serve You   Q?51}��''  886-7112 885-3424 Wmwm  10  Coast News, October 19,1981  LUCry  DOLLAR rCCDS ^  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PRODUCE  MUUFLOWER  16s ea.  ggc  3.'1.00  U.S. - Bartlett g%      04    A A  PEARS Jit,'1.00  \  \.  EAKELy  Our Own Freshly Baked  CINNAMON BUNS 6,.��,.29  National Bakeries' m  HOT DOG BUNS ,., $1.35  11  A Tropical touch  If I scan my body very carefully I can still discern faint traces of suntan.  I know that my.body is yearning for a little heat In this nasty damp weather.  Unfortunately, It's cheaper to get out a foreign foods cookbook than to  climb on a plane to try out the real things.  : I |ust hope that the two recipes that follow  will give you a little Internal warmth. ,  Fish and Broccoli  I lb. white fish fillets  'A teaspoon salt  I teaspoon sugar  I teaspoon rice wine or sherry  'A teaspoon m.s.g.  I teaspoon tapioca flour  3 tablespoons oil  medium bunch broccoli ��� prepared  'A teaspoon salt  I teaspoon sugar  1 teaspoon cornstarch  Vi cup plus water  2 tablespoons ginger |ulce  Cut the fish fillets Into Vt" wide strips - this Is  easier to do If the fish Is slightly frozen.  Sprinkle the fish with the Ingredients In Box I  and leave for 10 minutes.  Heat 2 tablespoons oil in a wok or frying pan.  When hot, stir fry broccoli for 3 - 4 minutes.  Add ingredients In Box II and stir fry for I more  minute. Remove from heat. Place broccoli In a  serving dish to keep warm and drain off juices  into a measuring cup. (To extract ginger juice,  place slices of peeled fresh ginger root In a  garlic press).  :::~\..<::.      .: ������  ' 4. Heat remaining tablespoon of oil In wok. Add  enough water to broccoli juices to bring up to  I cup. Place in wok and bring to the boil. Add  fish, turn down heat and simmer, stirring gently  for a couple of minutes until fish becomes opa-  q u e .  Pop broccoli back in wok and cook for I  minute covered at a high heat. Serve Immediately with white rice garnished with slices  of lime.  Curried Oxtail Soup  1 pkt. oxtail  salt 1 pepper  3 tablespoons flour  2 tablespoons curry powder  2 tablespoons cooking oil  2 onions, chopped  I clove garlic, chopped  I" piece fresh ginger, shredded  6 cups beef stock  1. Mix flour with I tablespoon curry powder, salt  and pepper. Coat oxtail pieces in this mixture.  2. Heat cooking oil in large pot. Add oxtail &  brown on all sides. Remove oxtail from pan  and set aside.  3. Fry onions, garlic and ginger on a low heat until soft.  4. Stir In remaining curry powder and flour and  stir for 3 minutes.  5. Return oxtail to pot. Pour In beef stock. Bring  to the boil then cover and simmer for Vh  hours.  6. Strain off liquid and cool so that you can  remove fat. I usually pop It into the freezer so  that the fat solidifies and I can just lift it off.  7. Extract the meat from the bones and replace in  the soup. Reheat and serve.  Therel Thai should keep your   Jcj tingling!  Nest Lewis  (former Home Econut.di^ Teacher)  Taster's Choice  instant coffee ����� s5.99  Nabisco  bran bites * raisins   mm '1.49  Rap  spaghetti sauce ��^89c  wheat tuns  Lipton's Soup Mis  chicken noodle 2.69c  Duncan Bines ��� Deluxe II  cake mixes a^M.19  Assorted Flavours  Aunt Jemima -,_   MA  pancake syrup        750.1 $1.89  Aiat Jemima  lancako min  letilar & Battmmilk  "���f**-^   *a��  4tw4MsmsMmat4mmmm  >:;���;.;*:; :<������:{��� Mi  t:'.vt. V. ......./.,.....  :       .  Bicks     Baby Dill, Baby Polski Dill & Sweet Mixed  pickles *��..'1.49  Sunspun ��� Fancy Whole Kernel  corn 34i  -p^pj, ���       !      Ill  cat food .Mw2/69c  Asst'd. Varieties  -2/B9c  D4IRy-  36kg    lef 9  1.36 kg  Harvest  margarine  Armstrong - Medium ���*����*  Cheddar cheese m, 10% Off  Random Cuts Regular Price  Banquet  tried chicken parts    w,. $4.59  Welch's ��� Concentrate  grape lulce ��i-s1.29  The  PoP  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.50  Any flavour p|us deP��sit  Shoppe  24 -10 oz/300 ml   $5.00  Any flavour p|us deposit  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  886-2257  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Free Delivery to the Whari  If Seeing is  Believing,  ' Trying will be  Convincing!  Swim Spa  Representative on tha  Sunahlna Coaat  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /FISH  &  CHIPS  Mil Coast News, October 19,1981  11  TOUCHDOWN VALUES  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Wed. - Sun.  Oct. 21 st. - 25th.  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Dollar  r4-  Ardmona      /  pears  Half os is fear Juice  Heinz    fl  beaut  With Poi or la Tomato Sonce  g'aliies burgers ,., *3.99  ��-79e  _, -.c  388 ml  Dog Me  Real Ration ita$4.49  Sunlijht  dishwasher detergent ,**, s3.89  Close-up  Red or Green  toothpaste i��-$1.55  powdered detergent.......��-�� 13.11  I        ��� ���������������������    ��� ��� ���    ������������ ��� -* ���    - ��������������� :"'*:'i'M��  Fabric Softener  fleecy  3.6 Utres  '2.99  ��.*4.59  Pampers ��� Toddler  disposable diapers  Drisisa  cold tablets ��. $2.09  HCUSEHACES  GLASSES  in LIMY SI. Glair  6 oz. juice glasses  Reg. $1.15 ea.  Special Purchase Price  79�� ea.  MUG SACKS  Hand carved wooden  mug racks  with 4 pegs.  Reg. $4.95  Special Purchase Price  ���2.95  BEAU POTS  Made in Canada.  Ceramic pots with lids.  Reg. $7.99  Special Purchase Price  '3.99  5  ft*.  ���'    -            "  1 * Cetf4  aaaln  ;;   ��*���#���**�����.'  mi iLw  %^Si'M'rW-^lt  Fletcher's  MEAT  SSUStOES aa.,A $1 79  Breakfast, Country a Pore Pork    ' ��� ��� ��� V  Boneless $ jfl  BEEF STEW        i5l.   a     I ���  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Beef  -   *���  Quarter ��� Cot into Chops  POBK LOINS  $1  lb       I ���  ROAST Boneless   CHEDDAR CHEESE .. S2.49.  "'���<::  ���'  SHCP TALK  by BUIEdney  GONE FISHING!  :.. .'  to!  i.. .���...'  v. \ i  ���  This is not the most appropriate title, but has the correct connotation as Edith and I enjoy a relaxing week on Vancouver Island and in Victoria. The weather has been ideal,  enabling us to drive, visit and see many attractions which we had not seen before.  Victoria has so much to offer for out-of-town visitors, particularly the downtown core  area. As I walked along the sea wall, stopped and rested on the available benches, I  thought how nice it would be if some day we can have our esplanade along the foreshore  of Gibsons Harbour. One day, perhaps not in the lifetime of many of us, there too will be  major changes along the waterfront. Even those things being built today will one day be  torn down to make way for something else.  For the first time in my life I was in the Parliament buildings and in the grand old Empress Hotel. Now this may be commonplace to many, but I began to wonder... how many  or how few of our citizenry really get to see these places, like Butchart Gardens, for instance... that people from all over the world come to visit.  With many more sights to see, must close this brief message for now.  See you next week!  a***^   +*  ��(>r  ��% **  ���v  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip *\, "'���V/*  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar %.  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS -  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  L���.  mt,., ^AaOLmtL .��;;  64th Grocery  Draw Winner  | Mrs. Helen Rutherford  Roberts Creek  GIBSONS    >  CLINIC  PHARMACY  "aANTI-WRINKLE"  CREAM  Greaseless formula  Is now available.  . sogm .        $3.99  886-8191  Neil w Medicei Clinic. Gftww  n^aai^ia^ii^*** ���*��� ���H���-fc^a*���n*  Shop with confidence. Our prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  Or money cheerfully refunded.  > i  ���'- 12 Coast News, October 19,1981  (   SPORTSHJ  �� 7^ <v 2 W\m\ WW���\  By Bruce Robinson  Now that hockey season is  jjpon us, we will once more be  ��� subjected to one of the most  painful experiences known to  us, a tortuous ordeal beyond  reason, beyond mor'-il man's  capacity to end*. The  Hockey Interview.  Following are two hockey  interview's, the first, typical  fare we are used to seeing on  Hockey Night In Canada, the  second, a less traditional interview. I'd like to suggest that if  interviews evolved from the  worn and stilted pattern  they've followed for so long,  new interest might be  generated in the game. You be  the judge.  The Typical Interview  Interviewer: (Dick Wimper)  First question. Bill. The obvious one. Why is the team off  to such a fast start this year.  Interviewer: (Wild Billy  Burgnoy) Well, this is the  fourth year Frank's been  coachin' us, eh. So we're star-  tin' to get the hang of his  system, eh.  Dick: Right. What else would  you attribute your success to?  Wild Billy: Huh?  Dick: Why else are you winning?  Wild Billy: Well, Sharkey and  Bito are workin' hard in the  corners, and Blacky's skatin'  real hard, and Mako, Biffer,  and Gimpy are standin' up on  the blueline, eh. And like, we  got a good system.  i)ick: I suppose playing on the  lame line with your wingers  for a few years has got to help  you.  Wild Billy: Oh yeah, eh. Like  Matty and Bimbo are workin'  hard in the corners and geltin'  the puck out to me, and like,  you know, sometimes I'm jusl  lucky enough to get the puck  in the net.  Dick: But Matty's not on your  line, Wild Billy. Bimbo and  Caster are on your line.  Wild Billy: I knew that.  Dick:   1   guess   team   communication  has improved a  great deal this year.  Wild Billy: Thai's right. We  got a phone in the dressing  room this year.  Dick: So how's the team going  o approach the rest of the  eason?  Vild Billy: We're just gonna  ake 'em one game at a time,  eh, and hope a few pucks go in  the net.  Dick: Good luck the rest of the  way, Billy.  Wild Billy: Thanks, Ted.  A Not So Typical Interview:  Dick: Billy, ihe team's off to a  fast start this year. What's the  reason?  Wild Billy*. Sheer luck. Mosl  of ihe guys on this team are  witless idiots who couldn't  outskate a group of girl  guides.  Dick: (having almost swallowed his microphone) What  about the trades you've made  this year? They sure must have  boosted morale.  Wild Billy: What morale? All  we care aboul's the money.  Only thing the trades did for  us was give us a couple of cave  men who beat up Guy Lafleur  whenever he scores too many  goals against us.  Dick: (starting to look a little  panicky) Your new assistant  coach, I hear he's been a big  help to you fellas this year.  Wild Billy: Is that the guy  down al the end of the bench  with Ihose headphones?  Dick: (making desperate  gestures to his producer) Ah,  listen, Billy, what do you think  of the restructuring of the  league this year...  Wild Billy: Ah hell, I don't  care how they restructure the  league...as long as they leave  St. Louis on our schedule.  There's this cocktail  waitress...  Dick: (voice becoming  noticeably higher) Do you  think your rivalry with  Chicago will continue Ihis  year?  Wild Billy: Speaking of  Chicago, did you hear whal  happened there after the game  last week? Moose and Rene  crashed ihis convention of  hairdressers at The Sheraton...  Dick: (whose toupee has come  loose) Seriously, Billy, how  are team's chances this year?  Can you win the Stanley Cup?  Wild Billy: Oh sure, If every  player on every team drops  dead halfway through the  season, we got a chance.  Dick: (toupee now sliding  down the side of his head, patted back into place by Wild  Billy) Ah...ah...ah...  Wild Billy: So how's your sex  life, Dick? Geez, you know,  you really oughla put a little  more life in these interviews,  cuz frankly, Dick, you're a  very dull guy.  Dick: (coming unglued) Okay,  we've got to cut away...  Wild Billy: I'd just like to say  hello to my wife in Flin Flon,  and my girlfriend in  Toronto...  Dick: (foaming at the mouth)  Wild Bill Burgnoy, everybody.  Now back to the  booth...(Before the camera  can break away, Dick lunges  at Wild Billy, his hands grabbing for Billy's throat, toupee  flapping wildly on top of his  head.)  GIBSONS JUDO CLUB  will commence training on  wuKsm oct n*4  Cedar Grove School Gym  Juniors: 6:30 pm      Seniors: 7:30 pm  awmmm meom  For Inlo. call Bill Peterson al 886-7759  ��� Vene Parnell Photo  Harlem Globe basketball players seem to intimidate the Elphinstone team bul il was all in good  fun when Ihe tall basketball stars performed at Elphinstone school gym, October 17th.  Clowns entertain at Elphinstone  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s & Stei^os  ��� Appliances ��� Auto Stereoi  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Seaview Place,  Gibsons  886-9733  by Bruce Robinson  The Harlem Clowns came to  Elphinstone Secondary Saturday night, to play an exhibi-.  tion game against the  Elphinstone Senior Boys team.  The key word here is, "exhibition", because they certainly  put on a show. Both with their  basketball and with their antics, the Clowns kept the  capacity crowd laughing and  clapping continuously.  The Harlem Clowns, not to  be confused with the Harlem  Globetrotters���who are a different organization���play a  similar brand of basketball to  the Globetrotters, slopping the  game frequently to kibitz with  the crowd, tease the referee, or  bait the players. They are experienced showmen who know  how lo keep a large crowd  thoroughly entertained.  The Clowns are, in a sense,  a poor man's Harlem  Globetrotters. They are nol  quite as gifted as the Trotters,  nor are they as well known.  And their schedule is mostly  made up of games with high  school teams in high school  gymnasiums. They don't play  many dates such as the Pacific  Coliseum or the Kingdome.  Strikes and spares ��f^'  by Bud Mulcaster  In a rolloff for the Classic  League, Gwen Edmonds  started hitting her mark and  rolled games of 31S-363 and a  four game total of 1044.  Freman Reynolds did the same  for the Gibsons 'A' League  and had games of 364-340 and  a 907 triple.  In league play, in the Classic  League, June Frandsen rolled  a 301 single and 933 for four,  Lionel McCuaig a 306 single  and 1133 for four and  Freeman a 290-1011 score.  The big gun in the Swingers  League was Art Cupit with a  281 single and a 739 triple and  Len Hornett a 282 single.  In the Gibsons 'A' League,  Edith Langsford rolled a 380  single for the highest game of  the week and a 769 triple and  Nora Solinsky had the highest  triple with a 312-813 score in  the Wednesday Coffee  League.  In the Slough-Off League  Gilda Symes rolled a 303 single  and a 764 triple and in the  Phuntastique League Dorothy  Hanson rolled a 310-703 score  and Willie Buckmaster a 337  single and a 781 triple. Lots of  good games last week.  Tuesday Coffee:  Dorothy Hurren 232-620  Mamie Baba 235-621  Judy Bothwell 22S-630  Rose Jones 246-631  Gibsons Lanes  Open Lane Times  Fri. & Sat.  Sun.  7:00- 11:00 pm.  1:00- 5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  254-614  Belle Wilson  234-643  An Smith  227-645  Norm Lamber  233-675  Gibsons 'A':  Judi Handford  George Langsford  Randy Whieldon  Wednesday Coffee:  Janet Flumerfelt  Belva Hauka  Bonnie McConnell  206-606  280-718  281-780  282-651  245-665  254-667  Slough-Offs:  Carol Tetzlaff  Elaine Dabbs  Bev Drombolis  Ball A Chain:  Vivian Chamberlin  Cauleen McCuaig  Ray Chamberlin  Richard Laffere  Phuntastique:  Ruby Harmon  Ralph Roth  Russell Robinson  Legion:  Jacquie Braun  Debbie McDonald  Emile Harding  Dave Neumann  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Hanna Skytte  Richard Slater  Bantams:  Sue Lynn Skinner  Jimmy Miller  Jason Peers  Juniors:  Nedeen Skinner  Nicky Allen  Andy Solinski  Bernie Mahony  Sean Tetzlaff  Seniors:  Arlene Mulcaster  Glen Hanchar  118-219  109-174  171-447  158-419  195-494  142-414  201-461  180-472  225-491  196-515  206-585  260-760  CARPET & ^ ���  JUPHOLSTERY'  We will clean your  * Living Room Carpet  * Dining Room Carpet  * Hallway Carpet  * 2 Bedrooms  * Stairs & Front Entrance  That's an Entire Home  , and Remember, with us WE prepare your home.  We also move the furniture, remove stains, give you proven service, a smile, a well-trained  person to handle "ANY" problem, and all this is included in our low, low price at no extra  cost.  What s the best Recommendation? A Corporation without a face or Identity In our community? or YOUR NEIGHBOUR? your Neighbour has probably had us in Cleaning and will  without any Doubt Recommend Us to you.  Couch any size (except velvet or velour) S85.00 clean  Chair any size (except velvet or velour) $38.00 clean  Love Seat any size (except velvet or velour) $45.00 clean  Have you noticed that WE have included In our price the Hard-to-do areas like THE HALL,  THE STAIRS, AND FRONT'ENTRANCE? That's because We have what it TAKES.  '    _____        This offer lasts until midnight DECEMBER 31,  STAINOUARD EXTRA   1981. That's right, all the rest of this year!  There's no rush with us: we're here to^tay.           They stick to the backroads.  That doesn't mean they are  not talented or entertaining,  for they are certainly both.  Whether it was sinking a hook  shot from centre court, slam-  dunking behind the head, or  setting up the audience for one  of many pranks, they had the  audience in their palm all  evening. And those guys have  got a lot of palm.  262-611  259-656  265-723  Gibsons Athletic  Association meeting  A special meeting will be held on Thursday in the old  Gibsons Athletic Hall at Armour's Beach in Lower Gibsons to discuss the proposed sports facility for Brothers  Park. The organizers urge interested local sportsmen and  sportswomen to attend the 7:00 p.m. meeting and to get  behind the project. The organizers hope to begin raising  money soon. Contact Jay Pomfret 886-8052 or Gary  Puckett 886-9508.  NMrtMl  PENINSUL  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C  tide tables  t  Reference:  Point Atkinson  Pacific  Standard Time  Wed. Ocl. 21  054O  131!  1955  2355  4.8  14.9  9.8  11.3  Thurs. Ocl. 22  0650 5.5  1410 14.9  2040 8.9  Fri. Ocl. 23  0130  0745  1455  2120  Sat. Ocl. 24  0250  0855  1530  2200  11.4  6.1  14.9  7.9  11.9  6.6  14.7  7.0  Sun. Ocl. t  0350  0935  1600  2235  Mon. Ocl. |6  0445  1015  1625  2305  12.5  7.1  14.5  6.2  13.0  7.6  14.2  5.4  Tub. Ocl. 17  0530 13.4  1110 8.2  1645 14.0  2335    1 4.7  GROCERIES      FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES    SUNDRIES  Open 9-9      7 Days a Week  S WORKWEN3 WORLD  *      mm     X miic'nr U/nni/iMP cnD VAIIM  WE'RE WORKING FOR YOU'  - Ladies Stretch Cords  5 colours, up to Size 20  NOW $22.98  New  Arrivals  Start your Christmas  Shopping Early  s Men's Velours and Sweaters ���  < Ladies Lee Jackets ���  < Men's Corduroy Ouilted Shirts ���  )  Ideal Stocking Stuff ers  Clearance of Summer Shirts  Regular Price up to $18.98   NOW  For the  Sportsmen  HUNTING wtEAIi\  Come in and see our full selection of -  ��� Hats ��� Plaids J^  ��� Down Jackets'  ��� Wool Pants  ��� Long Underwear  ��� Boots  O WORKWEN? co���,ie S1.  /IK WORLD   &S3S.  I From the Fairway  Coast News, October 19,1981  by Ernie Hume  Mixed Crib Tournaments  have once again scheduled  Crib games every second Tuesday evenings. Next get-  together is scheduled for October 28th at 7:30 p.m.  Next planned Bridge sessions will be Tuesday afternoons at I p.m. and Saturday  evenings at 8 p.m.  A new tournament planned  ihis year is the O/B's (Old  Boys) vs the Y/B's (Young  Boys). This lqurnament is  scheduled November 8th and  is providing many bold predictions! Please sign up early.  Remember, losers pay for dinner.  It has also been decided to  hold Trophy Night the same  evening. It is unfortunate that  a better arrangement could nol  be  arranged.   Trophy  Nighl  deserves a celebration of ils  own in honour of Ihe members  who played and won Ihe many  championships over Ihe summer.  On Wednesday and Thursday of last week the Sr.  Seniors held their final Eclectic Tournament of the season  in competition for the  beauliful stained glass trophy  made and presented by Tom  Milsted to the Thursday morn-  for second choice shooting a  low 74. Olive Shaw took home  one dozen grade 'A' large  eggs.  The nine hole players  followed the same format wilh  Jo Emerson first and Edna  Fisher second, with low nets of  36 and 39. Jean Todd also won  a dozen eggs.  Ladies Fall Luncheon and  Business Meeting will be Tuesday, October 20th.  ing players.  The low gross winner with a  low gross 72 was Tom Milsted.  A real battle was waged for  Iwo days to decide the low net  tournament trophy winner. At  the final tally John Pelula and  Jack Hendy had both scored a  low net 58. After a sudden  death play-off which went lo  the second hole, Jack Hendy  managed to defeat John when  he got inlo trouble in Ihe trees  along the right side of the fairway. So no. 1 Jack Hendy, no.  2 John Petula, no. 3 Art Kiloh  with a low net 60.  On Ihe last official Ladies  Day held last Tuesday a good  turnout competed in a turkey  shool tournament. Dot Utter-  back turned in a low nel 72 to  take first choice of the prizes  offered in the competition.  Audrey   McKenzie   qualified  ��  Klphinstone Wanderers pose for team picture during half lime of lasi Saturday's game against  Allemania al Langdale Field. Wanderers defeated Iheir Vancouver rivals 3-1. ��� G��or0e Maitnews pnoco  Getting into shape...the fun way  by Julie Warkman  Fitness is in...flab is out.  And Ihe Pender Harbour  Fitness Prograrm.bas -emered-  the age of science. The "one-  and-a-two", reminiscent of  Lawrence Welk programs has  been   replaced  by  up-tempo  music you can't sil still to.  Surprisingly, getting into  shape is fun, in spile of the  scientific and ��� psychological  approach taken by today's  fitness programs. Personally,  I'm rather grateful for some of  ���,���*..,...aft-, .�����.'-_���  tamers consistently ouljumped Gibsons in llneoul aclion In  Saturday's game al Klphinslone. ��� oaor0��Maiin<��> photo  LITTLE RIVER Equipment Repair Ltd  ��� Fabrication & Welding Repair  ��� Undercarriage Rebuilding  tikmi Mobili WiuHii PifU lul, Ciknu  888-7145 or 815-7315 24 km  them. One gets to sneak an exlra moment of relaxation in  while the instructor changes  the record or resets the clock.  And 60 kilograms sure sounds  better than 132 pounds!  This year's fitness programs  al Ihe Pender Harbour pool  are aimed al promoting a  healthy lifestyle. They concentrate on developing flexibility,  strength and cardio-vascular  endurance. The new fitness  room has made a great improvement lo the quality of  the fitness classes, and handicapped people who have  been hesitant lo exercise or use  the pool will be able to use the  facilities wilh more confidence  once the special equipment for  handicapped persons arrives.  Three levels of fitness have  been set, with a different program for each level. Level 1 is  for people who just want to  benefit from feeling fit and  able to do life's chores with  enthusiasm. Level 2 combines  the aerobic exercises of Level I  (at a slightly faster pace) with  aqua-exercises in the pool.  Level 3 is a fast aerobic  workout for al least an hour.  Men's  Volleyball  Tlje Sunshine Coast Men's  Volleyball league is active this  season and is working out  Monday evenings from  8:00-10:00 p.m. in the  Elphinstone gym.  Ongoing clinics lo sharpen  skills and clarify rules arccon-  ducled by the senior girls team  from Elphinstone.  Contact Ron Carlson,  885-5217.  S PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CAREjCENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoallergenic Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes, bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cedar naze, anions 886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS -�����*  AQUATIC PROGRAMME CHANGES  Effective Monday, Oct. 26th to Thursday, Dec. 31st  MONDAY  Early Bird Swim  Aqua-Fit  Noon Swim  Pre-Schooi Lessons  Public Swim  Swim Club  Swimming Lessons  Public Swim  6:00am.-8:30am.  10:00am.-11:30am.  11:30 am.-1:00 pm.  1:00 pm.-2:00 pm.  3:30 pm.-5:00 pm.  5:00 pm. - 6:00 pm.  6:00 pm.-8:00 pm.  8:00 pm.-10:00 pm.  Rower's player is caught off side as Ihe Vancouver Rowing Club scrum feeds good ball lo scrum  half. Rowers dominated scrum play Ihroughoul and went on to win 8-0.       ��<"t�� m���������= Photo  G.R.C. losej'  exhibition, j  by Bruce Robinson  Gibsons' Rugby Club lost to  Vancouver Rowing Club, 8-0,  Saturday afternoon at  Elphinstone field. The game  was an exhibition and Rowing  Club���who are a third division  club, one notch up from Gibsons���dominated throughout,  providing constant pressure  and movement from their  scrum.  Rowing  Club  opened  the  scoring with a first half try,  scoring from a short side set.  The try was not converted and  the score remained 4-0 until  the second half, when Rowing  Club got another try, again  through the hard work of their  scrum, a score which resulted  from a pick-up by Ihe eighth _  man  from the back of the I  scrum. Again the try was un- ���  successful, making the score J  8-0, the final outcome. |  Because the game was an ex- |  hibition   and   nol   a   league _  game, Gibsons used three high I  1 school players, in an effort tp |  promote rugby localty and $ ~  give some of the high school  players more of an opportunity to play, since their own  schedule is somewhat limited.  Rowing Club played an extremely deliberate game,  utilizing their strong scrum  play, seldom even getting the  ball out to their backs, who  might as well have been enjoying tea and crumpets on the  sidelines for all that they participated. ~  Gibsons Swimming Pool  886-9415  TUESDAY  Early Bird Swim  Parents and Tots  Noon Swim  Adapted Aquatics  Swimming Lessons  Master Swim  6:00 am.  10:00 am.-  11:30 am.  2:30 pm.  3:30 pm.  5:00 pm.  Advanced Swimming Lessons 6:00 pm.  Public Swimming 8:00 pm.-  -8:30 am.  11:30 am.  -1:00 pm.  -3:30 pm.  -5:00 pm.  -���6:00 pm.  -8:00 pm.  10:00 pm.  WEDNESDAY.  Early Bird Swim  Aqua Fit  Noon Swim  Pre-School Lessons  Public Swim  Swim Club  Swimming Lessons  Co-Ed Fitness  Adult Swim  ii -.6:00am.  10:00 .im. -  11:30 am.  1:00 pm.  3:30 pm.  5:00 pm.  6:00 pm.  8:00 pm.  9:00 pm. -  uitii fjteitiloc! ,'.  8:30 am.  11:30am.  - 1:00 pm.  -2:00 pm.  -5:00 pm.  -6:00 pm.  ���'8:00 pm.,  -9:00 pm.  10:30 pm.  1*1  Clip &  THURSDAY  Early Bird  Canfor Swim  Adult Lessons  Noon Swim  Water Babys  Adapted Aquatics  Swimming Lessons  Master Swim  Advanced Swimming  Canfor Swim  Canfor Adults Only  FRIDAY  Early Bird Swim  Senior Citizen Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Swim Club  Waler Gymnastics  Teen Swim  Underwater Hockey  SATURDAY  Swim Club  Advanced Life Saving  Public Swimming  Public Swimming  SUNDAY  Water Gymnastics  Family Swim  Public Swim  Adults Only Swim  Save*  6:00 am. -8:30 am.  9:30 am. -10:30 am.  10:30 am.-11:30 am.  11:30 am.-1:00 pm.  1:00 pm.-2:00 pm.  2:30 pm. -3:30 pm.  3:30 pm.-5:00 pm.  5:00 pm -6:00 pm.  Lessons 6:00 pm. - 7:00 pm.  7:00 pm.-9:00 pm.  9:00 pm. -10:00 pm.  6:00 am.-8:30 am.  10:00 am. -11:30 am.  11:30 am.-1:00 pm.  3:30 pm.- 5:00 pm.  5:00 pm. -6:00 pm.  6:00 pm.-7:00 pm.  7:00 pm. -9:00 pm.  9:00 pm.-10:00 pm.  9:30 am.-11:00 am.  11:00 am. -1:00 pm.  1:00 pm.-5:00 pm.  7:00 pm.-10:00 pm.  11:00 am.-12:00 noon  12:00 noon-2:00 pm.  2:00 pm. -5:00 pm.  7:00 pm.-10:00 pm.  I  Halko Mueller-Thode. JouTne  BODY SHOP  PAINTSHOP  Bruce Wheat. Apprentice  Inside Our Spray Booth  John Jackson, Journeyman  WE CAN HANDLE ANY SITUATION  THAT NEEDS REPAIR  From sticking doors to   .  complete roll-overs  BODY-PAINT-GLASS  Inlet Ave.  Sechelt  885-9877  (Behind Sechelt Bldg Supplies) ^  14  Coast News. October 19,1981  Pre-war interlude  Ramblings of a Rover  bj Dee fee  "Nothing in education is so  astonishing a- the amount of  ignorance ii accumulates in ihe  form of inert facts." When  lloin> Adams made thi*' statement I am nol altogether cer-  tuim lhal he had univcrsii)  .indent', in mind hut, speaking  trom tm own experience, I  lu\e found thai in man) cases,  unreliably, some of ihe mosl  light) educated members ol  nui iiK'ici) were aciuall) the  higgesl fools as regards coping  imiIi ihe trial* and vicissitudes  ,<l cveryda> life.  I mil the time when Mar)  m l ttcre hired io manage Ihe  I'm I psilon I laieniiu House  i\ut> oul in West I'nini Gray,  I. ,irange as il ma> seem, did  nui even know whal a traieini-  l\ house was nor the purpose il  was supposed lo-cru*. During  niv rough and tumble days  previous io meeting Mary I  liad encountered a variel) of  men lumberjacks, itinerant  farm workers and hoboes, bin  ihcj were not the type who  joined Creek Idler societies.  I lie; were a brotherhood of  .(.tils and perhaps in some  respects ihe\ were as clannish  .is theii mtiversii) counter-  pans, bin there was no  organisation evident in their  relationship, I or ihe most purl  the) were one happy-go-lucky  hand ol individuals, so  ihoroughl*) occupied in making a living in a hostile world  ihey had no lime lo spare in  forming a society among  themselves nor would ihey  have had. in those lough,  hungry Depression years, any  moiie) led over to pa) any  form ol dues. In a dog-cul-  dog world Ihe old law held  good lhal onh ihe finest sur-  /\lu-J.  limit ai ilit.' unn oi ihe century, the house in the 4000  block on West -llh was nol only Ihe largest in the area bill  Viilldoubledl) ihe loveliest. Sel  among tall, stalely conifers  \vilh .i giavel drivewu) sweep  ing up lo the main entrance  and flanked on each side by  beds ol multicoloured roses, il  reminded me ol some ol the  manor houses thai 1 had seen  in the Old Counirj during my  boyhood years. However,  unlike ihem, there were no  spacious estates attached lo  this house. It was buill on two  lots, so that with a haul tennis  court and a few nun irees at  ihe back there was vers little  work involved in the upkeep  ol the grounds.  \iiei so many years I have  forgotten just how many  rooms ihere were in the house  bin there were at least six  bedrooms and. in addition,  there was a large attic which al  various nines housed  anywhere from four to six  boss. |i was eommonl) referred to as "The Squirrels'  Nest", possibly because some  of ihe younger and more exuberant freshmen were assigned there while the older  students, with two or three  years of university life behind  Ihem, occupied the bedrooms,  usually in pairs.  On ihe main floor, facing  Ihe Avenue, Ihere was a huge  living room lhal had been convened into what could be  deseiibed as a "common  room" open lo all and on the  opposite side was an equally  large dining room, wilh two  further smaller rooms down  ihe hall, one acting as a study  while the other could be classed us Ihe "library". The kitchen, which was the scene of  Mary's operations, was al ihe  back or Ihe house and in addition there was a panlry-slore-  rooni included in whal 1 referred lo as "our territory".  "The President" of Ihe  house at Ihe lime was an alumnus of UBC and a practising  lawyer who later went on to  become city prosecutor, while  the "Viee-I'residenl" was a  lanky, serious individual named John M. who had only pan  of a short term lo finish before  obtaining bis degree in history.  rhese IWO were responsible for  Ihe orderly behaviour of the  other students in residence  and. should Mary or I have  any complaints or grievances,  they were the ones we dealt  with and it was left to Ihem lo  straighten things out. In all  fairness to the 15 10 20 boys  occupying the house during  our  slav   there,   I  musi   give  ihem credit lhal ihey were for  the  mosl   pari   well  behaved  We had more than sufficient  to keep us thoroughly occupied five days of the week in  feeding this huiigiv horde bul  lorlunalelv we were only required lo cook Iwo meals a  da) - breakfast and dinner al  nighl. Nol only did Ihe  siudenis puck lunches when  ihey attended iheir classes but  Dill M., the lawyer, ale  downtown so we had the  house all Ihe ourselves during  the day.  I musi admit Ihat, even with  my help, Mary possibly worked harder lhan 1 did but then  she was an experienced cook  and was accustomed to large  quantity cooking. Even so, I  had Ihe task, among oilier  things, of geiting the hoys up  in Ihe morning and il was not  an easy one by any standards.  Whal In the hell Ihey had been  up lo the previous nighl only  God and ihey knew, bul Ihere  were some mornings, especially up in the attic, when 1  literally had to drag Ihe sleeping occupants oul of Iheir beds  as to all interns and purposes  they appeared lo have expired  during Ihe nighl!  Actually it was a pleasanl  lime and I am certain thai  Mary was really happy ihere. I  had mixed feelings aboul il all  und, with my resl less nature  and jaundiced view of life, it  was inevitable that the day  would come when I would lire  of such placid surroundings  and seek a change. Wiih the  siorm clouds gathering over  Europe, although 1 did not  realize II, that day was already  on the horizon.  EXCAVATING  GARY'S EXCAVATING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  ^Mm/     ��� EXCAVATIONS     ��� WATER A SEWEti      ��� DRAIN THIS  ^^^ ��� LANDSCAPING ��� BACKFILLING        ��� ROADS  ? DAYS A WEEK FULLY EXPERIENCED 1 RELIABLE        CALL FOR ESTIMATE  GARY MARCINYSHYN         PHONE: 980-9263 COLLECT  .  r  F & L CONTRACTORS  N  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal  excavations & gravel       306-7833  886-9872  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creel< Eves. 885-561 7  Gibsons Bulldozing  ft Excauatlng  Land Clearing & Excavating  Cuitlie I'liros       Gravel - Fill & Logging 886-9984  BLVH HCAIMTIMIUM CLEMIM LTD  3 4 and 1 Yard Bantams wilh attachments  Including Grapplas - Trucking  Call Glyn  886-6424 886-7597  '       PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION     '  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� logging  Bulldozer - Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gtavei Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  fe.  Water, sewer. drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  Free Estimates   ��� Septic Fields  rw  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ��� Waler, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone 886*9614       eves.  ;V  Mick Alvaro Ol Cat A Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivision*  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd    Day   886-8555      Eves.   886-9803  Gibsons,  IV  J.F.UI. EXCAUATIM LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� acauauons ��� Clearing ���  itirti Rd. 888-8071  Gibsons  i i'l unnlltar fender-bender al Sunnuresl Mull Tuesday shims Ihe possible udvunlUKes ol' hating a  liKhl-eonlrolled intersection on Highway till ill Ihe Iwo malls. Mall shoppers, Terry, pulp mill I rut-  tic and school children around 4 p.m. each day turn Ihe area inlo a driver's nightmare.  Everybody wins but us  by Ray Skelly, MP  Now that Peter Lougheed  and Pierre Trudeau have made  peace in their energy game,  and the self-congrutulation is  over, it looks like everybody's  a winner but the consumer.  The recent energy agreement gave the federal and  Alberta governments a healthy  share of oil and gas revenues,  while guaranteeing Canada's  largest foreign-owned oil companies literally billions more  dollars in profit. And while  the Liberals and Tories argue  over whose broken promises  are worse, forgotten in all the  shouting is ihe people who  fool the bill - you.  Few Canadians deny the  need for higher oil prices but  Liberal energy policy is based  only on higher prices. The  essential elements of a comprehensive conservation  strategy, a fair return to the  people of the producing provinces, a move towards  renewable energy sources���all  these play no part in the  government's plans. And it's  only reasonable to expect���even demand���relief for  the consumer already hard hit  by record high interest rates  and double-digit inflation. In  five years, oil prices will triple,  but protection for the consumer is not part of the  Liberal strategy either.  Liberal economics are  simple���simply unfair. Add  up what you spend each year  on gasoline and heating fuels.  Add in the cost of higher  energy prices affecting  everything else you buy, from  food to clothing to housing.  The government says each $1  increase in the price of a barrel  of oil adds half a percentage  point to the inflation rate.  Remember that inflation is  now at 13%, and oil will cost  at least $40 a barrel more in  1986.  Multiply your additional  costs by the 24 million people  in Canada, and give about half  of il to ihe oil companies.  That's the kind of windfall  profit the Liberals have given  away. In fact, the oil industry  will get $94.2 billion over the  next five years courtesy of Ottawa's $4-a-gallon gas in 1986.  With 75% of the oil industry foreign-owned, much  of the windfall will be soon  flowing out of Canada. Even  though the seven largest  foreign-owned oil giants had  profit increases of 75.5% in  1979 and 43.6% in 1980, the  Liberal government  guarantees even bigger returns  in the years to come. And  those are the same firms thai  lilted $12.1 billion from consumers' pockets in overcharges between 1958 and  1973, and billions more since.  The huge multinationals are  making too much money  already and this agreement is  just one more sellout by the  Trudeau government. We  have argued that the government should take over the  largest of these firms, Imperial  Oil, to ensure Canadian  energy money is spent wisely  in Canada, on behalf of Canadians.  We have proposed a cost-of-  living tax credit to help lower  and middle income Canadians  cope with rising prices. Canadians are paying dearly for the  failure of this government to  lower inflation or interest  rates, and now will be paying  billions more to the Liberals'  favourite charity���the oil industry.  In 1979 alone, the Liberals  and Conservatives got a total  of $721,108 in political donations from major oil companies. Maybe the old adage is  true lhal he who pays the  piper...  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  Tift�� LfoiiAdadl DewsfepD^sct  Cmpmsiimn        886-8070  L DESIGN, BUILDING <*k CONTRACTING     .  u-ftfr'i oovvaifil  All Types of Concrete Work  885-2125        886-8511  Wheeler Homes Ltd  General Contractors  Specializing in Foundations. Framing, Cedar siding  For free estimate call 885-2455  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.   Free  Estimates  886-7318  P.O.Box 748  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons B C J  (Gibsons)  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS LTD #'  886-7539  Custom Homes ��� Framing ��� Foundations  BIN'S DRVWALL  No job too big or small   ��� Machine taping available  <1��E$T1  BRANDS  HOME  C0HSTHUCTI0H  Quality Construction ��� Retaining Walls  ��� Framing & Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  Dfln 885-9630 Paul  ,  L-ONGPOCKETS  BUILDING |  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  Ftddw BioJfefito DtyumC. Suppim  Drywall, Masonry, Stucco Supplies  Dial operator and ask for H42-7929  WOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  , p. Bruce Fraser 885-9088 bom 1896. Sechelt,  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  -  ' ROLAND'S >  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing in  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS 885-3562  r  Locilly Minufictuwt Govirnrntnt Approv*.  ��� concrete septic Tanks  # Distribution Boxes  �� Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  886-7064  ��*2��f  7    FALL  gim/jfc  ' SCHEDULE  mmWLr^ULr^.  TO NANAIMO  885-2214  FLIGHT NO.   TIME  201-                 07:30  203-                 11:45  205-                15:15  FROM NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  101-                 07:25  103-                 09:45  105-                 11:45  202-                 08:00  204-                 12:30  206-                16:00  107-                 14:15  109-                 15:15  TO POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  903-                08:30  905-                 13:15  FROM  VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  FROM  POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  904                  09:15  906                  13:45  102-                 08:00  104-                 10:30  106-                 12:30  108-                 14:45  110-                 16:00  FURTHER SCHEDULES TO JERVIS INLET. SALMON INLET. NARROWS INLET  PENDER HARBOUR NOW 3 FLIGHTS DAILY EXCEPT SUNDAY  CONTRACTING  h FLORIANO  l> FORMS .   li CONTRACTING a y'eSs^S  %_^     ^"> type Of: Walk - footings founditiom  WORK FREE ESTIMATE  GUARANTEED  PH: 885-3929  /^ Vu HalUfu -ttoastraetlsn Ltd.  I    I  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO J  H18 CONTRACTINa  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DOUEHORTOH 005-3025  Hi1 taming  Walls  Free  Estimates  Guaranteed Work  / U FOUNDATIONS  Mill 88S*7S7S Form & Foundation Work  Randy Scott Construction Ltd  ��� Custom Homos  ��� Repairs  ��� Renovations  Phone 886-7625  70. TVcUl Vitf 7V*U  PROFESSIONAL FINISH COJUMTEED  TELEPHONE 883-9691  CONTACT WOLF  Cedar-West Properties Ltd.,  Htinlilv ('usliiin (diislniiliini  < niiiiiKTcliil & Ki! side nl i ul  4;��ft-ti50N (Collect) 8M5-5702  PAINTII.  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Tel. - 886-7619  BOB CARPENTER  Painting Contractor  COMMERCIAL 4% RESIDENTIAL  ese-2Bie  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   Vu.��^  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES '��  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park. Airport Rd  Sechelt B c  rf&^  Terry Connor  i     886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACTOi  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C.  Gibsons  BENS ROOFINB  ��� DUROID ��� ASHPHALT ��� SHAKES  Ben Vanden Driessche  Repair all types ol roollng  and amall rapalrs  HARTLEY PAINTIN8  I DECORATING   ^  Brush, Roller & Spray The constitutional foofarah  Iv.aryanne ��� s  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  On the one hand this whole  constitution foofarah leaves  me cold. The BNA act has  served Canada reasonably well  for a hundred years or more  and if it's kept safely in  Westminster or Timbucloo,  who cares? Do I honestly feel  less of a Canadian because it  isn't in the National Archives  in Ottawa? Or wake up in the  night worrying that it's a slur  on my country's nationhood?  Of course I don't.  There are many more pressing things wiih which to concern myself. The diminishing  value of my shopping dollar;  how to maintain our standard  of living on a fixed budget;  whether the food I buy is  nutritionally all I expect of it;  how much residue of  pesticides or other chemicals  does it contain; how can we  save our environment and at  the same time feed, house and  employ a growing population;  or how to create a multi-racial  society with a minimum of  inter-racial friction? etc.  On the other hand if  Trudeau gets his way  regardless of the opposition of  the provinces and the foresight  of whoever decided in the thirties to leave the amended BNA  act in Westminster for  safekeeping, he's going to  make fundamental changes in  this country. Changes which I  personally find retrogressive  for a democratic society, and  which, to me, make no sense.  For a country of the size and  diversity of Canada to restrict  itself to proportional representation obviously doesn't work.  Ontario and Quebec can and  do elect a majority government in Ottawa before we've  even finished voting. Not that  when we did fall for Trudeau  and had a goodly number of  Liberal MPs it made any appreciable difference. We still  got no help with salmon conservation nor as I remember it  any consideration for our  coastline threatened by  massive oil spills, nor adequate coast guard protection.  The Ottawa-based civil servants who run the show can't  see further than across the Ottawa river or the Rideau  Canal.  What Trudeau wants to do  is to perpetuate the power of  Upper and Lower Canada  (Central Canada if you prefer)  by giving those two provinces  the right of veto, as well as the  phony motherhood use of  referenda by which we can be  outvoted���or so easily  manipulated. Just ask the  question carefully if you want  a particular answer.  Unless our provincial  premiers are successful in battling this nonsense the pressure  from the western provinces to  separate and go it alone will  inevitably increase and sooner  or later a charismatic leader  will emerge.  As for this Charter of  Rights, who needs it? How  have we been brainwashed into thinking that writing down  our so-called "Rights and  Freedoms" will make them  any more real, tangible or  secure than they are now? The  Russians, I'm told, have the  most comprehensive charter of  rights but that doesn't seem to  translate into the individual  freedom which we enjoy. We  have now, as Canadian  citizens all the rights of free  people, except those which we  have agreed in our Parliament  to forego for the peaceful and  just functioning of our society.  We know how difficult it is  to write laws and statutes  without leaving loopholes  which people and governments  can manipulate to get around  the law for their own personal  or party advantage. So now we  want to write a charter of  rights which says in effect,  these are your rights; if it isn't  inscribed in stone in this  statute then you don't have  that right. And worse still,  that to get your rights in any  disagreement you have to go  to the court, where too often  the judges are political appointees. Does that make  sense?  We already have a bill of  rights anyway and we also  have language laws pertaining  to our agreement to Canada  being a bi-lingual country, so  who needs a bill of rights written into a constitution. To  "make assurance doubly  sure"?  If we're going to have a constitution or re-write the BNA  act or whatever is deemed  necessary to bring about a  system more suited to current  reality and with the flexibility  to see us into the next century  and cope with technological  change, then surely (he last  people we should allow to  prepare such a document are  party politicians. All of  whOm,   whether   they   be  w  Coast News, October 19,1981  Beautiful Thanksgiving week-end weather brought oul the  nature-lovers and hikers, to enjoy the beauty of (all colours  from the vantage point of Soames Point. Jason Mosdell, left,  Jay and Eryn Parnell, rest a minute during the steep climb to the  top. - Vene Parnell Pholo  Liberal, Tory or New  Democrat are more interested  in expediency and the party  than what is fair and just for  the little guy who lives in Harbour Grace, Pond Inlet, Alice  Arm or Spadina.  It's a job for the concerned  and knowledgeable from all  walks of life, not the big-time  wheelers and dealers.  Why haven't we risen up as  one and demanded common  sense and integrity from our  politicians? Maybe we've just  written them off as a necessary  evil, or we've just got more  pressing matters to deal with,  such as paying off the mortgage, getting a job, growing  our own food.  We do have still one hope  left, that the British parliament, like the Supreme Court  will do a Merchant of Venice  act, telling us we can have our  pound of flesh providing we  spill no drop of blood, and  mail us the BNA act telling us  to make the amendments  ourselves, not expect them to  do our dirty work.  Then we'll have not only the  chance for a made in Canada  constitution but also to have  the document drafted by and  for the people rather lhan by  politicians.  But only if we insist and if  we don't we'll have to live with  the political outcome.  WimiMbik' &  A Tlm1r^_-_?[__i____3r!^^j&.''' *f*  15  &e$taurant  Family lo Intimate Dining  Book NOW for your  OFFICE or CHRISTMAS PARTY  Menu* designed to suit every  taste and budget  Call James Johnson 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. or 4 p.m. - 11 p.m.  LUNCH HOURS: "������" �����***��� ���������ae DINNER HOURS:  MoDd.ythro.fh QftA*ft177 Mo. ��� Tfcst�� Mf ���>���  Saturday OOVClll Fri & Sal 5-11 ..  llaai-2pa        l,ul.a,laMta..-at.<>MV. au^t..iG--.M_��^ taumAmy *-.* f���  VLASSIFIEB ADS  RESTAURANTS  scAvitu/ aftaae-sis  Chinese i Western Food Licensed Premises  Tueiday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11:30- 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Set. t. Sun. Lunch: 12 noon ��� 9 pm  Lower Gibsons        886-9219    Take Out Available.  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Need this space?  cm id* coast News  8M-2622orM6-TS17  PLUMBING  HEATING  AUTOMOT VE  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE   I���n-^  LTD. (CANADIAN!  Hwy. 101  Sechell between SI. Mary's       e_aja_aij  Hoipital and Sorest Rangers Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sal.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS  HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation  ol  Heating  &  Air CALL  NOW  Conditioning Equipment ROC   7111  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations 0-0-/1  FLOOR    COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD  FLOOR COVERINGS  m  ivMSC.    SERVICES  ECOnOm. AUTO PARTS litd  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt    885-5181  PENDER HARBOUR TAXI  FOR Sightseeing Tours Prompt Courteous Service  Long Distance Charters Emergency Trips  885-3666  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repairs k Hew Installation!  8864232   9a_.5P_   886-2884  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  MISC.    SERVICES  L^o-uropean Motors  Carpets - Tilts- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt   sstj_i2 utm  __  Including  British', Japanese & Domestic   Service _ Parts    886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass, Auto & .���._....  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  Bin installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings -����� i  8C5-2I23     MS-MI  OK  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES ^ ��evM*s  "The Rad Shop" cO*~uS       BCAA  V. Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7919 Approved./  cutth>.1  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  S85-Z818  Cowrie St. Sechelt  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurt. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C. 886-2765  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS YOU ENJOY  . a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  I6I4 Marine Drive, Gibsons     886-9030  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      Marv y0|(n  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  SibsMilKAKB A THE  Hwy. I0l, Gibsons 886-8213  SUNSHINE KITCHEN  ��� CABINETS ���  Showroom above Twilight  Theatre Open Sat. 10-8 or  anytime by appt. 886-941 f  FREE ESTIMATES  ELECTRICAL  COASTAL EXTERIORS  Renovations a specialty        Free Estimates  Vinyl 40 years guarantee Workmanship  Cedar & Aluminum Siding 886*7810 Guaranteed  fllCTMi  ffWMMMMM If wHSl LaamSf Gupat prMMMMM  Bm  Carpi Cart  MS-90M  r Tom'S . TomFlieger   Phone886-7868  '     WLectrical  8o|^214. Gibsons. B.C.  "ONTRACTING VON WO  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED      886'84$t>  COAST  TAXI  (Formerly Pender Harbour Tixi)  Senior Citizen* Discount  Now Serving the  Entire Sunshine Coast  No Rate Change  In Pender Harbour Area  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTER1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharl Road  Sechelt. B c 885-5216  MADEIRA  COMMERCIAL ART  (         R. & J.  SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding ol_��  *~ Electrical Contracting  * Alternators  ��� Industrial  ��� Starters  ��� Commercial  ��� Generators^  Payne Rd., Gibsons  886-9963,  L  Quality Farm D Garden Supply Ltd. ~i  * Feed * Fencing     886-/527  * Pet food    * Fertilizer  Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  Sujft PatKtucg  hucfefetotiitg   886-7350 amwtktitaiw  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  DuracleanMa,,#rci..n.r.  Carpet & Furniture Cleaning Experts  a Residential or Commercial  Jtichard & Barb Laffere 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C.  SCREENED TOP SOHT  Clean black soil from Surrey  Hive i look bsfort you buy  .  Call 885-7496 Also haul send gravel and fill  MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  ^Upholsterers  *     Serving Sunshine  Coaat  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  HouMhold Moving - Storage Complete Packing  Packing Material! lor Sale  Phone m-2444     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1. Olbaona J  Design Drafting  886-7442  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday - Saturday 9 ��� 5  886-'9959 Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  883-8171  CHimNEV CLEMIIHa  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnace*        Oil Stove*  Cuitomart Irom  tltt 6SS ajxertanga  call colktet  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box6S  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  886-3611 Coast News, October 19,1981  Birth  To Dr Don Bland and Mary {nee  Fmdlay) a son, Emery Paul  Fmdlay. 6 lbs. 7 oz. born at Grace  Hospital October 9, 1981. He is  welcomed with love by his sisters  Calhe and Clea. "42  Memoriam  You've (]one away from my eyes,  but never trom my heart. In loving  memory ol Joyce Edney. Your  tnend Mo.       .r-_ *42  A year ago on the 19th early on a  Sunday morning someone left us  we dearly loved. The world turned  dark that day and it remains in  grey shadow for many ol us when  we think of her deeply. In time, her  memory will be mixed with colours  and fragrance, they say. I believe  it will because she would want it  that way. Babe, you are  remembered, loved and missed  very much by everyone. The family. -^42  Announcements I  If someone in your lamily 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 6-9037 or  6-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208      885-3394  or  886-2993  tor Pender Harbour  883-9978  or  883-9238  9%  \ JANET rQ  \    TUB _ TOP    j  \.,   SHOP   ,/-7  A Full Line ol      SMI-  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am ��� 5 pm.  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Gibson*  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J      CHINA       L  -d      TODAY       L  A tree lecture by  Professor Graham  Johnson, UBC, on  the culture,  economy  and   politics   of  China  today.  Elphinstone  Room 109  Wednesday  October 21 at 7:30  pm  885-3512  Continuing  Education  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  Phone Sharon, 886-2064 TFN  CHINA TODAY  A free lecture by ��� Protessor  Graham Johnson, UBC, on Ihe  Culture, Economy and Politics ol  China. Elphinstone. Room 109,  October 21, Wednesday, 7:30 - 9:30  p.m. #42  REFLECTIONS  A weekend workshop lor women,  dealing with creative changes.  Facilitators: Donnie Patterson  and Gloria Litton. Chatelech,  Music Room, October 24/25, 6:3(  a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m. Fee: $50. Deadline  for registration is October 19,  1961. #42  BLUEPRINT READING  Learn from basics how to read  and understand architectural  blueprints. Registration  necessary. Chatelech, Room 114,  October 28, Wednesdays, 7:30  ���9:30 p.m. Fee: $22 lor 8 sessions.   #42  Anybody interested in forming a  scuba club contact Marshall at  883-9482. #43  Coming Events  SudiuM Cm.  MINOR HOCKEY  BINGO  SECHELT   LEGION 1140  Bohokjo awdj  $500.00 Jackpot  Tinkcyt. HuUat f-jts  0(1260.  6:45 |)M  3 et-ufa trt >5.00  DATE:  OOORS OPEN:  St. Aidan's Fall Bazaar, Ocl. 24,  Community Hall, Roberts Creek, 2  p.m. Home baking etc. Adm. $1-  #42  Personal  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINOO  Every Sunday. 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 ol  each month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  The "Coastal Soundwaves"  urgently need volunteer musicians, all ages, to expand existing  orchestra for winter and spring  productions. Male Singers urgently needed for both productions.  Phone Bill Filgiano 886-7968 or  Lyn Vernon 866-9409. #44  IS THERE LIFE  AFTER DEATH?  For   information   on  Eckankar  write Box 1663,  Gibsons or Phone886-8579  Found  ELLINCKAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  CASTLER0CK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding      f|0fj  ��� Grooming    , ^jj  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  Business opportunity - A dealership In the Home Service Industry  ith a positive cash flow, based  m the Sunshine Coast. Can be  operated part-time or full-time. A  modest cash Investment is needed. Full training and on-going support will be provided. For further  details reply to Box 97, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons. All  replies will be held in strictest  confidence. #42  DANCE SCHOOL  Classes In aero, ballet, tap, jazz,  Spanish ballroom and modern  dance. Teachers Marie Grade,  Janine Kandborg, Noel Pool,  Deborah Pageau. 886-2989 ��� above  Twilight Theatre. #42  Is there a life-threatening Illness  in your family's, friend's or own  life? We are good listeners and  have time to spend with you.  Passage Volunteer Visitor Program, Sunshine Coast Community  Services. Referrals, call Moyra  Richter at 865-3394 or Eileen  Mountain at 886-8525. #42  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  oaoooooooaSbooeaaaaoix  Missing: Black & white male Springer Spaniel answers to "Fin-  negan". Last seen Oct. 1st In  downtown Roberts Creek area.  Please call 866-7344. Reward.  #42  Gold watch lost between Gerney  Apt's. on Wyngaert Road area. It  lound. phone 866-2572 or  886-2363. Reward offered. Lost  Saturday, Oct. 3.  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  > CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  886-8568  Freebies  7 beautiful part-Persian Kittens  (their father was a sailor) to go.  886-8070. #43  Two long-haired tabby Kittens, 8  weeks, house broken, shots.  886-7667 or 886-9390 before 3 p.m.  #42  We've got lots of dogs & puppies  up for adoption at the pound.  We're looking for homes,  preferably out of the village area.  886-2274. #43  Kitten - 4 beautiful kittens  desperately need good homes. If  you can help them, please give me  a call at 886-2855 anytime.       #42  Work Wanted  Construction and Damnations  $10 par hour  885-3185  TFN  Chimney Cleaning and maintenance. Phone 886-8187. TFN  BOB CARPENTER PAINTING  Commercial and Residential  8862516 TFN  Your gardan naada sprucing up?  Rototllllng, pruning, make a lawn  or build a fence. 886-7540.     TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7776.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.TFN  Reliable 20 yr. old female needs  work, experienced in dlff. fields.  Will babysit during the day. Call  Liz 686-2790. #44  grandma's basement, home environment babysitting for working  parents. For information and rates  phone 686-7648. Mrs. P. Sheldon.  #44  THE MOPPETS  Have   your   home   cleaned   for  Xmas, or cleaned as you move  out. 866-9847. 866-7013 after 6.  #42  Clean sweep chimney cleaning  service, clean all chimneys, tree  estimates on boiler repair and  boiler servicing. Phone 886-5034  or 685-2573. #42  NEED TUN&UPT  Experienced mechanic will come  to your car ��� any make. Reas. rates  call Dominique 885-3317 anytime.  TFN  Light moving and hauling, cleanups, rubbish removal. Also man  seeks steady part-time work.  886-9503. #43  SIGNWRITING  You name it, I can do It  JOHN BOLTON 886-8494     TFN  TRACTOR FOR HIRE  Rototiller - Plough - Loader with  backhoe. Ideal for water lines. 13"  width. For full details 886-2934.  TFN  Randy Scott Construction Ltd.  Custom homes, repairs, renovations. Phone 886-7625. #43  Qualified   Painter.   Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  7 month grey tabby, male,  Creekside Park area, Oct. 9th.  Phone 886-8057. #42  Siamese Cat. Hlllcrest Rd. Phone  alter 6,886-7440. #42  Livestock  Rabbits for sale, all ages. Phone  evenings 886-9659. #43  For Sale: Gentle, sturdy buckskin  mare. Safe, reliable horse for child  or family. Also,- spirited chestnut  Arabian gelding, has papers, very  flashy. 885-9969. TFN  4 yr. old reg. Tennessee walking  horse gelding. Needs experienced  handier. Very showy. $1,500.  Carmen at 886-8268. #42  Ruedi's  Blacksmith Shop  ��� Welding & Fabricating  ��� Tools & Hardware for  Log Building  Roberts Creek    885-3755  MICKY'S TANK  CLEANING  SERVICE  Save Money by saving on  furnace repairs. With a clean  fuel tank eliminate rust and  corrosion in your fuel tank.  Longer life & better fuel consumption. Free estimates.  We service from Earl's Cove  to Langdale. Make your appointment NOW.  Phone Micky at  885-3504  Experienced reliable babysitting  -Gibsons preferred. Call Gillian at  886-8781. TFN  Portable sawmill and operator lor  hire. Phone 866-9659 evenings.  #43  Loving and reliable day care in my  own home weekdays only. Gibsons area. Please call 886-7808.  #43  Carpenters available for foundations, framing, finishing or renovations. References. 885-7417 or  686-9679. #42  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator 886-2450  #51 TFN  Reliable lady will do houseclean-  Ing & painting. Refs. available.  885-3363. #43  RENOVATIONS  To Basements, Bathrooms,  Kitchens, etc.  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263 or 112-524-B581  Pager 7424  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 685-5072. TFN  Dependable experienced carpenter, renovations, eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks, finishing.  No |ob too small, until 8 pm.  686-7355. TFN  Backhoe available. Gibsons area  preferred.   Phone   886-9614,  anytime. TFN  'J. LEPORE TILE"  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  Ralncoast  Secretarial  Professional Oul of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  Pam: 886-8593  EU6S. 885-5588  Binrs  DRYWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  TFN  Design  Drafting  886-7441  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to provide you with satisfaction. Our  specialty:  e Topping  ��� Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate: 885-2109.  TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  663-9171. Customers from the 886  exchange call collect. TFN  Carpenter - new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280. TFN  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540. TFN  House to share on water, quiet,  Gower Pt. Rd. Prefer non-smoker.  Approx. $225.886-8795. #42  WATERFRONT HOME  4 bedroom, Sechelt Village, no  pets. Relerences. $700 month.  Available Nov. 1st, 1981. Call Hans  or Chris 885-2232. #42  New 3 BR Roberts Creek (110  month, unfurnished. 886-5823  after 8 p.m. 143  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237. TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. It. prime retail spice now  available. 885-2522,885-3165 eves.  TFN  2 bedroom house lower Gibsons  available until August 31, 1882.  Older gardening couple preferred.  $500 month plua utilities. No  dogs. 888.284. #43  3 bedroom houae Sechelt.  885-3286. #43  ttinco-ttv:  *m@n^  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  Colin's  Screen Printing  and  Sign Works  886-9169  Help Wanted  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1800 iq. ft. of  prime   Retail  floor  space for reasonable  leaee ratee.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  1200 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  WfrHH  Part-time Booker wanted Gibsons.  Negotiable. 866-8070. #45  Experienced General Duty Nurses,  registered in B.C., required lor  casual relief, working either four  hours, six hours, eight hours or  twelve hours per day at St. Mary's'  Hospital. Salaries and benefits according to R.N.A.B.C. agreement.  Apply in writing to: L. Buchhorn,  Personnel Officer, St. Mary's  Hospital, Box 7777, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3AO. #44  Waitresses. Day time and evening  shift. Phone or apply In person at  Andy's Family Restaurant  886-7828. #42  Waitresses & Bartenders required.  Apply In person at the Cedars Inn.  TFN  Wanted to Rent  Mother and six year old daughter  need Immed. a place in the Lower  Village. Please call 886-8494. TFN  Writer, non-smoker, needs quiet  place 5 or 6 hours most weekends,  Roberts Creek area. 885-9969  (evenings). TFN  2 bedroom house Sechelt area.  Phone 885-3504 & leave message.  #42  Quiet young couple with toddler  urgently needs a 2 or 3 bdrm.  house by Nov. 1. Good ref.  available. Phone Bruce or Lisa  Doiron 866-8586.   #42  For Rent  In Garden Bay, new deluxe two  bedroom apartments, appliances  Included. Adults only. No pets.  References, deposit and lease required. $425 per mo. 883-9020 alter  6 p.m. #42  Office and commercial spaces,  various sizes, 200 ��� 1200 sq. ft.  Centrally located In Garden Bay.  683-9020 alter 6 p.m. #42  3 bdrm. full basement home In  Gibsons area. WW with fireplace.  $675 per mo. Phone alter 5 p.m.  886-7565. TFN  2 bedroom duplex available Nov. 1  In Roberta Creek $380. 885-2774  between 5 and 7 p.m. #43  1 bedroom Suite, all utilities,  suitable lor single person, non-  smoker. Ph: 885-9345. #43  Large 3 bedroom house on a very  private landscaped acre. House  has Just been remodelled. Has a  fireplace and 4 appliances plus  double carport. Vi mile to schools  & shopping. Available Nov. let.  $650 per month. 888-2127 after 5  p.m. #42  Comfortable seil-conlained 1 BR  suite, full bath and shower, trig.,  stove, electric heat. Private entrance. View. No children or pets.  Langdale. 688-2791. #42  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 888-9334       TFN  Granthams Community Hall  Refurbished, good kitchen  facilities. Available tor meetings  etc. Call 886-2935. #43  For lease - Haltmoon Bay, 2 bdrm.  large home, carport, fireplace.  $525 mo. No pets. Ph. 4 to 9 p.m.  weekdays 321-0880. #43  Lovely 6 room suite with sundeck  $450 per month. 886-9352.  Available now. #43  2 bedroom apt. tor rent, appliances inc. dishwasher, t'pl..  view. Phone collect 943-5026 or  2469. Refs. Avail. Nov. 1st.       #44  WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT '  Whole area or divided. Phone  886-9114 alter 4. #44  Roberts Creek. Furnished basement bachelor suite with fireplace  In new waterfront home. Utilities  Included. References and lease required. $400 month. 266-8983. #42  3 bedroom home close to Cedar  Grove School. Unfurnished. $550  per month. Available Nov. 1st.  Phone 886-2425. #42  3 bedroom home located in Gibsons near ahopplng centre. Avail.  Nov. 1st. $450 month. Ph: 886-7765  or (112) 271 -4523. #43  1 bedroom waterfront apartment  Gibsons $250. References &  deposit required. Phone (112)  '922-6649. #42  Cottage on Gower Pt. Rd.. suitable  lor 1 or 2 people $250 mo. Call  886-9205. #42  1 bdrm. sell-contained suite  suitable for 1 or 2 adults, non  amoker, no pets. All utilities inc.  $400 mnth. References. 865-9345  Eve. 885-2387. #44  1 bedroom trailer for rent, single  person only. No pets. Ph:  886-9625. #42  Bright, Immaculate house in the  heart of Sechelt. 2 bathrooms, 3  bedrooms, $500 per mon.  888-7263. #42  Large workshop available Nov. 1.  $200 mo. 886-8506. #42  Have a house to share with a professional woman, non-smoker. Apply to Box 14, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IV0.     #43  Garage    Sale  SUPER DUPER GARAGE SALE: be  there at 11 am sharp Sat. Oct.  24th. 1155 Franklin Rd., Gibsons.  No early birds please. #42  1 or 2 adults with rel. Attractive 1  bdrm. 4 rm. suite in Gibsons. Sorry  no pets. Available now. $400 per  month. 685-2198. #42  Room and Board avail, for working  men. 886-9232 eves. 886-2137. TFN  OFFICE  SPACE  FOR LEASE  New Professional Building  SECHELT  Tarado at Inlet  Up to 2400 sq. fl.  2nd floor  Available end of October  Phone 815-2247  Eves. 885-5240  885-9539  OFFICE SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location,  Sizes available)  from 880 sq. ft. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone: 886-2234  886-7484  For Sale  Portable Dlshwaaher Kltchenald.  Good cond. $250.885-3738.     #43  Newt Used Equip. Sale  1 - 100,000 BTU apace heater  kerosene $75.  1  ��� 75,000 BTU  space heater kerosene $125. 1  -051 Stihl 30" Bar $485. 1 - XLI  Homellte 16" Bar $125. 1 - Remington 12" Bar $65. 1 ��� Hoffco  Brush Cutter (gaa) $295.1 ��� 4 hp  B&S engine horiz. shaft $125.1 - 5  HP B&S engine horiz. ahaft $150.1  - 5 hp New I.C. series B&S $360.  1-16" Craltsman chainsaw $165.  Hotlco  Trimette  graaa  attachment, reduced to clear $59.95.  Homellte XL78, Sale Priced.  COAST  TOOL A POWER  Rentala, Salea & Service  Formerly AC Rentals Ltd  883-9114 TFN  WINTER  PANSIES  - Fall Bulbs  ��� Perennials  ��� Fruit Trees  ��� Shrubs  Time for  FALL  RYE  ".rm & Ccndon  LUMBER  Rough sawn lumber lor  sale. Yellow cedar, red  cedar, hemlock, fir. Grades  for boats, construction,  fencing, firewood.  Call Copic Industries Ltd.  al 926-7318 Vancouver or  visit our millsite, 9 - 5  weekdays, beside Avalon  Log Son near Port Mellon.  Passive exercising machine  designed to eliminate cellulate  Brand new hardly used $650.  Canon Al body with 50mm and  28mm tenses. Excellent shape.  Used very little. Offers. Will consider trades. 8862937.  #42  5 drawer office size desk $200.  Sears electric, near new  typewriter $250. 36 ft. fibreglass  Troller A lie. Gov't, dock, Sechelt.  Ph: 885-2002.  ���42  Hldeabed, piano, chesterfield &  chair, crib, dresser, Lazy-Boy  chair. Singer sewing machine, ten-  speed bike, stereo & speakers &  table. Ph: 886-2775. 1T42  i��� madeira���i  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances  Less than halt  new price.  Call Collect   Anytime  '���883-2648���'  BLANCHE  EQUIPMENT SALES  Langley. B.C. 530-3166  76 J.D. 350C, 4N1 bkt.  75 J.D. 350C, G.P., ROPS.  73 J.D. 350B, G.P.. ROPS  74 931, 4N1, ROPS.  71 D5, 5A, ROPS.  '63 D6C, 6A, ROPS.  '66 TD25V, A Dozer, ROPS.  78 225 Long U-C & Stick.  73 Hydraunit 202C, 36" bkt.  77Case680E, 4N1.  76 Case 580C Extendahoe.  75 Case 580B Loader B-H.  74 Case 580B Extendahoe.  75 J.D. 500C Loader B-H.  75 John Deere 410, 2 bckts.  74 Thomas 2250, Loader, B-H.  75 AC 940,1 Vi YD Loader, ROPS.  New & Used Beales Attach.  Clearing blades and buckets.  Evenings  Jim 530-3166 Bill 888-1735  #43  TUPPERWARE Parties are lun!  En|oy shopping "at home" and  earn lovely gifts by dating a party.  Louise Palmer 886-9363. #42  1 14 ct. white gold emerald & diamond ladies cluster ring set with 4  round facetted green emeralds. 1  15 ct. diamond 5 .03 ct. diamonds  8.02 ct. diamonds weight 3.7 gms.  Appraised value $1,895. 886-8043  days, 886-7663 eves. #42  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom hitches. Call Terry at Coast Industries, Gibsons. 866-9159.   TFN  Matching self-cleaning stove and  no-frost fridge-freezer. 2 yrs. old,  half new price. Ph: 886-8284.    #42  COAST  POWER CLEANING  e Steam Cleaning  ��� Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  8859316  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS  HOT TUBS ft SPAS  Silti, Service, Inttallationi  Fully Guarantied  Tin Yean Exp.rl.net  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  885-8862  Box 1184, Sechelt. Coast News, October 19,1981  17  For Sale  Wanted  Automotive  Marine  MacLeods Wood Air Tight  Heaters from $279.94.  Some models for trailers or  modular homes.  22 cu. ft. freezer, excellent cond.  S250 886-8783. #42  BASEMENT SALE  Misc. items, some furniture. Sat.  24th. 10 am to 3 pm Chadwick Rd.,  Langdale. Follow signs. #42  QIBSONS KITCHEN CENTRE  Kilchen Cabinets & Vanities  WE RE ARBORITE  COUNTERTOPS  Snaview Place, Gibsons. 886-8611.  Toll Iree 922-2017. #44  Piano lor sale upright $700. Phone  886-9776. #44  Hunter's Special. 30:06 Ruger with  Weaver scope, new last year, excellent cond. Phone 886-9769 after  5 pm. #44  Pump c/w Tank, good condition.  $50.886-9785. #43  6-month-old Bardrock Rooster for  sale or will trade for young laying  hen. 886-7622. #42  One fireplace with pipe, good condition. Call 886-7274 alter 5  p.m. #42  Tappan wall oven $40. Portable  blk. lite, long & short wave $45. 2  heavy aluminum windows 14' x 4'  $125 ea. Seabreeze reel to reel  recorder $40. Length of ship's ladder $50. Giant Hitachi TV 4' x 3'  screen remote control $1,350.  Fineness of grind gauge $250.100  hp Merc outboard for parts $100.  Ford & GM alternators $35 ea.  Large rock tumbler $45. 885.9509.  #42  Powerlul horse manure: you load  $15,885-9969. TFN  Double wooden folding chairs $15  each. Phone: 866-2660. #42  French Provincial Couch and  Chair, mushroom brocade $250  O WO. Phone 886-2660.    .       #44  One set of diving gear for a short  person. Phone Pookins at  886-8294. #42  3 Hens $2 each. 886-9665. #42  POTATOES  Alberla netted gems. R. Stroshein,  Field Rd. Wilson Cr. #42  Minolta underwater Camera $110.  Assorted garden equip. $150. Including wheelbarrow & 200'  hoses. Call Friday & Monday night  7-9 p.m. 885-7272. #41  Sony Stereo ��� complete system in-  ci. tape deck. $150. 886-2821.  #43  EAR  PIERCING  Inclmllnp hcmiill'ul  34 Ni. <i"lil Studs  Hairlines  HHti-2'MH  Bumper pool table, no cues, some  balls. Also poker table cover, both  covered in green felt. $195. Ph.  alter4p.m.886-8501. #43  "Olympia" heavy duty manual  Typewriter with case, exc. cond.  $70. Solid maple single bed $50. 2  -12" radial snow tires on rims, exc.  cond. $75 pr. Near-new heavy duty  guitar case with pile line for  electric guitar $60. Solitaire diamond ring, white gold $250. Phone  886-2673 alter 6 pm. #42  Baby Items: Playpen & pad, car  seat, car bed, baby rocker, white  wicker bassinette, Gendron stoller  with weatherizer kit. 885-5597.  #42  Compare our photo finishing  prices. Maximum $4.99 -12. $6.99  ���20. $7.79 ��� 24. $10.99 ��� 36. At  Pacifica Pharmacy. TFN  IERBV  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101, W. Sechelt  885*2113  Another Load  of  CANDY  STRIPE  llllhhrr Backed  Carpet Has  Arrived  at the  Amazing  Price  of  $5.95 yd.  (But Hurry)  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  Hwy. 101 Sechelt  885-5315  The WOOD SHED  Is now taking orders for  FIREWOOD  Stock-up now lor next winte-  Phone 8fl  ELECTROHOME  SALES f. SERVICE  J Vimi Warranty  on Paris 8. Labour  '���*���% SUNSHINE  ��� COAST T.U.  available in  bulk format  For use in  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  WANTED: Single parents needs  immediately SAPE economical  transportation. No lemons please.  886-9706. Also need wood, pay  cash or ? #42  F & L Contractors. Standing  timber. Any amount. Pair prices.  Good clean up. Lou LePage  666-9872 or 886-7833. TFN  CASH FOR LOBS  Topmost  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's Home Furnishings,  Seaview Place, Qibsons. 886-9733.  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  Inglis multl-cyle auto washer, excellent condition. Guaranteed &  delivered. $250. Phone 883-2648  TFN  Let US customize your kitchen coordinating drapery fabric and wall  covering. Teredo Carpet Centre.  885-2601 or 885-7520. TFN  TV a STEREO REPAIRS  Green Onion Stereo, Dunham Rd.,  Port Mellon, 884-5240 TFN  WALLPAPER fabulous designs.  Teredo Carpet & Home Centre.  885-2601 or 885-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for hot  water tanks and Hotpoint appliances. 885-2171. TFN  Firewood, Alder, seasoned, split,  dry. Call 885-2454 for delivery. #42  SHOP WITHOUT GOING SHOPP-  ING,    THE    AMWAY    WAY.  Guaranteed Amway Products  delivered to your home. Call  866-3379. #42  Fisher Baby Bear stove, complete  with hot water coll, never used.  $400.883-2483. #42  GOOD HAY $3.50 PER BALE. 50  OR MORE $3.00. PHONE EVES.  865-9357. TFN  Firewood for sale. Ph: 886-7781.  #43  Four 10,000 gallon Va inch upright  steel tanks, pressure inspected,  top condition. 886-9872 after 5  p.m. #43  Due to showroom renovations, we  are selling many individual  cabinets, countertops, hood tans  etc. at 40% ofl. Call Sunshine Kitchens at 886-9411 for more information. TFN  SMALL GAR  SERVICE  is  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  EXPERIENCE  rlourt ot Service  8 am - 5 pm ��� 885-3281  SMTI CMffT  VmXB uutt iTi  Automotive  76 VW Rabbit immaculate condition, 82,000 mites, AM/FM  cassette, snow tires. $3,500. Ph:  885-5997. #44  '73 VW Superbeetle good condition, 76,000 miles, stereo cassette,  snow tires, 2nd. owner, original  paint. Ph: 885-5997. #44  WANTED: for wrecking - older jeep  wagoneer - doors & tailgate, tank  etc. 886-7636. #44  1974 Hillux truck, long box, F.G.  canopy, new clutch, valve grind  $1,600 or best offer. Phone  686-7247 evenings. #42  V-8 Vega '64 32F new crank etc.  R6LT turbo 350 shift kit body A-1,  tight and hot. Call Roger 685-5581.  #42  1973 Dodge Dart Swinger, exc.  running condition. $1,000.  886-9491 after 5. #42  '77 Toyota Corona station wagon  with radio & radials. $4,300.  885-3171. #42  1970 Camaro 350 with A.T. 65,000  original  miles.  Phone 886-9487.  #44  '60 Landrover 88, 2 canopies and  spare parts. Winch. $1,800 firm.  885-3755. #44  1975 Mustang II, 2-dr. hardtop.  Sacrifice $1,800. 885-3716 after 6.  New 9x7 folding garage door $225.  865-3716 after 6.  Parting out 1974 Dataun Vi ton,  new brakes & drlvellne. 885-3716  after 6. #43  1974 Bulck Century SW 350 V-8  radio, quartz lighta, body rusted,  runs good: $500 OBO. 866-9785.  #43  1973 GM P.U. New motor & carb.  $2,250. Must sell. Ph: 885-3593. #42  1977 Honda Civic, real nice shape  and fun to drive $3,300. 886-7070.  #42  1974 Pontiac Astre Panel, new  paint, tires & mounted snows,  easy on fuel. Only $1,650.  885-9509. #42  '68 Dodge Power Wagon 4x4 crew  cab, PTO winch. Must sell. $1,700.  886-7442. TFN  Ford 76 Grand Torino station  wagon, new front brakes, new  tires, new transmission, body  good condition. 60,000 miles.  Price $2,700 or best offer.  886-8226. #43  Volkswagen 1963 lastback, still  running, needs work, good trans.,  misc. part. You tow away. $150.  Ph. after 4 p.m. 886-8501. #43  1979 Dodge 1 ton, dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-8 auto., PS & PB,  20,000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  886-8414. TFN  1977 Honda Civic HB 43 km, SB  radials, 2 snow tires, $2,800 OBO.  886-7216. #42  1976 Oldsmobile Cutlass, very  good condition, new tires. $3,500.  886-8026. #42  76 Dodge Club Cab P/U, 40,000  ml., canopy, must sacrifice at  $3,000 OBO. Diana 883-2248 days.  #43  mt Ytw linn  LMt Its HOIT  Come in and see Herman  Vandeberg. 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained.  Mvrictm  FMIuuB-ra  Hour* ot Service  8 ��m - 5 pre   885-3281  Vat. m db Slack  nmWPirts  1972 Ford Vi ton, excel, cond. with  canopy $1,800.886-7993. #42  73 Pontiac Parisienne 4 dr. HT,  PS, PB, 350 V-8 radials, good  cond. $1,600 OBO after 6:00  886-8739.  ���42  Would like to swap 1960 Mercedes  not running for late 60's VW good  running order. Phone 863-9354  evenings. #42  1974 GMC low mileage with full-  size travel mate camper $7,000.  1979 Chev Vi ton low mileage.  $6,000 OBO. 886:9102. #42  '69 Olds station wagon, runs A-1.  $350.886-2937. #42  1974 GMC Jimmy, power steering,  power brakes, tilt steering, as is  $4,800. Phone after 5 - 886-2084.  #42  1972 Ford 3/4 ton truck, PB,  PS, radio, sliding rear window,  wired for twin batteriea, 4 nei  tires, 2 spares mounted $3,  OBO. Must be seen. A-1 condition  Call 885-2497. #40  72 Ford Va ton Van needs engine  $275 OBO. 886-8694. #42  21' fibreform Boat, hardtop with  camper back. Will consider afters  to $8,000 or trade for travel trailer.  Phone 686-9163. #43  20' Sangster craft 155 I/O Chrysler  marine, new paint & canvas, many  extras, road runner trailer. $7,950.  885-5579 or 465-9565. #43  17 loot wooden sailboat, trailer,  outboard motor, life jackels. oars,  all in good condition. $1,000 OBO.  Must be sold. 866-8494. #43  19 It. aluminum Jet Boat, 464  engine, spare parts. Phone  8862625. #44  Mum. Boat 12 ft. excellent cond.  $570.886-7993. #44  10 ft. F/G Skiff w/1979 4-hp. Merc  O/B, hardly used. Ph: 686-7956.  #42  1977 Reinell 19'/i It. 175 hp I/O E-Z  loader, CB. depth sounder, canvas, cuddy w/head, 300 hrs. on  heat damaged motor. $9,500 with  new motor or save $ and fix  yourself for $7,000.886-7204.   #42  AB Haddock Boat moving. Licensed and lully insured. Hydraulic  equipment. Phone 863-2722 days.  8832682 eves. TFN  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425,  885-9747,885-3643,886-9546. TFN  35' Ex-Troller completely rebuilt  Ford diesel sounder $10,000 OBO.  885-5566. #42  Travel  Getaway  Travel  New  Winter  Getaway  Packages  Now . In  1212 Cowrie   St.,  Sechelt  88S-3Z-S  Opportunities  B.C. Vuhon Blanket Classifieds  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  or Joint Ventura  Minimum lnva$tmtnt  $150,000  Write:  Box 98  c/o Coast News  Box 460  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IV0  ^Campers & RV's  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1981 1-Ton trucks  c/w 12'Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILV  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across from Benner's  Furniture, Sechell  Motorcycles  '75 Can-Am 175 TNT, street & trail,  good condition & last, only 2,700  miles. $600 OBO. 885-3185.     TFN  '64 Harley, pan bottom, shove top  end, S.S. pistons, rods, etc.  Rebuilt mag., rigid trame, wide  glide. Ph: 886-2096. $5,200 or  trade. #43  1650 Norton SS, recently rebuilt. 1  Norton Matchless, recently  rebuilt. 8864088 alter 6.        TFN  '80 Yamaha 400, 11,000 Km.  $1,200,866-9665. #42  1978 Layton Travel Trailer tandem  axles, awning, air conditioner with  heat strip, bike carrier, as new, only 500 road miles, asking $10,500  or oilers. Winter works project or 7  24' alum, trailer, SS bathroom, bit.  in cpds. and closets, 3-way fridge,  gas cooking, only $2,150 or oilers.  Small Fargo Motorhome 23 ch. CB  AM radio, tape deck, porta potty,  auto slant 6, new tires & alt. Ready  for tun. $1,750.685-9509. #42  1973 Chev class "A" motorhome  25' fully loaded, low mileage,  sleeps 6. Phone 886-8769 after 5  p.m. **44  '76 Layton Travel Trailer, 31 ft.,  with tlltout, in Madeira Park, completely self contained & clean.  $11,500 OBO. Phone 274-2881.  #44  1977 Shasta 20 V4' trer., 3 piece  bath, 2-way fridge, forced air furnace, air cond., 2 propane tanks  with regulator, spare tire & much  more. $7,800 OBO. 886-7216.    #42  1973 Intruder 25 ft. Travel Trailer,  very few road miles $6,500. Can be  seen at office, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886-9626. TFN  1980 PE 250.866-7902.  #42  1981 Harley Davidson Superglide.  886-8223. #44  Marine  MARSHAU'S  SCUM SEMNCC  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  Prtft * Anchtrs - Deck  Call 883-Q48.  Needed - passenger for occasional trips to Vancouver, to share  costs. Non-smoker. Please  telephone 886-8795 morns., eves.  #42  1 Looking for some "do-lt-youraelf"  job security In these uncertain  times? Local Amway distributor  will show you how to get It with  income-producing, part-time  business of your own. Phone  885-3379 for interview. #42  Economy got you down? Avon offers good dollars, nice people,  greal prizes. Call Sue Wiggins  886-9166, Helen Phillips 865-2183.  TFN  33 ft. Sloop, good shape. $30,000.  886-9665. #42  For sale 14' aluminum Boat, windshield & steering on Sears trailer.  885-2349. #44  FALL PRICED: 25' Luhrs offshore  sports fisherman, 10' beam, command bridge, Chrysler V-8 225 hp,  Inboard Borg Warner velvet dr.,  400 mile cruising range, fresh  water cooled, approx. 500 hrs.,  sips. 4, enclosed hd., alcohol St.,  frdg., 25 gal. water tank, dual battery, full canvas, trim tbs., VHF,  CB, recent survey, replacement  value $41,000, current value  $25,000. Fall price $19,500.  886-2567. #44  42' converted tug, 671 GM. This  vessel Is well equipped, In excellent condition. Asking $57,000  or will consider trade in real  estate. 666-7000 or 885-2564, 6-4  wkdays. #44  KSSS  MOBILE HOME  SALES ft SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  805-9513  D.L. 6925  Coast Mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  Ufa tahe trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us lor  quick sale  Hwy. 101   (across from Benner's  furmlurei  885-9979       mdl ea��3  EXPERIENCED MEAT-CUTTER  -Food store located Northern  Community. Salary negotiable.  Subsidized housing/utilities.  Phone (403) 993-5475. Mail resume  Box 540, Dawson City, Yukon.  YOB 1G0. #42  CHRISTMAS SHOPPING MADE  EASY. Toys - games ��� puzzles by  mail. Send lor our Iree catalogue.  GAMES PEOPLE PLAY, 111 East  14th Street, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7L2N4. #42  Property  NICE GIFT! II 300 GUMMED ADDRESS LABELS $2.95. Made by  handicapped. Mall cheque, Han-  dicapped Labels, Box 1315 Station A, Surrey, B.C. V3S 4Y5.  (Salespeople wanted) good commission. #43  ATCO 24* x 40* PORTABLE UNIT.  Two washrooms. Three additional  sinks. Propane lurnace. Drywall  inside. Cedar exterior. Wheelchair  ramp $17,000. Victoria 478-3711  days, 476-8827 evenings. #42  DEHYDRATORS!  DEHYDRATORS!  DEHYDRATORS! Season's end  specials from only $239.50. Ivan's  Kitchens, Box 1085 Aldergrove,  B.C. VOX 1A0. Phone 856-1355  many brands available for Immediate shipment. Call today.  #42  FLUORESCENT YARD LIGHTS  and outdoor fluorescent light fixtures, high output and VHO. Sun  Signs, Box 719, Osoyoos, B.C.  VOH 1V0. Phone 49*6436.       #42  SATELLITE TV. Watch 24 Chan-  nels on your TV. Studio grade  reception, commercial and  residential systems, professionally engineered and guaranteed, attractive prices, financing  available. Phone Microsat Video  Systems, 986-3377,24 houre.   #42  ACRYLIC SKYLIGHTS lor do-it-  yourself and contractors only.  Single and double glazing with or  without openings. For fully illustrated installation manual and  price list, sand $5.00 to  ALUMINAIRE INDUSTRIES, 1571  Pemberton Avenue, North Vancouver, B.C. V7P 2S3. Telephone:  986-6412. #44  NEWSPAPER ADVERTISING  SALES REPRESENTATIVE needed  for Alberta Weeklies. Call Michael  Lucas, Fort Saskatchewan Record  (403) 9987070 or Art Hirsekorn.  Sherwood Park News (403)  464-3044. #42  B.C.R.N. GRADUATE NURSE re-  quired for small hospital, 160  miles east of Vancouver. Accommodation $100 monthly. Apply  Director ol Nursing, St. Bartholomew's Hospital, Lytton, B.C.  VOK 1Z0. Phone 455-2221.       #42  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 Dlvsion  13647-IOOth Avenue, Surrey, B.C.  VST 1H9.585-3622; Kamloops Division, .90-180 .Seymour Street,.  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2E2.  372-5711. The Wheel Estate People. (D.L.6747). TFN  Mobile Homes  10 x 50 2 bdrm. mobile home new  carpet, panelling, exter. siding,  fridge, stove, drapes, some furniture. $16,500 OBO. 886-9102.  #42  55 x 12 exc. condition, carpeted,  bath, bed, living rooms. Built-in  lights, lots of cupboards, extra  large kitchen, drapes, blinds,  fridge, stove incl. 2 bedrooms, oil  heat $18,500.663-2296. #42  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 64  sundeck and metal shed 4 apl. and  wood burning stove. $27,500.00  886-9777 Pad No. 63 Sunshine Cst.  Tr. Prk. TFN  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow & custom hitches.  Call Terry at Coaat Industries, Gib-  sons. 686-9159. TFN  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 62 lully  skirted 19 x 6 covered storage &  porch addition 4 appl., wood  stove. $25,400. Mon - Thurs.  886-8380. Pd. 23, Sun. Cst. Tr. Pk.  TFN  WANTED TO BUY  Cabin   on   Keats  or  Gambler  Islands. Write Box 99. do Coast  News,  Box  460,  Gibsons,  B.C.  #46  EXCELLENT COMPUTER AND  PERSONAL DATING SERVICE in  your area. Romantic yet realistic  way to meet compatible friend  and partner. Request free information from our main office: Human  Contact, B4, 818-16th Avenue.  N.W. Calgary. T2MOK1. #43  MOBILE HOMES  BRAND NEW 14x60 (840 square  leet) 2 bedroom. Must be moved.  $29,500 Phone 588-8818 (D5246)  TFN  Rocky Va acre lot, some view,  southern exposure, Hotel Lake  Rd., Garden Bay. Water In, paved  rd. Asking $20,000. 886-7955,  886-9720. #43  One half acre lot, Redroolfs area,  Halfmoon Bay. Services. Partial  view $39,900. 682-1125 (Vancouver). #42  Unfinished home on view lot, Gibsons Village, ready for purchaser  to complete, save on mortgage.  $75,000 F.P. Phone 112-733-7948.  #42  73 ft. x 127 ft. lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested, King Road  oft Hwy. 101, Gibsons. $35,000  firm. 885-7463. TFN  Vi acre Waterfront, older home in  Gibsons. By owner 888-0171 after  6 pm. #43  3 bedroom executive home in Gib-  sons area. With fireplace and full  basement Lease available at $700  per month Pets? Phone Pebbles  Realty Ltd. between 9:30 and 4:30  8868107 or 8867264 after 5 pm.  TFN  MONEYI HOMEMAKERS  DISTRIBUTE Canadian Aloe Vera  Skin Health Products and/or Unique water purifiers. Rapid earning,  training program. Fred Blollo,  Phone 594-5084, 1137483rd.  Avenue, Delta, B.C. V4C 2G6.  #42  LIVESTOCK. CUSTOM FEEDING.  Quality service at competitive  rales. Added advantage of being  near to markets. Haney Farms.  Picture Butte, Alberta Phone  (403)738-4410 or (403)738-4344 #42  BE YOUR OWN BOSS! Thriving  freight and passenger business.  $100,000. Residence $65,000.  Owners retiring. Cowichan Valley  Stage Lines Ltd., Box 589, Lake  Cowichan, B.C. VOR 2G0. Phone  749-3221. #42  HOUSEWIVES, FARM ERS,  BUSINESSMEN! Do your lamiiy's  tax returns, year end tax planning.  Write U & R Tax Schools, 1148  Main Street, Winnipeg. Manitoba  R2W3S6 for free brochure.      #42  USED FORK LIFTS over 60 units in  stock. Priced from $2,995. Ail  types. Speedy Forklift, 1_15  Rupert Street, North Vancouver.  B.C. V7J  1G1.  Phone 980-2434.   #42  D155A KOMATSU Hydraulic angle  dozer Beales clearing blade Cat 80  Pull Scraper with control and draw  bar 350C John Deere track loader  forks and bucket. Phone 696-3310.  #42  SACRIFICE NEW HOUSE AT  SHUSWAP LAKE. Jacuzzi bath, 3  bedrooms, game room, live creek,  full basement. Many other extras.  Also extra lot with cabin. Phone  955-6164. #42  WOOD WINDOWS AND DOORS!  Guaranteed lowest prices. Walker  Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-7030, Kamloops  374-3566. Nanaimo 7587375. TFN  CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANT  required lor Lillooet, B.C. Pleasant  working conditions, good salary.  Phone collect 2567162 or write Dr.  B. Goldberg, Box 188. Lillooet.  B.C.VOK1V0. #43  FOR SALE BY OWNER 85 seat  Restaurant. Fully licensed. Gross  approximately $350,000.00. Good  terms. Phone 395-4227. #42  Property  For sale Mobile Home Lol 53 x 83  in sunny California at Tri Palms  Estate golf-swimming 10 miles  from Palm Springs. $13,500.  886-6370. #44  Large level building lol, potential  view at Gower Point. $59,500.  Phone 886-2137. TFN  Roberts Creek building lot, treed,  close to beach $35,000. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  View lot on Johnson Rd..  Langdale, good school, good  view, good neighbourhood. Call  886-9259 aft. 6 p.m. #42  For Sale by Owner - semi-  waterfront 2 bedroom home on  nicely treed lot, situated In bay  area, Gibsons. 11% assumable  mortgage. Asking $130,000.  8867403. #42  Gibsons ��� prestigious lot on the  bluff. 180 deg. view, nicely treed,  naturally landscaped. $69,900.  Call Dan 8867310 days. 6868289  eves. #44  House lor sale by owner. Selma  Park, one bedroom retirement or  starter home on small lot wiih ex.  cellenl view. $65,000. Phone:  886.8453. TFN  By Owner. 2 bedrm. home Gibsons, spectacular view. Quiet at.,  fireplace, garage and guest cottage. Exc. financing. $50,000 at  15% for 4 yrs. $79,500. 61*7-2385          #44  WOODED LOT FOR SALE, PARK  LIKE SETTING, BEACH ACCESS.  ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD..  ROBERTS CREEK. 72V. x 105.  $43,600. SOME FINANCING  AVAILABLE AT 16%.  6662637. TFN  The Sunshine Coast Realtor  announces Its new  "OPEN DOOR  POLICY"  The established and reputable guide lo Real Estate on the Sunshine  Coast is now accepting  INDIVIDUAL LISTINGS  OF HOMES FOR SALE  Pit at* phone 866-2622 or 666-7617 for dotalli  (to W'�� to Inquire about our "3 lev 2" rottl)  Builders, Associated Trades and Mobile Home  Vendors are welcome to apply for limited space  available.  A "Do-It-Yourself"  opportunity for the  Sunshine Coast! 18 Coast News, October 19,1981  Wills  Legal Notes  Wayne Rowe  A question which is frequently put tn me by people  with whom I come into con-  lad is whether or not they  need to have a will. The  answer, I think, is that it  depends on the extent to which  thai person wishes to control  i lie disposition of his affairs  alter his decease.  Ii is true ihat in many instances ihe disposition of a  deceased's estate will be the  same whether or not he has a  will. Bui there are many more  cases where the result could be  quite different.  Many people, I suspect,  simply put off making a will  believing that they will get  around to it when they need it.  Needless to say we don't  always know when that will  be.  Others are reluctant to incur  the cost of the preparation of a  will. These people should at  least weigh this concern  against the fact that it often  costs more to administer an  estate without a will. As well  there is a greater possibility of  dispute and dissatisfaction  amongst the beneficiaries.  For those with this concern  as well as those who may have  Legal  Ministry ol  British Columbia  NOTICE OF  BURNING PERMIT  REQUIREMENTS  (pursuant to Section 112  ol the Forest Act)  Eltective midnight October  15.1981 a class "A" burning permit is required in  the Vancouver Forest  Region, excluding organized areas lor burning debris  resulting trom any industrial operation including  piled debris and logging  slash being broadcast or  spot burned.  B.L. Custance  District Manager  The Coasl News will run a  column called Coasl Knose in  Ihis space every couple of  weeks. The purpose of the column is to feature brief notes  about local people in a positive  vein. If you know someone  who deserves a pat on the back  or have heard or seen  something amusing, please  submit an account in no more  than 25 words and we will do  our best to print il.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED C2 ZONE  Proposed zone boundary    Present zoning - R2  Proposed zoning - C2  Appendix 1 to by-law no. 96.74  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.74  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 ol the Municipal Act, R.S.B.C.  1979, a Public Hearing will be held lo consider Ihe following proposed by-law of Ihe Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who believe their interest In property to be allecled by the  proposed by-law shall be afforded and opportunity to be heard on  matters contained therein.  By-law No. 96.74 will amend zoning map 708 of Land Use  Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974 by designating a portion of  Block 19, District Lot 1427, Plan 7134, Group 1, N.W.D. as a  Commercial 2 - C2 land use zone. This property forms part of  what is locally known as Cooper's Green and is currently zoned  Residential 2 - R2.  The hearing will be held in the Council Chambers of the Sechelt  Village Hall, 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. at 7:15 p.m. on  Thursday, October 22, 1981.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 96.74 and is not deemed  to be an interpretation of the by-law. This by-law may be inspected at the Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf Avenue,  Sechelt, B.C. during olfice hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  other concerns there is the option of doing their own wills.  This procedure is not recommended, however, if anything  more than a simple disposition  of assets is intended.  The reason for this is that  wills are interpreted very  strictly by the courts because  they are the last opportunity  for deceased persons to express their wishes. Therefore,  some words and expressions  have come to have very  specific legal meanings and  those meanings will be given  effect even though it is apparent that the deceased meant  something else.  For those who are interested  in attempting their own will  there are publications  available in most book stores  which will be of some  assistance. You should,  however, be aware that if your  will is to be effective there are  certain technical requirements  which must be met.  For example, wills made by  certain persons would be  treated by the law as invalid.  Do you know what persons  these would be?  I will discuss thai and other  technical requirements next  week.  f  ���   M  r  1  ���**���  ***-,.---.  i  ������  *���  ,  .,  V**?*. ._  - ���-a.-;-*1'  ���'    '  '  ���***  y  Taking advantage of Ihe fine weather, Ihe Sechelt Indian Band and Robert Zornes Roofing Company re-roofed Our Lady of I.ourdes Church last week. Lots of rain the week before brought attention to leaky roofs on the coast and Indian summer sunahine seemed made-to-order to get the  repairs done.  Forest industry cutbacks  by Dave Barrett  Forestry is British Columbia's basic industry yet provincial government priorities ignore that central fact.  A few days ago Calvert  Knudsen, head of MacMillan  Bloedel Ltd., gave a speech  forecasting severe cutbacks  well into next year for logging  and milling. The result will be  the loss of thousands of jobs  and billions of dollars worth  of production.  It is a situation that has been  building for a considerable  period of time which should  have dictated some vigorous  government activity to help  find solutions for the industry  which is the foundation of  British Columbia's wealth. Instead, the government has  been totally pre-occupied with  its plans to push subsidized exports of northeast coal.  Meanwhile, little has been  done to help our forest companies who are struggling with  a buyer's market which  threatens to reduce B.C.  lumber production by 25 per  cent.  The impact of forestry  retrenchment will be serious  for all our citizens and it  demands top priority attention  of the government. There are  several things to be done on an  urgent basis to help our basic  industry.  Government missions to  stabilize existing markets and  find new ones should be stepped up markedly to supplement the efforts of the private  sector. Government-to-  government contacts can help  but only if they are undertaken.  The housing decline, one of  the major factors in the present troubles, should be tackled by some vigorous action  here at home to show other  jurisdictions the way.  Instead of allowing British  Columbia to lead the continent with the worst housing  crisis, the government should  proclaim the six-year-old B.C.  Savings and Trust Act to  release mortgage funds at affordable rates to our citizens  and small businesses. It should  also re-instate the B.C. Housing Corporation it dismantled.  Those actions would provide  the example for the continent  on how to bring about a  recovery of the housing in-  Death an  illusion  "Death, as we see it, is not  the end of man's life, but  another chapter in his existence in one of the planes in  God's universes."  In Eckankar, we learn that  death is an illusion. Soul is  eternal and in reality we are  Soul within a human body.  The body dies but Soul lives  on to go to another plane of  existence.  Why is all this necessary?  Unless we experience  something like pleasure or  pain we cannot truly understand it. For Soul to gain experience and understand life  on any plane it must have an  existence there. For Soul to  become a co-worker with God  it must go through many  lifetimes on many planes until  it becomes perfected and can  return to the heavenly worlds.  Soul can be compared to a  baby that arrives in this  .   ,   , , physical world with only one  And the province should desire-survival. Through the  gtvevtgorous support using its with ,a,     idance  best offices in such problems it learns thi        nas  as current U.S. efforts to v.r- experiences.   Soul,  tually embargo our lumber ex- ,ikewise is guided b  the Liv.  ports in the Pacific Northwest.  in- ECK Master   who is ,h(.  HSLHS-i1 ���0."..pr?-dUC..V.? dire<:t representative of God  "" "   on this physical plane and the  (Canadian) CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  4 Days Left in Our   Wl  Save fl Bundle Sale  Prices Soon to Increase!!  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  "7} y^^k\\ 8852360  ��� Vene Parnell Photo  ministerial energy in that  direction would be than its  present total obsession with  Ottawa-bashing to force two  side-by-side coal ports at  Prince Rupert on behalf of  eastern mining interests.  The reduction of our  forestry operation by 25 percent could have a calamitous  impact on many B.C. communities. It's past time that  government action recognized  this fact.  other planes of existence.  Once we learn in our innermost heart that death is only a  passing through another door  to another life it no longer  holds any fear for us. To be  free from the fear of death is  truly a blessed, spiritual experience.  For information on  Eckankar write Box 1663,  Gibsons or phone 886-8379.  dustry.  St. Aidan's women discuss  social issues  On   October   14th   St.  Aidan's and St.  Bartholomew's Anglican  Church Women hosted an  area meeting. About 60  women from the Lower  Mainland, from Powell to  Sapperton attended.  The guest speaker was Mr.  Harvey Bist, Supervisor at  Sechelt Human Resources. He  showed a film and gave a comprehensive account of the  work at the Department of  Human Resources and of the  special needs of this area.  For all your Carpets  \t*zt      T. Sinclair  "l^VJ*-   885-9327  r,^v^*-  The Chairwoman at the National Conference of Anglican  Women, Mrs. May Howarth,  to be held in Winnipeg in May,  spoke of the need for  delegates. Eleven women are  to be chosen from each  Diocese across the country and  '|2 women from the Third  World countries.  Those interested should  contact their local Anglicn  Church Secretary. Workshops  on such topics as Liturgy,  Violence against Women,  changing patterns of family  life, and read ing out to the ill,  bereaved and lonely, are planned.  Mrs. Lucy Moore, A.C.W.  Board President, introduced  the board members and each  church gave a shori account of  ils work lor ihis fall.  - Mark Hood Pholo  S.R. Sohn of the Coast News draws winning numbers for Ihe  Rainbow Pre-School raffle. First prize of a day-cruise fishing  trip was won by John Graham of Roberts Creek. Other winners  were Cherith Salmon, Olaf Mjanes and Jesse Storey.  CLASSIF  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe righl to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  ED ADVERTISING  Minimum $3.00 per 4 line insertion. Each additional line 75* 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, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mail lo Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 480, Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person to  the Coast News Office In Gibsons.                   Eg. F  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  T"  i               -      ���  _i_  ..       ..       X                -            _L  x~:  t::i       :  g THE UNITED CHURCH OF  CALVARY              %  ���                 CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH          ��  Sunday Wonhip Servicer  Park Rd., Gibsons            ���  ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd. - 11:13 am.  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Morning Service 11:00 am.  Rev. Alex. G. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm.  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  ST. AIDAN  GIBSONS  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Combined Service  Cedar Grove School  1st Sunday 10:00 am.  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  in St. Bartholomew's Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  All other Sundays  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Roberts Creek 2:30 pm.  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Family Holy Eucharist  Morning Worship 11 am.  Gibsons 10:00 am.  Evening Fellowship 7 pm.  Rector: Rev. John E. Robinson  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-7268  or  886-9482  SEVENTH-DAY  Affiliated with the  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Pentecostal Assemblies  Sabbath School Sal. 10 am.  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal. 11 am.  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Driebcrg  ROMAN CATHOLIC  Everyone Welcome  SERVICES  For information phone:  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  885-9750 or 883-2736  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday 5:00 pm.  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  St. Mary's, Gibsons  SERVICES  7:30 pm. Pender Harbour  in  (July 4 to September 12 only)  Senior Citizens Hall  Regular Sunday Masses  1:00 pm. Sunday  9:00 am. Our Lady of  Everyone Welcome  Lourdes Church  Reverend P. Brooks Paslor  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 am. Holy Family Church  Sechelt  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  12:00 Noon St. Mary's Church  SECHELT SERVICES:  Gibsons  Sundays 11:30 am.  Confessions before Mass  Wednesday 8:00 pm.  . Phone: 8857?526,ox885.:$20l    1  Sunday School 11:30 am.  j   :  main highway in Davis Bay.  Everyone is warmly invited lo  attend.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-266U  Sunday School 9:45 am.  Worship Service 11:01) am.  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm.  GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm.  Sechell                      885-5635  Pihior; Nunc) Dykes            I  1 tl Church Services!  CLASSIFICATION:  NO. OF ISSUES Local Socreds meet  Coast News, October 19,1981  A small number of Social  Credit party members had an  informative meeting with  guest speaker riding candidate  Brian Stelck on Wednesday,  October Mth in Wilson Creek.  Stelck, who is also an alderman on the Sechelt council  and a director on the regional  board, answered questions on  the issue of restructuring the  local government and gave his  views on party lines such as the  Northeast Coal deal, B.C.  Place, Pier B.C. and the proposed gas pipeline to Vancouver Island.  On restructuring, Stelck  answered a party member's  question on who initialed the  idea.  "The Villages of Gibsons  and Sechelt were approached  by residents living on the outskirts of the Village boundaries who asked to be included. Sechelt approached  Municipal Affairs for boun  dary extensions and commenced a study of including portions of Area B and C into the  Village. In this form of annexation, municipalities receive  no financial assistance or  grants from the Provincial  Government. Bul in the event  of a major restructuring, a  municipality can look forward  to grants that include $200 per  person living in the  municipality and three years  back taxes from the Provincial  Government to assist in the  restructuring," said Stelck.  "When Sechelt was looking  at annexation, the regional  board told us we couldn't steal  their land, but the Villages  have the right to ask." Stelck  continued-, "Shortly afterwards, I was at a meeting in  Victoria with the regional  board and the Inspector of  Municipal Affairs, Chris  Woodward, when the board  was looking for funds to con-  TO SERVE YOU BETTER  SWrftft  UPHOLSTERY  has moved to Benner's in Sechelt. We are  sorry for any inconvenience to our customers  , Notice Board  1  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announcement! will bt run onct, than mutt ba  ra-aubmlttad to run again, no mora lhan ona month prior to  tha avanl  Coming Events  Robert! CrMk legion Branch 211 "Maaquerede Dance", Oclober 31 it Ihe hill.  Prliet lor the boat costume, music by George Page. Members and guests only.  Pottery Workshop by Gail Kuima The Cratl Studio, Gibsons, Nov. 7 ��� 10 am. ��� t  pm. $10 members, 115 non-mambars. Phone Mary 865-9208 or Liz 8884469 tor  mora Info.  Qlant Flea Market (14 sailers) Wilson Creak Hall, Saturday, Oct. 24th 10-1.  Roberta Cnak Ladles Aiulllery Fell Baiaar t Bake Sale. Sunday Ocl. 25 ��� 11 am  lo? at tha Legion Hall, Roberta Creak. #43  81. Aidan's Pall Bazaar Oclober 24th. 2:00 p.m. at Ihe Roberta Creek Community Hall. Admission SI.00. Homebaklng, etc.  Sunshine Coaat Fltneea Oroup ��� Co-Ed Claasaa to Music. Fall Clasaaa  Sepiember 21 lo December 11. Roberts Creek Community Hall Claaa No. 1 -  0:10-10:18 am.-Mon., Wed. 8 FrL-Claas No. 2* 10:30.11:30 am.-Mon., Wed. 4  Fri. Elphinstone Oym Claaa No. 3 - 7:00 ��� 8:00 pm, ��� Mon., Tues. 8 Thurs. Hall-  moon Bay Community Hell Claaa No. 4 ��� 6:00 ��� 7:00 pm. ��� Tuea. & Thura. For In.  formation phone Rella Hanson at 888-2875.  Wllaon Creak Communlly Cerrlre Aaaoclallon Meeting October tth 7:30 Wllaon  Creek Hall. Queat Speaker: Mr. Ted Olneley, President ol Districi Council ot  Scouts Topic will be "Responsibility ol being e sponsor In lha Scouting Move-  l Judo Club Training commences Thursday, Oct. 22, Cedar Grove  School Gym. Juniors: 6:30 pm: Seniors: 7:30 pm. New members welcome. For Into, call Bill Peterson 888.7751. MS  Flee market organized by Wtetem WokjM Controllers Branch (11 Wllaon  Creak Hall, Oclober 24th, in. Tables can be booked by phoning 885-3510 or  888-2856. Coat 85.00 pat labia.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberta Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month ��� 11 am. St.  Aldan's Hell.  Sunshine Potlery Guild meele every 2nd Mondey ol tha month at the "Studio"  corner of North Road and Highway 101 al 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.0.438 Regular Meeling - First Monday ol each monlh ��� 2 pm. at  Harmony Hall, Olbaona.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd 8 3rd Mondays 2 pm. al Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Muaeum In Gibsons Is now open. Mondey through Saturday between 9 am. 6 4 pm.  Tuesday  Women'e Aglow Fallowahlp Meele every Ihlrd Tuesday ol the monlh al Harmony Hall. Gibsons. Tranaportetlon end babysitting available. 886.7426.  Sunahine Coast Aria Council Reguler meeting 4lh Tuesday ol every monlh el  7:30 pm. at tha Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meollnge Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday nighl. Roberts Creek. For  Inlormation call 888.9059 or 886.9041.  Sunahine Coaal Navy League ol Canade Cadets end Wreneltes, eges 10 lo 13  will mset Tuesdey nights, 7 ��� 9 pm., United Church Hail, Gibsons. New recrulta  welcomed.  Tuesday ��� Take-A-Break dlacusaion group for women. In Gibsons. Tues. 9:30  ���11:30 am. al Calhollc Church Hall. Babysitting available, call 886.6038.  Duplicate Bridge Irom October 6 and every first end Ihlrd Tuesdsy therealler al  Ihe Goll Club. 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoopa al 8B6-2575 lor Inlormation.  Wednesday  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.OJ38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesdey 1 pm. at Harmony  Hall. Gibsons.  Gibsons Tops Meeling every Wednesday evening et 6:45 pm. Change Irom  Athletic Club 10 Resource Cenlre at Ihe Alternate School. Phone 885.2391.  Sunahine Lapidary t Crall Club Meels 1st Wednesdsy every monlh al 7:30 pm.  For Inlormallon 866 2873 or 668.9204.  Pander Harbour HospltsI Auxiliary Second Wednesdsy ol each monlh. 1:30 pm  St. Andrewa Church. New members slweys welcome.  Wilson Creek Communlly Reading Cenlre 7:30 ��� 6:30 pm. 8B5-2709.  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 pm. SI. Hilda's Hall. Flrat Wednesdays ol each  month.  Sunahine Coaal Bporte Club will ba having a traekandlleld organizational  meeting at Elphinstone School, wednesdeys 8 pm.  Bridge al Wllaon Creek every second Wednesday, alarllngOcl. 21sl 7:30. For Inlormallon 885.3510.  Thursday  The Bargain Bam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open on  Thuraday alternoona Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Melting every Thursday In Gibsons al 8 pm. For Inlormation cell  886.9569 or 8669037.  Roberta Creek LeghHl Bingo Every Thuraday. beginning May 7. Early Bird,  Reguler end Bonenze. TFN  Thursday ��� Take-A-Break discussion group for woman. In Sechelt. Thursday 9:30  ��� 11:30 am. at Continuing Education portable unit. Chatelech. Babysitting  available, call 6868036.  Thuraday ��� O.A.P.0.138 Public Bingo ��� Every Thuraday alerting Nov. 5 at 7:45  pm. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Conlrtelerl Every Thuradey al 1 pm. In the United Church Hall.  Gibsons and In Ihe Sechelt Elemanlery School. Thursdays at 7 pm. New  membera welcome. 665.3895 (Sechelt Only].  Friday  Country Stan Square Dancing Each Friday, starting September 11. Sechelt  Elementary School Gym, 8 ��� 11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrill Shop Every Friday 1 ��� 3 pm. Thrill Shop, Glbaona Uniled Church base-  ment.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Cenlre Noon ��� 4 pm. 885-2709.  Friday ��� O.A.F.O.I36 Fun Nile ��� Every Frldey at 7:30 pm Pol Luck Su|  day ol every month et 6 pm. al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Ladlee   Basketball   ���   Frldaye   Elphlnetone   Gym   7   ���   9   pm.  Saturday  The Bargain Sam ol Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Aualllarv Is open on  Seturday alternoons from 1 ��� 4 pm.  Sunday  Sechell Totem Club Bingo Every Sunday. Place: Wllaon Ceek Communlly Hall.  Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds IM. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone welcome. TFN  K last Fri-  struct a sewer system in Area  F. Woodward said that the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District would have to look at  restructuring the local government and the formation of a  district municipality or  municipalities, before any  more funds would be granted  for sewer or water line extensions.  "This puis a definite bind  on development, so something  has to happen. In thinking  about restructuring, the first  question is the financial one;  can we afford to have so many  levels of government? As  finance chairman on both the  regional board and the Village  council, I am fully aware of  the obscene waste of money  caused by the duplication of  services. Then there is the  question of boundaries; where  are the lines to be drawn?  There are those who want  splits and those who do not  want to be included. This will  definitely cause problems. The  only logical solution is to form  one district municipality.  What we need is a straw poll to  ask the people what they feel,  if we are ever going to get this  issue straightened out," said  Stelck," after some facts and  figures are given to the general  public."  Addressing other issues,  Stelck said that the local party  members had lobbied quite effectively in getting the public  hearings on the natural gas  pipeline. "The alternative, a  northern route for the  pipeline, will come to the  legislative floor again," said  Stelck. "It has the great potential of being very good for our  riding." He said that no matter which way it goes a major  fertilizer plant is scheduled to  be built in one of these four  areas; Prince Rupert, Powell  River, Howe Sound or  Roberts Bank. "We have a  S0/50 chance of getting the  plant in our area."  Socred president Al Wagner (left) and candidate Brian Stelck prepare to address meeting of supporters, at Wilson Creek Community Hall.  Elphi grad committee at work  Police news  by Kenna Marshall  When I walked into  Elphinstone school this  September, I thought, "Grade  12, a piece of cake. I'll just get  it over with and start my life in  that big world."  After six weeks of essays  and grad activities, I realize  that Grade 12 is not a year to  be taken lightly.  The courses, the homework,  and the teachers are the usual,  but something seems different,  maybe it's us. Throughout  school we struggle to be  recognized as people. Grade  12 is our chance to prove  ourselves. The teachers are  always asking for our opinions  or challenging our values,  which is appreciated but is also  somewhat confusing.  Despite the heavy workload,  the grads have taken time out  of the week  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 11th: A car went into  the ditch in a single motor  vehicle accident on Highway  101 and Pratt Road. There  were no injuries reported.  On the 13th: Firewood was  reported stolen from a  residence on Abbs Road near  Metcalfe Road in Roberts  Creek.  The owner of the firewood  believes that it is not the first  time firewood was stolen from  his pile.  There was a motor vehicle  accident on Highway 101 near  the Sunnycrest Mall, involving  a southbound vehicle leaving  the Mall and a northbound  vehicle on the highway.  Police received a complaint  of a bear attacking chickens  on Harvey Road. Again, the  next day, they received more  complaints about the same  bear. Earlier this week,  another bear had to be disposed of after he attempted to  enter a house on Boyle Road.  On the Mth: There was a  break and entry at the laundry  room of the Maple Crescent  Apartments. Entry was gained  by breaking a window, but  nothing was taken.  With the foggy season approaching, police are advising  horse owners to ensure that  their animals are securely penned and that they cannot  escape. Twice last week there  have been reports of horses on  the loose on public roads,  where they post a grave hazard  to motorists.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 9th: The 18 foot cruiser  "Skyscott" was found drifting  on Sakinaw Lake.  On the 10th: Various  assorted   parts   were  stolen  from a small red Trans-Am  parked at the Pender Harbour  Hotel.  Vandals tore down signs at  the Madeira Park Government  Wharf and at the Pender Harbour Centre in Madeira Park.  A 12 foot aluminum  Smokecraft is missing from  the Blind Bay area on Nelson  Island. The boat is red and  silver and is equipped with  oars.  On the llth:There was a  motorcycle accident in  Madeira Park. The driver lost  control of his motorcycle and  sustained minor head injuries.  He was later released from the  hospital.  On the 12th: Police report the  sudden death of Lawrence  Kenneth of Mission, B.C.  Kenneth, 52 years old, died of  a heart attack while travelling  on his boat near Hospital Bay.  He was taken by ambulance to  St. Mary's and declared dead  on arrival.  On Ihe 15th: A battery was  stolen from a car parked in the  Pender Harbour area.  A suitcase filled with male  clothing was found near the  B.C.   Hydro   sub-station.  Seventy dollars worth of  groceries was stolen from a  cart in the parking lot of the  Trail Bay Mall in Sechelt.  They were left unattended for  just a few minutes when they  were stolen.  Thieves broke into an apartment above the Sechelt Inn  and stole three paintings  valued at $100.  Sechelt welcdmes a new  member, Corporal Michael  Ferguson from Vancouver.  Michael will be involved with  the RCMP Marine section  along with his normal detachment duties.  to visit the counsellor's office  repeatedly, keeping them more  than busy helping plan 127  lives for the coming years.  The grads have also elected  a grad council, and various  grad committees who,  together, plan the years activities. Efforts to raise money  have resulted in several ambitious projects. Andy  Maragos and Graham  Soloman are in charge of  weekly woodchopping. Cords  of wood are presently on sale,  $55 a cord. For $65 a cord, Ihe  grads will stack it for you, too.  Phone 886-7888 or 886-7037 to  place your order.  Dennis Holding is the chair-  Vistas  Workshop  The last two sections in the  Tuesday morning series of  New Vistas for Volunteers will  be held at the Continuing  Education portable beside  Chatelech Secondary School,  October 27th and November  24th, beginning at 9:30 a.m.  The Thursday evening series  .-will continue as scheduled at  Roberts Creek Elementary,  7:30 p.m.  This workshop series is  designed for anyone considering new voluntary involvement  or feeling somewhat restless  with their current situation.  Don't miss this opportunity to  assess and plan for community  involvement just right for you.  For more information contact Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer  Bureau  885-5881.  Everyone is a target for  VANDALISM and THEFT  Don't wait 'til It's  TOO LATE  and residential patrol  24 HOUR SECURITY  CALL   885-2122  man of a Dance-a-thon being  planned for the . I9th of  November. There will be people coming around with pledge  cards, so please support the  grads. Sigrid Skogmo has been  researching three vacations for  a raffle upcoming in the near  future. Each ticket is a chance  to win a trip to Hawaii, Reno,  or a weekend at the Bayshore  Inn. Watch for the tickets to  go on sale.  If there are any suggestions  on fund raising activities, or  other graduation events, don't  hesitate to contact the grad executive at Elphinstone Secondary school. Your interest will  be appreciated.  DROP OFF YOUR  ^CLASSIFIED ADS!-  In Sechelt  ���" CampdeII's  FAMILY SHOES ft LEATHER GOODS  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechell"     885-9345  DEADLINE! 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour at:  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Cenlre      883-0414  DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY  Classifieds must be prepaid  rie of    dropoff  *a\\tT can smooth  AUTOMOTIVE  can smooth out your bumps!  Come to our complete, new  BODY & PAINT SHOP  All  Collision  Repairs  ��� We do I.C.B.C. work  i design & painting ��� Undercoatlng  ��� Complete Radiator Shop  "Any minor or major scrape* - we can take care ot them"  Hwy. 101 & Payne Rd., Qibsons 886-7919  FORTUNATELY  SOME THINGS  NEVER CHANGE.  John Labatt started his  brewery over 130 years ago.  He used his own special  blend of the finest ingredients  to brew a beer that Canadians have  loved since the beginning. Today, it's still  that way.  I .-oPcLEC S  A lot of care and tradition  have gone into your next  bottle of Labatt's beer. The  11,000 Canadian shareholders and the 10,000 Canadian  employees who own and operate our  company intend to keep it that way.  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A .BEER. 20  Coast News, October 19,198*!  Terrace teachers strike  The development stages  Kditor's Note: Mr. Fuller's  trip to Terrace was an assignment by the British Columbia  Teachers Federation lo record  the events Ihere last spring. He  talked to teachers, parenls,  students, and was able lo have  an extensive interview wilh  both Ihe press (Iwo papers),  and Ihe TV and radio media.  by Frank Fuller  "I have said there is no way  I would advocate a strike - and  yel I was involved in this  strike. I walked the picket-  lines wiih the teachers, and sat  in ai the school board office.  II people won't listen, there is  no other way."  This strong assertion was  made by a mother with school  children, in the aftermath of  the June teachers' strike in  Terrace, B.C. At the same  time, an elementary school  teacher also gave her feeling  when she said, "I never  thought I would be on strike. I  always avoided a picket-line,  bul now I would never cross a  picket-line."  Both of these sentiments  were expressed to this writer in  late June and were repeated by  parents and teachers in other  conversations. Their feelings  symbolized a profound change  of attitude by these groups in  Terrace towards the ways they  felt they should react to what  they considered the abuse of  power by public officials.  The catalyst for this change  was the successful six day  teachers' strike; the mixing  bowl in which the change look  place was the interaction between the teachers, parents,  trustees and senior officials in  the events that preceded the  strike.  It all began with the demotion and transfer of two principals and the angry reaction  of parents and teachers in the  Skeena Junior Secondary  School. It first came together  at the Terrace Hotel during a  one-day stop work study session conducted by the  teachers, and to which the  parents, media, and public  were invited. Some 300 persons attended. A BCTF staff  member who attended this session said, "The quality and  participation by those present  was at a level and tone I've  never seen before". The session broke down into 15 study  groups which came back with  the recommendation that the  association continue negotiations for a personnel practices  contract and begin a "work to  rule" campaign in the schools,  if this was not successful. The  session also recommended that  both parents and teachers continue to press for reversal of  the trustees' decision or the  principals'.  Following this session,  Wayne Wyatt, president of the  Terrace Teachers' Association, said, "We are no longer  prepared to accept a general  policy statement that the  board has power to change at  any lime. We want a personnel  policy contract. We have a  history of policies not being  adhered lo, or being forgotten, or changed."  As the board and Ihe  teachers began negotiations  again, it became apparent that  the board and the senior administrators had painted  themselves into a corner. As a  parent put it, "What really  swung public support toward  the teachers was the fact they  talked to us and kept us informed."  Three hundred parents at a  meeting of their School Action  Committee passed a motion of  no confidence in the Trustees;  the principals' association had  passed a motion of no confidence in their senior administrators, and the two principals were appealing their  demotion to the Transfer  Review Commission. Letters  to editor of the local press  showed support for the  teachers and the press editorial  comment was critical of the  board.  In the middle of May the  conflict began to accelerate.  Two hundred teachers and  parents engaged the trustees in  an angry debate over the issues  at a school board meeting. The  teachers began their work to  rule campaign. Agreement had  been reached in negotiations  over minor items, but the  larger issues were unsolved.  Frustrated by the difficulties  involved in working to rule  and aware of the approaching  end of the school year, the  teachers voted to begin a series  of rotating strikes.  At this point the tremors  from Terrace reached Victoria  and the Minister of Education  stated in the House that the  Transfer Review Commission  which would hear the appeal  of the two principals would be  mutually selected by both  teachers and trustees. The next  day, Jim Carter, Deputy  Minister of Education, announced that he was going to  Terrace to assist all parties in  the  dispute.  After a weekend of bargaining, with the Deputy Minister  acting as a mediator, a person  nel practices contract was signed by the board, and terms of  reference for a fair appeal  were established. But the deal  fell through when the chairman of the school board was.  reported to have said in a  radio interview that the contract was not legally binding,  and she appeared to know  nothing about the terms of  reference. Attempts by the  teachers to get clarification of  her statements failed.  In response, the teachers  voted 86 per cent to strike, and  they put up picket-lines on  June 12th. Angry parents  began a sit-in operation at the  school board office and the  daily paper called for a public  inquiry into school board  practices.  After six days of the strike,  the school board brought in a  professional negotiator. He  met with the teachers' committee and attended a meeting of  the parents' School Action  Committee. Following this,  the Trustees re-entered  negotiations and an agreement  was quickly reached, which included board acceptance of  the terms of reference for the  principals' appeal, and board  agreement to begin negotiations for additions to the personnel practices contract,  which had been previously  negotiated. Probably most important, the board agreed to a  joint inquiry into its own  operations with the inquiry  commission to include appointees by both teachers and  trustees.  During the summer the  Transfer Review Commission  heard the appeal of the principals, and in August the commission re-installed both principals.  Comments by parents and  teachers made in the euphoria  of their victory, revealed the  board had finally faced up to  the fact that it could no longer  arbitrarily impose its will on  the educational community.  Glen Grieve, biology  teacher at Caledonia Senior  Secondary and president of  the Teachers' Association for  this school year, says, "If  there hadn't been a strike we  wouldn't have changed things  significantly in Terrace".  Next week I will conclude  this three-part series about the  Terrace strike, with an  analysis of the significance of  the strike and how it relates to  the educational climate of our  own school district.  Student  lottery starts  Students representing over  200 secondary schools from  throughout the province have  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only lor supplies you use. No office, no party, no reception too big or  loo small. _  NEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  Is pleased once again to offer  FOOD  SAVER  DEHYDRATOR  This simple, economical and efficient unit will preserve  your/mils, vegetables, meats, fish and herbs while retaining all natural flavours, nutrients and colours.  A Great Money Saver!  To order please call  886*2833  Henry Rd., Gibsons  launched a province wide lottery sales "Blitz Campaign"  until October 16. The lottery,  known as the "B.C. School  Sports Draw", is operated by  secondary schools to raise  funds for extracurricular activity programs.  Secondary students will be  canvassing their respective  communities attempting to sell  a $1 ticket eligible to win a  grand prize of $10,000 and a  trip for two to Fiji, a second  prize of $5,000 and a trip for  two to Hawaii and a third  prize of $2,000 cash. Draw  date is December 12, 1981.  Over the ten year history of  this activity, students have  raised over Vh million dollars  of critical funding for school  uniforms, travel costs and  other items  According to Don Steen, the  executive director of B.C.  School Sports; "A Sports  Draw ticket purchase assists  schools in your area to continue to offer quality athletic  and activity programs to our  most valuable resource, the  young people of this  province".  For further information  contact: B.C. School Sports,  Phone: 687-3333 or your local  secondary school.  mmmmm  Used Furniture  and What Have You  M.'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  AbHIDRIi  CEDAR  HOITlES  kt _s ��4s>A **_���_��  "Suprjr Energy Efficient Housing"  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available. Each can be modilied  to lit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own olan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN 10-20  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  Weal Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Students occupy school districi urminils in support of teachers, May I, 1981, prior lo Terrace  Mike Howletl Photo.  Terrace Dally Herald  teachers' strike.  BEEFSALE  ANNUAL FALL SALE,  AND BIRTHDAY  CELEBRATION  (28 YEARS  IN BUSINESS)  AT THIS  LOWPRKEWE  STRONGLY URGE  YOUTO STOCK.  UP MOW!  8DES"AT  mWW W\   lmW GRADE       IKMD  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  PROFILE  ON WESTERN  MEAT PACKERS  BEEF  "CATTLE COUNTRY." The rich grassy  plains of Southern Alberta, some of the world's  best pastures lor the cattle that graze there.  Home lo the world's very lines! prime beef cattle.  After a year of grazing these prime beef cattle  are specially grain fed for up to three months to  ensure the tenderest most perfectly marbled  meat. Then the choicest Grade 'A' Stock is  federally inspected and shipped to Western  Meat Packers to be aged to perfection (minimum twenty-one days).  Now that the beef has been property aged In  our spacious coolers, lor those customers that  have ordered by telephone we select a side according to the customer's preferred weight.  Many of our customers prefer to come in and  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 family's  requirements, the cuts ol meat are mostly boneless and well trimmed. It is then wrapped In special Ireezer paper to preserve the flavour and  quality. Immediately alter the 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%  0  INTEREST  TOTAL AMOUNT OF SIDE OF BEEF  SPREAD INTO 6 EQUAL MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  60 DAY PLAN (NO INTEREST!)  Vt DOWN ��� Va IN 30 DAYS ��� BALANCE IN 60 DAYS.  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  Cull Collect:  354-5494 Crossword  Auwin to laat WMk. Crowwor*  by Jo Melnyk  Across                               D^n  i  2  3  ft  ���  5      (  T ?  7  T  ���  0  '���  10    11  12  13  T  14  L  A  I  '1  is  N  I  N  E  "P  14  _      I  V  B  17  E  0  0  'I  11  3 S  A  R  11  S    0  ,\     T  E  :>  20  0  M  21  P    L  E ?  K  ���  U    0  N    B  R  3  4.   Bo,                           J.   Of the Pope                       ��������  23  -     A  H 3  ���  L    A  ���  .,    ���. ,.   ,                        4.   Indian  5    Violin Accessory             5    Masc. Nickname  6. Musical Orama               6 , ^ ���  7. niroduced                    -    Part ol Railroad  9.   European Country            g    ,      H  20.   Passageway                  0   n*  P  M  .���I  H  R     0  |  B  E  E     T  h   o  0  31  T  tail  H  E>  34  E  N  0  H  ��� 3S  la  0    K  h  Y  k  I,  1  n  r 1  34  _   .  N  rv  tB  40  ?    E  A  R  41  K  3  T  W\  C    H  ��� **>  ��� t  H K  U  L  44  I      P  ���as  ���  n  T  E  44  n  o  T    0  s|  G     L  a Id  E  3  11    ''*!��__\           10-   Fruit                                            ���  so  11    0  o i*  1  II     I  p 1  "    "���""'"��"��'          11.   Undertakes Again  3.   --Maiesly                ,-   Assam Sllk Jm  It   *"�� ' ..             13.  Masc. Nickname  6.   This (Spanish)              ,g    Rm,s  9.   Fern. Name                 -4   -  31     H'Pe"                             JS    IndlulM  A  ���  T  E   jj_  4  F  E  T JL  R    R  E  D  H  a  H  0  H    T  T E  E  N  |  ii  i?   r  S  E  fa  m  til  |  43  fl R  it  3  .1  44  1   9  9  E  ii"  B  Y  E  D I  K E  L  E  1  3    T  E  M  ��    at    .-     ,u.u,          "���   T"*'11"  3.   R  reational Vehicle       28   sl���es(Fr.)  "'   ^lolFa"                  30.   Mountain Sickness  38.   Sheep s Bleat              33   -.  i  2  3    1  C  7  ���  |  10  11  12  13  M  |  5  js.   nmnni                      34    Masc Name  Most Red                    35    Evi|  17  ie  43. Everyone                     37    Emp|oyer  44. Fern. Name                 40   Notches  45    Mullens                       42    Easterner  47.   Sore (Scots)                45   Fatly Tissue  49. Nourished                    48    mt A   ,���  50. Ploughed Field             H   BrackenH  51    Su,,ix                        55.   Same  52*   Dra9s                         56.    a Time  54.   Image                         57    She���  58    Chl11                           59.   Robert----  60.   Philipine Volcano            61    Belonging to Males  **���   State                                c?     rnnfprred  20  ��� 21  1  23  ���p!  n  ^  r  2S  31  |  t  35  30  ���  38  39  41  ��  43  1  ;  46  47  T  50  62.   Small Seat                  63;  T v Ter_  il  .                     B5   5ea Fr                     ^^_  66.   Maltreat                                                         %%^  "  *!  lM  67. German City  68. Label  69. Flavour  70. Prophets  71. Origin  HM  ee  I*7  i  et  ���9  B70  Ji  From the Attic  Matchbox labels can be valuable  by Helene Wallinder  Matchbox labels came into  use around I826 with the in-  leniion-of the friction match.  The first label on a matchbox  was strictly utilitarian���a  black and white design with  directions on how to use the  new invention.  By 1830, N. Jones & Company of England produced a  crude, pale green, pictorial  label of an Englishman and a  Highlander smoking with two  serpents breathing flames to  add interest.  Early manufacturers found  the labels were good selling  devices, and by 1880 people  were collecting them���some of  the  best  came   from   Italy,  Belgium, Spain and Australia.  The oldest labels featured  royalty, important personages  and buildings, but by the end  of the 1800s animals and birds  were extremely popular.  Sports, flowers, geography  and personalities also became  favourites with collectors.  Japan leads the Held in art,  and many famous Japanese  art works have been used on  labels.  Labels commemorating particular events are attractive  because they are usually a  limited issue and on sale for  only a certain period of lime.  The oldest known U.S.  printed matchbox label was  produced by P. Truesdell,  Warsaw, N.Y. The Truesdell  matches were only made from  1855-1857. Safety matches  were invented in 1855 and  many labels after that date are  printed with those,words.  There are no official label  catalogues and the prices depend mainly on the individual  collector and his personal  tastes. Often labels come in a  number of variations, perhaps  two, or in some cases, more  than a hundred. One variety  may be common and another  may be worth much more  because it is rare.  Prices have gone up in the  last few years, but if the label  is worn, dirty or lorn, the price  drops.  Labels made to wrap  around three sides of the box  are valueless, no matter how  old, if they are cut apart.  Beginners are advised not to  pay high prices for labels  before.becoming familiar with  what is available. Remember  that there are forgeries in the  matchbox label field as in  other collecting fields. One of  the most complete books on  the subject is "Matchbox  Labels" by Joan Rendell  If matchbox labels are hard  to find, there's always the  matchbook field. Book matches were patented by a U.S.  attorney in 1892. The first  matchbook issued by Diamond Match Company as an  advertisement was for the  Mendelssohn Opera Company. By 1896 book matches  were being made in volume.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary  Ii was difficult in believe  thai summer ��as over, wiih  ihe Min pouring through the  windows of Docly Grant's  !)a\is Hay home where our  i ii si lull meeting was held with  15 members present.  New members are always  welcome ami ��e were pleased  in have Doily Archer join our  I! roup.  While ii is the slan of  mother season of activities ior  iiiiiuy of us, ior others ihere  ��iis no summer recess for iheir  creative hands. While il is  almosl Impossible lo single oul  an> Individuals lor iheir con-  iiiiikiI flow of hand-made articles for St. Mary's Gift  Shop, we should mention that  Mrs. Glorlne Gray has knitted  29 baby outfits, seven cardigans, one dress and one  shawl since January 1st. Also,  Mrs. I:.dit Simmons has  populated the animal world  for the pleasure of little people  wiih her unending supply of  unique and whimsical  monkeys. Another member,  Mrs. Deity McCallum, is Ihe  doll maker in our group und  surely, one day, these  exquisitely-dressed baby dolls  may even become collector's  items.  St. Mary's Hospital Gill  Shop is a hungry monster and,  in spile of ihe efforts of these  ihree members, and the many  others who also contribute so  generously, the demand is so  great lhal il seems always lo  exceed the supply. This unending source of income,  generated by all the Sunshine  Coasl Auxiliaries, helps to  provide many necessary pieces  of equipment  Our representatives to Ihe  Lower Mainland Area Conference held in Delia were our  President, Edith Simmons and  Margie Ncilson. Edith's  humorously-detailed  repori,  as usual, was well received.  Because of the Remembrance Day holiday,  November 17th, our nexl  meeting will be held Thursday,  November 12th al the home of 1  Margaret Hunter, Point Road,  Hopkins Landing.  Our Prcsidenl expressed I lie  necessity of additional  volunteers for the Patient  Therapy Baking Sessions on  Wednesday afternoons at ihe  hospital.  Coast News, October 19,1981  "mmmmM'lmmmrti !���>���**-*��� ��� -  WASHER-DRYER  mal Pair  *-*���   Mute In CmnrnsU  ��� a ay-Maii �� temperature  wmsher  fc-u infinite  umter level telector.  4 temperature dryer.  $999*00 whit.  Regular tiatff.oo  (Almond: _J  ���Stiff* extra)     \ \  a tmr Warranty    ft  an mil Fmrta ���    |_|  / Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  886-9232     Hwy. ioi, Gibsons  next to Kan Dcvries & Son  .. MMllBaaa       ���,  Telephone service on Nelson Island is something that is nol  laken for granted by Ihe residents who live there. John Klsdon of  Garden Bay, 'telephone man' for the Pender Harbour area, is  checking the service following repairs lo one of the underwater  cables. This day he was lucky...the damaged area was nol under  waler, Ihe sun is oul and a calm sea will ensure a safe boal trip  home. -Julle Warkman Pholo  Sunnycrest Mall sold  Gibsons Sunnycrest Mall has recently passed from local  ownership into Ihe hands of a group of Canadian companies,  reportedly from Alberta.  Marvin Mogul, who said he represents Burlington Finance  Ltd., Firstco Holdings, and Rudelier Ranches and Livestock,  purchased the five year old expanded mall, September 15.  It was owned by local businessmen Keith Wright, John Matthews and Charles English. The amount of the purchase price  was nol disclosed.  It is reported Ihat the new owners plan to expand and improve  the mall sile by enlarging the parking area and increasing the  commercial space.  SuperValu store manager Blane Hagedorn told the Coasl  News that the food store will be adding another 6,000 square  feet to the existing 17,000 foot store.  "We plan to have the addition completed by July, 1982. The  expansion will lake place behind the meat department, towards  the high school. It will give us much-needed warehouse space,  increase the length of the aisles by 6 fel and give us a larger meal  department." .  ,j  V___T" 'v^y1  Sunshine  Interiors  Home Decorating Centre  We carry a complete line of  ��� Drapes ��� Blinds ��� Sunshades  ��� Skylight Blinds ��� Wallpaper  Ci  daniodown  &</  ��.f SA-E!  Twin    *149��00   Quecn ���199������  Double *189.����    King    *229*����   t-twront���d i�� Yeare   Coasplctai New Line of  Canadian made  WATERBED FURNITURE  V  *+  16 Salad Pattema  Of*        ofVanne  WOVEN WOODS  While Stock is available.  FranEarttaaatan No OkUfatkma  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way, Gibsons        886*8187  THE HOME CENTRE  Everything For Your Home  RENOVATIONS  Our Specialty  OUTSIDE THE HOME  vlUlnll    - Aluminum or Vinyl  SUrrlTS - Aluminum or Vinyl  EAVESTROU0HS   Seamless  - Manufactured at your home.  _sas2?  WOOD HEATIH8 CENTRE  cniranev Cleaning  Every Conceivable Type  of Fireplace & Wood Heater  Insulated Chimneys  Glass Fire-doors  For Sundechs  Permanent  Sheet Vinyl   OUfOdeK  LIGHT FIXTURES  In Stock  Fpcemont design  Floor Covering Centre  Come in and see our fantastic  selection of  carpets & vinyl  floors  CUSTOM KITCHENS  CaMneta & Appliances    .  Ceramic Tiles  Sales & Installation  POOL WORLD  ��� Chemicals in Stock  ��� Complete Pool Service  Acrylic Swimming  Spat      Saunas Pools  HYDRO-THERAPY  BATHTUBS  by  , UNSHINE ;  JlRODUCTSraj  WORK WITH  PROFESSIONAL  PEOPLE  North Rd. at Kiwanis Way, Gibsons      SSO'SXS^ Coast News, October 19,1981  Hit' iismil pri/i' of $5 will In* awarded to till' person whose eiilrs  is chosen rnrriTll) idi'Mil'ting tin- luruliiin (if I In* llbOVl', Send  tour lillrii--, in the (ousl News, lio\ 46(1, (a'ihsnns, in lime lo  ri'lll'll Hit* newspaper lit Siitiinhit of this week. I.iisl week's win-  hit mis (iiit'l (ii'ni'uu, (a'rncral IKIitirt, Sechell. who corrcill.i  loillti'll Miiki't Mouse ul Hit' SI. Mart's Hospital in StTlit'll.  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  A few weeks ago I was walking  along the beach at Roberts  Creek when I saw what looked  like a liferaft floating just off  shore with survivors from a  shipwreck clinging to the rail.  As I got closer I was able to see  that it really was a diving float  with some sixteen cormorants  resting and drying their wings  after a morning of fishing.  As I sat down to watch these  snakcy-necked birds as they  squabbled over the choice  locations on the raft, il  brought to mind the unique  way in which the fishermen of  Ihe Orient use these birds to  catch small varieties of fish for  the local markets.  The Japanese like to use  these small fish in  "Tempura", whitebait smelt  being the most common  species used. Larger fish, boned and cut in small pieces,  chunks of crab, prawns,  shrimps, scallops etc. can also  be used. These, combined with  seasonal fresh vegetables and  combined with a bowl of  steamed rice, can provide a  varied and nutritious meal.  "Seafood-Vegetable  Tempura"  Fish and shellfish; allow about  Vi lb. per person. Do not pre-  cook, wash and dry well.  Clean and remove heads of  smelt. Larger fish; cut  boneless pieces small enough  to eat in one or two bites.  Prawns and shrimp: shell bul  leave tails on and splil open to  remove vein.  Vegelables: allow Vi - Vt Ib.  per person. Dry thoroughly.  Use small flowerettes of  cauliflower and broccoli, carrots and celery, cut in thin,  diagonal slices. Green pepper  cut in Vi inch slices. Whole  small mushrooms and slices of  sweet polatocs and squash and  small branches of watercress.  Batter: combine 2 eggs with 1  cup minus I tbs. cold water  and beat until frothy. Beat in  Vt cup unsifted flour, '/; tsp.  salt until blended. Set the bowl  of bailer in a bowl of ice, to  keep cold.  Preparation of equipment is  essential lo making good Tempura. The heat of the oil is  very important, so an electric  frying pan or deep fryer are  most satisfactory.  Hate ready a cake rack oi  shallow pan or I ray for draining the pieces. Dip ihe  prepared food Into Ihe bailer,  holding il by Ihe tail or stem,  or wiih chopsticks or longs.  Let il drip a second, then put il  into the hoi fat (350�� - 375").  Cook until golden brown. Use  another set of chopsticks or  longs io lilt foods from the  hot fat. Skim oul the drops of  bailer lo prevent burning.  Do nol cook loo much lood  al one lime or ii will cool ihe  fat loo fast and ihe food will  be oily and soft. Di Herein  foods require various cooking  limes.  Dipping Sauce: combine 3  cups Dashi or fish slock, I cup  soy sauce, I cup sake or sherry  in a saucepan and bring lo a  boil and remove from Ileal.  Serve hoi in individual bowls.  Makes enough for 6 people.  Enjoy your seafood lein-  pttra. Sea you.  Not many facts available  Mayor addresses chamber  Mayor Lorraine Goddard addressed the G'bsons and District  Chamber of Commerce meeting October 14th as invited speaker  lo detail the current position uf Ihe village on the proposed  restructuring of ihe Sunshine Coast by Victoria.  "The problem is ihat ihere are nol many facts available regarding the financial and political restructuring lhal has been proposed lo us by the Departmenl of Municipal Affairs. Ii will be  one-and-a-half years before ihe study outlining ihe alternatives  is completed.  "It would be premature lo say anything al ihis point, but the  public may resl assured lhal when ihe study is completed there  will be public meetings and a referendum will he held for taxpayers io toie on the alternatives: one municipality or two or  more, or even possibly a county system,"  Mayor Goddard told Chamber incinhers lhal in a receni  meeling with Minister of Municipal Affairs Hill Vander Zalm  and Inspector of Municipal Affairs Chris Woodward in Vancouver, ii was suggested lo her lhal Ihe Porl Mellon pulp mill,  the lamest single lax source'on the Sunshine Coasl, should not  be pari of Ihe Gibsons Municipality.  "Probably the Porl Mellon tax dollars would be splil, based  on Ihe division in the residential location of the Port Mellon  employees." Mayor Goddard slated in the possibility lhal ihere  will be one Municipality of West Howe Sound, Gibsons would  still exist as a separate identity.  Chamber president Barric Reeves told members lhal Ministry  of Municipal Affairs has been advised lhal Ihe Gibsons  Chamber favours two municipalities and when governmeni officials visil the Sunshine Coasl in the near future the Chamber  would like io meet wiih Ihem and provide a lour of Ihe Sunshine  Coasl area.  In olhcr Chamber news Bob Lambert repoued thai Sea  Cavalcade '81 made a profit of $1,191.86, due largely lo Ungenerous contributions of merchants and successful stiles of the  Sea Cavalcade Lottery tickets.  The Annual Chamber Dinner and Dance is planned lor  November I4lh.  LOUNGERIE!  Robes:  in a multitude oi Colours. Styles  & cozy Fabrics. To size 44.  Nighties:  long & short, demure & daring  Lingerie:  Camisole. Slips & other intimates  L  No formaldehyde in school portables  School District #46 secretary-treasurer Roy Mills told the  Coast News lhal formaldehyde gas concentrations in portable  classrooms "does nol appear lo be a problem In ihis district."  ihis districi".  The formaldehyde gas builds up primarily in buildings where  urea-formaldehyde foam insulation has been used in construction. None of Ihe portables in this school district have this type  of insulation, Mills said.  ���auses Irritation to the  "The presence of formaldehyde gas i  Previous record  eyes, reddening of the nose and seems to attack mucous membranes. It is the type of substance that is very bothersome to  some people, but isn't noticed by others at all," said Mills.  Formaldehyde gas concentrations in the Richmond school  district has resulted in talks wilh lawyers and the possibility of a  court case being brought against ihe manufacturers of portable  classrooms.  Every school district has been asked to submit Ihe serial  numbers of all portables to verify if they have been built with ihe  urea-formaldehyde foam insulation.  Child molester sentenced to two years  Gikiw  Cofe, Tea  JTTBT  ARRIVED!  Dried Apples,  Apricots E Prunes  Glazed Fruits lor your  Christmas Baking  Huts G Nut-Fruit mixes  More Spices, Coffees 6 Teas  Come in C try our freshly ground  PEANUT BUTTER  Stanley Percivol Siark, 49, of Nanaimo, was sentenced lo two  years less a day plus two years probation on two counts of indecent assault in Sechell Provincial Court, Wednesday.  Slark, a school teacher wilh a history of child molesting, was  charged in connection wilh a case lasi July when lie picked up  two 9 year old Gibsons boys and touched Ihem in an indecent  manner. Siark did nui physically harm the children.  The boys were walking home from Ihe beach when they were  given a ride by Siark, who was a si ranger asking ihem directions  Pollution report  tloolinui'il from 1'ngr One  point on shore 400 metres northeast of ihe Gibsons STP oufall  sign; 3) from Sleep Bluff lo Soames Point; 4) ihe inicriidal area  al ihe head of Porl Graves, Gambier Island; 5) ihe lidal  foreshore lying within a 20(1 metre radius of Ihe Camp Fircom  sewage outfall; 6) and ihe intertidal area of lhal port icon of Ihe  foreshore known as McNab Creek.  The repori also included an evaluation of tlie Sewage Treai-  menl Plant in Gibsons and Langdale.  In conclusion Ihe repori said of the 10 year old plant:  "Al the lime of the survey Ihe Gibsons STP was doing an excellent job in reducing the suspended solids. However, the plant  appears to be approaching a condilion of being fully loaded, and  may actually exceed Ihe treatment capacity during ihe summer.  An overload condilion may be alleviated for Ihe short term by  minor facilities changes and improved process control techniques. If Gibsons continues to grow al Ihe reported rale of approximately 12 new sewer connections monthly, larger facilities  will soon be required."  Of Ihe B.C. l-'erryCorporlaiion'sLangdale Treatment Plant  ihe repori says;  "The Langdale Terminal sewage treatment plain is a rotating  biological contactor with a primary and secondary clarifier, and  effluent chlorinalion... Apparently ihere has been trouble with  Ihe plain since ils installation, and il was obvious during our  survey ihat il was nol performing properly, al leasl with respect  lo solids removal.  "...Il seems lhal ihe main problem hindering successful  operalion of this plain is ihe highly irregular influent rales  (hourly, daily and seasonal).  "Further assessment would he required to determine exactly  what modifications are appropriate. Chlorinalion should be  eliminated.,.rso as lo prevent bacterial contamination of recreational and shellfish waiers. Al ihe very leasl some conlrol of  chlorinalion relative to flow should be installed."  (KITCHEN  GARNIVflU  A Gallery of Kitchen  Gadgets and Accessories  Come in and see  our selection of  Kilchenwear  & Cookwear  Open Friday till 9  tauZ  QQ        885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  9  9  Q  9  9  9  9  Q  9  9  9  <QQQ9999Q999QQ^  9s T       s��i  ,c     Super    \9  u      Special!  DINING ROOM SUITE  78" Trestle-base table extends to 102  wilh 2 leaves.  Maple   finish   with   high  pressure iaminated top.  2 armchairs & 4 side chairs.  59" wide Buffet & Hutch with  interior light.  <-*o,0��  u  ._>  Hours:  Tues. - sat.  9 am - 5 dih  Seaview Plaza,  Gibsons  In-Store financing  available O.A.C.  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  6��0@����6��  to ihe Gibsons swimming pool. They were taken down a  deserted road in the Gibsons area and asked lo remove Iheir  swim suits by Stark, who alleged he was conducting a physical  fitness survey for Ihe schools.  Stark also exposed himself and after the incident drove the  boys back lo Gibsons, gave Ihem each 35 cents to spend and asked them not lo lell their mothers of the experience.  In 1964, Stark was convicted in Victoria on lour counts of  contributing to juvenile delinquency and asked to resign from  his leaching position. He later was a principal al Texada Island  school and there were complaints aboul his behaviour wiih  children there.  He has been teaching in Nanaimo recently, is married and has  three teenage children.  In passing sentence, Judge J.S.P. Johnson slated that he  hoped il would serve as a deterrent to prolccl other children and  to give Mr. Slark time to seek help for his problem, which is considered a serious one by the courts. He slated Ihe sentence also  reflected Ihe abhorrence of society towards this kind of  behaviour towards children.  Gibsons  =��-     Landing  ITwo dears down Irom  the landing General Store) I  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  ��mwomuf*s.int Ctilf lift awcniMMiNMraii  Matchless Sound in Matched Components  The SYS 20 computer Matched Sound System includes:  The JA 20 integrated  Amplifier:  ��� 32 watts total rms power  ��� Complete range of tone controls  ��� loudness and high filter switches  The jt 20 Stereo Tuner:  ��� Three-stage led signal strengtn meter  ��� Separate FM stereo indicator LED and  mono/stereo selector switch  The tpx 1 Auto Return  Turntable:  ��� straight low mass tonearm  ��� viscous damped cueing  ��� Complete witn cartridge  The AD 5020 Audio  Speaker System:  a 8" 2-wav air suspension speakers  ��� 3 "tweeter  ��� Walnut grain finish  The RD 12 Dolby��� cassette Deck:  MVtAt Metal Tape compatibility and  "tarry DolDv'MNOlseReduction  ��� Phono, Tuner and "Live" recording  capabilities  The STD 120 Matched  component stand:  Features a clear plexiglass door, interior  shelves and record storage, castors for  easy mobility and a handsome look to    complement vour decor!  The quality sound you want-the value you deserve,  it's yours...f rom Sanyo.  MORE THAN JUST  A RECORD STORE  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  ���Sill  ���SANYO  Makes Life's Good Things... Better  AVAILABLE AT  ____


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