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Sunshine Coast News Oct 26, 1981

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 Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  LEGISLATIVE Ll^'ARY  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, BC.  V8V 1X4 I  82.1  Published at Gibsons, B C  25' per copy on news stands  October 26. 1981  Volume 35, Number 43  With Fisheries controls  Trollers are  not pleased  by Vtne Parnell  Prior lo a general meeling in Nanaimo of the Pacific  1 roller's Association (PTA) on October 23, local  fishermen met last Thursday to discuss their beefs with the  Department of Fisheries controls against commercial  fishermen.  Opening and closure dates, catch restrictions, and  frustration with Ihe ineffectiveness of Fisheries regulations  were among the topics discussed at the four hour meeting  held at the Sechelt Rod and Gun Club in Wilson Creek.  Local president of the PTA, John Boyle, told members  that only 25% of Pacific (rollers belong to the Association  and that if trollers want to effect useful changes, a stronger  voice can be attained through a larger membership.  Boyte said that PTA policy is to favour salmon conservation and that it is the seiners who are the greatest offenders and have a much greater ability to deplete large  amounts of young fish.  Seiners and gillnetters may sell 18" fish while trollers  may not keep anything smaller lhan 26".  "We're nol doing the amount of damage Ihat we are  credited with," said Boyte. "We're faced with regulations  to make things easier for the Department of Fisheries, who  don't have the manpower to enforce them. Ideally, we  should monitor ourselves and comply with closures to ensure proper conservation and good fishing in future  years."  Trollers complained that nets and sports fishermen  aren't controlled by the Department of Fisheries.  However, Bill Boyte, a director of the B.C. Wildlife  Federation said that Fisheries planned to put 13 additional  officers on to check sports fishermen this year that no  commercial boats will be allowed in the charter fishing  fleet.  Boyte said that 250,000 licenses were sold to sports  fishermen this year and that a punch card system would be  used to limit the sports catch to 30 spring salmon a year.  At Port Mellon  Upgrading  underway  by Fran  Trainor for Mayor?  Alderman Larry Trainor announced last Tuesday  that he will run for mayor of Gibsons in the upcoming Municipal elections, November 21. Alderman  Trainor, of Martin Road in Gibsons, has served as  Village alderman for the last four years.  Incumbent Mayor Lorraine Goddard has nol yel  confirmed her intention to run for a second term as  Gibsons mayor, but it is generally expected she will  allow her name to stand.  Vander Zalm delayed  The tentative date for the visit to the Sunshine  Coast by Municipal Affairs Minister Bill Vander  Zalm is now December I lth.  Vander Zalm had indicated he would be visiting in  October, but says he has decided to delay his visit to  avoid influencing local elections.  New road for Gibsons  A new connector road between upper and lower  Gibsons was discussed at Gibsons planning meeting  last Monday.  The proposal by Ian McKenzie to create another  access route between the upper and lower areas was  considered feasible and will be studied in greater  detail at the October planning meeting.  The road would connect Shaw Road in the Sunnycrest Mall vicinity and Stewart Road, passing  through the proposed Gibsons Heights development  that is being planned between Abbs and Shaw Roads.  Council decided to confer with police and fire departments to discuss the usefulness of another major connector route in the village and asked planner Rot  Buchan to draw a schematic plan of the new road.  Killer dies  Shaun Shannon, the man convicted in the  November, 1976, slaying of Gibsons roofing contractor, Bill Black, was found dead in his cell at Kent Institution in Matsqui last week.  Shannon, who was the subject of an international  manhunt following the shooting, was serving a life  sentence for the murder. The cause of death was not  immediately known.  This was Ihe scene at Port Mellon last week when concrete was pumped underwater lo form Ihe base ot Ihe new foam  lower, part of the Outfall Diffusion Project. - Iran new mon  Disarmament referendum vetoed  Gibsons not interested  Member of Parliament Ray Skelly, NDP, visited the  Sunshine Coast recently to elicit citizen support for the  goal of general disarmament and world peace.  Skelly has endorsed a Canadian campaign call Operation Dismantle, and is asking the municipalities and  regional districts in the Comox-Powell River electoral  district to present a referendum for peace in the upcoming  Municipal elections, November 21.  However, Gibsons has decided not to prepare the question for public referendum, citing added municipal expense and lack of relevance to local politics as the reasons.  In a recent letter to Gibsons council, Skelly stated:  "Like many Canadians, I am increasingly alarmed by re-  Hopkins Landing storage facility  Imperial Oil threatens  ,, . by Fran Bourassa  cent events which threaten world peace and raise the spectre-of war on a global scale.  "My recent attendance at the United Nations Law of the  Sea Conference in Geneva confirmed my worst fears that  international belligerence is reaching a critical level."  Skelly asked local municipalities to follow Ihe lead of the  City of Ottawa and put this question to voters:  "Do you support the goal of general disarmament and  mandate your government to negotiate and implement,  with other governments, the balanced steps that would  lead to the earliest possible achievement of this goal?"  Skelly stated that citizen endorsement of the referendum  will indicate to the Canadian government the extent of  concern for peace among Canadians.  Ninety truckloads of concrete were poured underwater  at Port Mellon on Wednesday as construction continues on  the Outfall Diffusion Project, to cost a total of $8 million.  Gibsons Ready Mix had nine trucks working for 14 hours  to haul in the 650 cubic yards of cement required, Turene  Concrete Pumping was in charge of pumping the cement  underwater, and Dillingham Marine Division is the  General Contractor for the project.  The underwater concrete will form the (remie seal for  the coffer dam, which will be the foundation for the new  foam tower. The foam tower is a mixing tank where both  alkaline and bleach effluents are mixed for gravity  discharge into the ocean through a 48" in diameter diffusion pipe. The 900' long diffusion pipe, with six dilution  nozzles, diffuses the mixed effluents at different depths, to  a maximum depth of 350'.  This Pollution Abatement Project was required by, and  has been approved by, the Federal Department of  Fisheries, Environment Canada, and the Waste Management Branch of the provincial government. Custom  designed specifically for the Port Mellon Mill site, taking  inlo consideration such factors as current and tidal action  in the diffusion area, the purpose of the project is to diffuse ihe total effluent over a large enough area so thai the  concentration of effluent in the marine environment will  be very low and will have no detrimental effect on marine  life. The system is also designed so that the effluent,  because of its density, will not rise above a certain level in  the water, but rather will diffuse over a wide area farther  below sea level.  The foam tower - Outfall Diffusion Project is expected  to be completed by December 1982.  Publisher's note  The perceptive reader will notice a somewhat narrower version of Ihe Sunshine Coast News this week.  The change Is in the direction of the predominant  newspaper in Ihe industry.  In particular, since we share a printing shift al College Printers in Vancouver with the national edition  of Ihe Globe and Mail, II is hoped lhal when the  wrinkles with Ihe printer are ironed out, we will be  able lo deliver your favourite community newspaper  lo Ihe post office one day earlier.  In the meantime, should irregularities due lo the  changeover be apparent Ihis week, bear wilh us  please.  By-law 96.73, the application for rezoning the Imperial  Oil bulk fuel storage depot in Hopkins Landing, Was  presented for second reading at the regional board's monthly planning meeting held October 15th. The rezoning is  from the current non-conforming residential to industrial.  The planning committee strongly recommended  withholding second reading until Imperial Oil had completed and submitted to the board the studies requested of  them by the Technical Planning Committee (TPC).  The TPC had noted its concerns to include the steepness  of the slope and said it was essential that geotechnical  surveys and soil studies be done and any problems addi ess-  ed. (They were surprised that Imperial Oil had in fact not  done one).  They also noted the following concerns about the proposed rezoning that will have to be addressed.  It was noted that the draft settlement plan (West Howe  Sound) and the existing zoning for this area do not  recognize this site for bulk oil storage, in fact it is in the  middle of a residential area.  The TPC Committee supports the concept of a consolidated bulk oil storage facility on the coast.  Cooper's Green at issue  . .TPC is concerned about the safety aspect of the sits,  jm it abuts two major roads. It was suggested that a  report be done by a consultant, addressing both the safety  asjecls of the highway and the tanks themselves, in the  case of a disaster occurring.  The Committee questioned the status of Lot 18. It was  noted Ihat in 15 year's time this lot could be used for further expansion of the bulk storage facility. The committee  asked if the regional board wished this to occur.  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways stated  that there is a need for widening of Marine Drive and they  have not made a commitment to the contrary. (Imperial  Oil representatives had told Ihe TPC that in meetings wilh  Lloyd Paulson from the Department of Highways in Bur-  naby, they would not be required to give 17 foot road  dedication). Marine Drive, said the TPC, is still a concern  and widening is still a requirement.  The Imperial Oil representatives who met with the TPC  September 24th, told the committee if rezoning does not  proceed then Imperial will shut down service on the Coast  in the future.  The regional board has consistently expressed the desire  to have all bulk oil storage facilities moved* to a tank farm.  Public hearings crowded  Beautification  in Gibsons  Gibsons Downtown Revitalization Study is nearing completion and Gibsons council will study Ihe plan in a special  workshop November 2.  Jack Forbes, of Architectural Services in Gibsons, showed the study to Gibsons planning committee October 19  and stressed that council's input and reaction to the study  is very important to the final draft, which will be sent to  Mr. Martin Thomas of the Provincial Downtown  Revitalization Program as soon as possible.  Forbes showed council the basic draft of the study,  which was prepared in co-operation with Pacific Landplan  Collaborative, Landscape Architects who contributed their  Consultation and advice to the study "on a charity basis".  Forbes suggestd that Pioneer Park be made into a 'hard  landscape' which means it will have few plants but will  have concrete steps and benches and perhaps a statue to  give the central village area a core.  A seawalk is an important feature of the improvement  plan since the theme of lower Gibsons centres around the  harbour, Forbes said.  Forbes stressed that flexibility is built into the  guidelines, which give a range of suggestions for improvements, and that the entire process could take from 5  tp 30 years to complete, as funds are made available for  such projects. ,  "The goal is to encourage new development, not restrict  it, but yet to retain what is the essential character of Ihe  lower village," Forbes said.  by Fran Bourassa  There was standing room only at the public hearings  held last Thursday in Ihe Sechelt Municipal Hall before the  regular regional board meeting Thursday, October 22 as  approximately 100 people crowded the hall.  The first and least contentious of the public hearings introduced and amended the Land-Use Regulatory By-  Law 96.80 which limits Ihe number of dwellings per parcel  to one dwelling on less than 2,000 square metres and two  on 2,000 square metres or more.  SCRD Planner Jim Johnstone explained that the current  by-law no longer states its valid intention.  "It used to be specifically meant for the addition of a  summer dwelling or collage on a parcel. But now the bylaw reads two dwellings which circumvents the desired density staled in settlement plans," said Johnstone.  The planner answered Iwo questions regarding the bylaw, one dealt wilh why the square footage of the second  dwelling could not be regulated. The planner answered  that Ihis would be too difficult to enforce. The second inquiry was the possibility of living in the dwelling while  building a second. The planner said that temporary permits were issued in such cases.  The second public hearing dealt with application 96.74  for re-zoning Cooper's Green in Halfmoon Bay from R2  (residential) to C2 (commercial).  Approximately 1/3 of the parcel is currently zoned R2,  the remainder C2.  The owners of the property are asking that Ihe R2  designation be changed to the zoning currently on the bulk  of the property.  Verbal petitions were heard and written submissions  were presented to the board from area residents who were  concerned about the re-zoning.  Mr. Shannon, representing the Halfmoon Bay  Ratepayers Association spoke against the re-zoning. Included in the objections were the problems of increased  density and traffic in the area which might result from the  subsequent development of the property.  He also stated the wishes of the Ratepayers to preserve  the natural beauty of the 'Green' and the pollution problems the tidal flats would cause to the beach from  development.  "If this property must have re-zoning, why not zone it  all residential?" asked Shannon.  Stan Anderson felt that but for the planning error Ihe  whole parcel would have been zoned commercial initially  and that he felt the owners should be treated fairly.  Morgan Thompson echoed the sentiments.  A resident of Brookes Road said, "We should put our  money where our mouths arc if we want Ihe park and buy  il outright".  Mike Ryan finished up by saying that he hoped that the  issue would nol end up in a dog fight. "I also agree that it  would be a disaster to develop this properly improperly,  but as it stands now the parcel is unuseable for anything.  The time for authentic concerns is when Ihe property is rezoned and being developed," said Ryan.  After the meeting a regional board director told the  Coasl News that the board had already set a precedent in  one other similar case to allow Ihe zoning on the bulk of  Ihe property to stand for the omitted piece.  Cooper's Green has recently been advertised in a real  eslate publication as suitable for a hotel-motel complex.  ON THE INSIDE...  Letters to the editor Page 3  Howe Sound ghost camps. Page 4  Ellingham . astrology Page 4  My Ural neighbours PageS  Puppet show at Arts Centre Page 5  Roberts Creek restructuring Page 8  Port Mellon feature Page 10  Political change for Britain Page II  Sports Pages 14 & 15  Ferment at the fraternity Page 16  Classifieds Pages 18&19  Could it happen here? Page 22  These four Gibsons residents didn't mind al all having  Iheir picture taken. b..ji��� j a.��� pik>��  Indians oppose  letter grades  by Maryanne West  The School Board received a letter in support of the  Bowen Island position on letter grades from the Sechelt Indian Band. Bowen Island parents requested a month ago  that leller grades nol be re-introduced as a method of  reporting a child's school progress in Grades 4 - 7 at least  until each school has had lime to discuss the whole range  of evaluation methods and processes. The letter sent by  the Sechelt Band and signed by forty families read:  "In the past we lived in a very close knit family unit and  community group. Children were raised under Ihe watchful eye of their Elders. Every new experience was shared,  and repeated until the child was ready lo take the task on  himself. This home experience is still evident today. When  your child tries something new and finds it difficult to  master, he is given as many chances as he needs to master  it. He isn't branded a failure if he finds the new task difficult; he isn't held up lo ridicule because the child of Ihe  same age next door can walk before he does. We know he  will walk eventually, in his own good time. Yet, Letter  Grades do exactly that, putting pressure on our children,  not only from their teachers, but their peers as well as you,  the parent.  With the advent of the White Man, our Elders, concerned with our survival, encouraged our children to get an  education and still maintain Our Culture. Today we send  our children to school and want them to be treated as the  individuals that they are, not to be evaluated against other  children who may come f,.>m a completely different  background with different lif: experiences. But, this is exactly what does happen when each of our children are  graded in school.  There must be another system wherein the parent can  follow the progress their child is making in school  without putting their child at a risk of being branded a  failure. Our children need encouragement not the vague  threat that Letter Grades imply. Going back to the Letter  Grade System is nol a step forward."  The letter was signed by Anne .Quinn, Home School Coordinator and Dclorcs Paul, Lori Paull and Valerie Joe  members of the Sechell Band Education Committee.  I  �� 2 Coast News, October 26. 1981  The       tpii  Sunshine _>'  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Qibsons, B.C. .vary Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.  Boi 460. Gibsons. VON 1V0 Phone B86-262- oi 8B6 7817  ������CNA Edilonal Oepaflment  BSSIB John Bumnde  *^^a^^H Fian Buurassa  ���NMJnpM aeo-gc Mam-emu  Accounts Department  Aduerli.irig Department  Fran Be��ge>  Production Department:  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  Shani R Sohn  Bradley J Benson  Circulation  Joan H Foster  hlephen Ca'roli  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada S24 00 per year, SIS 00 for six months  United Slates S25.00 per year. Foreign S28 00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast  Second Class Mail Registration No 4702  Small Business Week  Ihis week has been designated as  Small Business Week and we would  like in add our voice in mark the occasion.  Statistics lell us thai the small  business sector of ihe -Canadian  economy produces between flfij and  sixty per ceni of the jobs in ihe country. These jobs are provided without  benefit ot the mammoth grants and  billions ot dollars in deferred taxes that  the giant multi-nationals enjoy.  Heavily-taxed   and   hard-working,  the independent small businessman is  one oi the mainstays of the country.  We ate pleased 10 be in a position to  salute him ihis week.  No knuckling under  The Regional Board's technical  planning committee (T.P.C.) struggled  yet again last week with the on-going  issue of rezoning Imperial Oil's bulk  lank storage facility in Hopkins.  Imperial Oil of Canada, Dial gigan-  tk eorporate octopus, is apparently  reluclani to abide by the same rules as  everyone else. It also seems to be  blitheK uncaring aboul ihe fad thai a  bulk storage area in a populated  residential /one, bounded on iwo sides  by busy roads, is a mosi unsuitable sile  lor an industrial facility of any sort, let  alone such a potentially volatile one.  Instead of suggesting a mote suitable  sile, Imperial Oil is opposing a move.  The potential danger of an oil  storage facility, such as Imperial Oil's  is not a paranoid delusion ��� ii is very  real.  Other bulk plains locaied at unsuitable sues, such as Shell in lower  Qibsons are watching the results of litis  showdown with interest and ihe time  has come lor the Regional Hoard lo  siaud firm.  Is Imperial Oil in its corporate  wisdom displaying ihe kind of community concern one would hope to see  manifested by a company of its size  and presiige? No; rather il has opted  for I he role of sore loser aid has said if  il can't have its way, it will go away.  Well, good riddance we say. Imperial Oil has been offered an alternate  tank farm site. Il has been told ihat an  industrial plain in a residential area is  outdated and non-conforming.  Imperial Oil has responded wiih ihe  three-piece, brief-eased arrogance of  ils eorporale lawyers.  h must be hoped that (he Regional  Hoard will nol knuckle under lo such  blatant attempts al blackmail.  Are we that small?  A community is as small as it thinks  and last week's Gibsons council decision nol to include a referendum ques-  tlon on disarmament and world peace  on the November municipal election  ballot goes a long way toward  diminishing ihe community.  The referendum question, urged in a  letter io municipal councils written by  MP Ray Skelly, asks citizens if ihey  suppori the goal of general disarmament. The Gibsons council in its dwarfish wisdom rejected il as being both  loo expensive and lacking relevance lo  local politics.  Last Saturday, 250,(MX) people in  London, England, marched in support  of world disarmament. Ottawa has put  the question on its civic election ballot.  Are we loo small or loo unimporiant lo  have ihe opportunity to voice our opinion?  We may be small, but not that small.  Sechell council is still considering the  mailer and will presumably decide  soon whether io include ihe referendum question on its ballot.  It is to be hoped lhal ai least one  coast community will have the opportunity to express ils will regarding  world disarmament.  ..from the files ot the COAST NEWS  e*  ��  FIVE YEARS AGO  The script is now available lor  Ihe Christmas play Scrooge which  will be presented by students ol  Elphinstone in conjunction with  some ol the Driftwood Players and  other interested members of the  community. It's not too late to join  in the staging of this play.  Though it's a musical, there are  many non-singing parts.  Geoff Madoc-Jones and Ken  Dalgleish are working together fo  identify and collate community  talents and so far the response has  been encouraging.  TEN YEARS AGO  A b.pHss which does nol involve  pasi ��� j through already populated  area:, with ifs jaltern of roads has  been approved by the regional  board at ils October meetings.  Prepared by the planning sec-  lion, it was placed before the  board and given ifs approval with  one exception. Mayor Wally Peterson, Gibsons representative on fhe  board slated he was adamantly opposed to il. without outlining why  he was opposed.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt's council at last week's  meeting discovered a stumbling  block in its efforts to include West  Sechell in the community.  The stumbling block was a large  tract of land known as the Nixon  Tree Farm, some 600 feet west of  the village boundary.  Honourable Dan Campbell,  minister of municipal affairs, has  informed council that consent of  the Nixon property holder is  necessary or he cannot consider  notification for a vote necessary as  the result of objections having  been raised on the proposed  method of merger.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Western Council of Pulp and  Paper Mill Unions representing  7,000 pulp and paper workers  decided in convention Ihey would  request Ihe Pulp and Sulphite  Union and the Paper Makers Union  to establish a joint education office in Western Canada.  Council will also extend its ef  forts to establish a national council of pulp and paper mill unions.  They will also conduct amongst  the affiliated unions a vote on  nuclear arms for Canada.  TWENTY FIVE YEARS AGO  Gale winds estimated at 90 mph,  with torrential rains, did considerable damage in the Pender  Harbour area.  Kleindale and Garden Bay areas  reported the worst winds in many  years. Shingles were lorn from the  roofs of the Highway General  Store and Lloyds General Store,  metal was ripped from the roof of  the oil shed at Lloyds and boats  and docks were battered.  In fhe shelter of Haddock's  wharf, one boal broke her stern  moorings in the gale.  A huge washout on the highway  between Madeira Park and Bargain  Harbour, at lollies Lake, closed Ihe  road just alter Ihe Powell River bus  had gone over It.  It will be several days before Ihe  washout can be repaired.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The waler supply system in Ihe  Bay area is in "terrible condilion"  according lo commissioner  William Skelletl, who recently  made a rough survey ol Ihe plan.  In reporting lo the commission,  Tuesday, Mr. Skellelt recalled  visiting "one house where there  was a mother and two small  children���and not one drop of  water coming from the taps".  THIRTY FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons Landing���This community has been chosen as the  production centre for one of Ihe  few if nol the only, professional  repertory company in Western  Canada.  This group has been organized  by Sydney Risk, whose parents  have for many years owned Ihe  cottage in which the players now  live and study.  The Everyman Theatre will  operate on true repertory lines. It  aims al building a repertory of  several productions, any one of  which can be given at any time that  public demand or other conditions  warrant.  (ion., Point, 1914. James Chaster had subdivided a portion of the  original Pratt pre-emption. The Meadows family built Ihe first summer  cottage on the waterfront, within sight of the Big Hock, and near Ihe  Chaster home. By 1920, Ihe Stevens, Urie, Harvey, Sinclair, Hamilton,  Steele, Douglas, Bride, Miller, Aiken, Nichols, Laffcrc, Beaton, Wilson,  Henderson, Rcdpalh, and Watson families had established summer  homes west lo Ihe mouth of Steinhrunner Creek, where another big rock  stood on Ihe intertidal beach. For another generation, road access ef  fected little change on the maritime aspect of the July-August community. Campers rowed out to chal with towboaters who inched Iheir log  booms toward lower Mainland mills. The COMOX, seen here heading  for Vancouver, provided one of the earliest of steamer contacts wilh  homes in Ihe city, For children especially, holiday months al Gower  Point were lived in another world. Pholo courtesy Meadows und Harvey  families and Klphinslone Pioneer Museum.  I..K. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  [Slings & Arrows^,^  [George MatthewsP**  Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  brought his column into the  office on Saturday and  mentioned ihat he was addressing himself to the  political situation in Greai  Britain. In particular, he  said he was interested in the  rise of the coalition of the  Social Democrats and the  Liberals and predicted the  demise of the British  Labour Party.  Now Geoffrey most ccr-  lainly keeps himself better  informed thai I manage lo  do on such matters and^Jhc  may well be right. I do ugfc  however, share his apparel? \  enthusiasm for the return iff  the 'centrist politics of  Harold MacMillan and  Harold Wilson' which  Geoffrey sees in the  emergence of the new coalition. Off-hand l can think  of little thai was admirable  in the reign of the Twa.  Harolds.  No, I take ihat back. I  remember the incident of  Nikita Kruschev and MacMillan when the Conservative leader was Prime  Minister and both were  visiting the United Nations,  MacMillan, you may  recall, was in the middle of  one of his stalwart, unflappable speeches when the  leader of all the Soviets  took off his shoe ind began  pounding ihe fable wiih il  while he unleashed a barrage of vehement Russian in  the direction of the British  Prime Minister. It was a  breach of decorum the like  of which the United Nations had never seen before  nor has it since.  Harold MacMillan was,  of course, the archetypal  Edwardian gentleman.  When Kruschev finished  banging his shoe on the  table and ended his tirade in  Russian, MacMillan paused  lor a theatrical moment  lhal would have done credit  lo the finest vaudevlllians,  looked across at ihe  translators with his basset  hound eyes and, in a lone of  ihe utmost refinement and  civility, said, "Could I have  a translation of that,  please".  No one conditioned in  school as I was to believe,  that the unflappably civilized English gentleman was  nature's finest handiwork'  insofar as the human race is  concerned could refrain  from delight at ihe moment. I'm afraid, however,  that when I contemplate the  governments of Wilson and  MacMillan I cannot refrain  from observing ihat, as  leaders, like Canada's  Prime Minister, they were  men whose style vastly  outweighed Iheir substance.  Who can forget the fatuity  of Harold Wilson attempting to negotiate with Ian  Smith when that brigand  declared illegal, racist,  unilateral independence in  the 1960's. Had Smith been  black, Wilson would have  sent in the gunboats.  No, 1 do not share my  friend's enthusiasm for the  cenlrism of Wilson and  MacMillan.  In particular, however,  did 1 disagree with him in  his observation thai ihe  British Labour Party  deserved lo sink into oblivion because it was declaring itself in favour of  unilateral' disarmament in  nuclear weapons. Geoffrey  apparently is of the opinion  thai only nuclear weapons  in Europe keep the Russian  Janks at bay. I am of the  .opinion that the never-  ending proliferation and  stockpiling of nuclear  weapons does not in any  degree whatsoever enhance  the well-being of mankind.  I believe ihe whole  obscene business may be the  crowning absurdity of our  capable but pretentious  species and if there is to be a  nuclear war, which military  strategists in the Pentagon  are now describing as  thinkable, I would be proud  to be a member of a party  or a country which clearly  said before the end that  they wanted no part of this  madness.  The British Labour Parly  is on record as preferring  Europe to be a nuclear-free  zone. I wish there were a  party in Canada ihat had  the guis to say something  similar.  Since August of 1945 the  mushroom-shaped cloud of  nuclear warfare has hung  ominously over the heads of  us all. No one under the age  of fifty can remember a  world which did not contain  the threat of virtually instant and toial destruction.  Thai il should have shaped  our thought processes is inevitable, In the same week  as out local councils did not  deem the question of world  peace worthy of inclusion  on our local election ballot,  il is doubly distressing io  have our scholars and men  of peace seem to accept the  strategy of nuclear proliferation lo mankind's only  alternative.  I am for nuclear disarmament and I believe my  learned friend wrong when  he says the British Labour  Party deserves to disappear,  because they have taken  thai position. If being 'centrist' means being in favour  of the stockpiling of even  more nuclear weapons, then  I want no part of it and I  suspect the Social  Democrat-Liberal coalition  in Britain will come lo no  good, especially if it is successful.  Running ihe risk of  becoming tedious to the  point of nausea, conscience  dictates that one more barb  be hurled in the direction of  our Prime Minister. Not  lhal criticism of Mr.  Trudeau is worth troubling  about anywhere west of  Winnipeg, but his apparent  reluctance to speak with  anyone below the rank of  God has become particularly irritating.  The fact is ihat our Prime  Minister is suffering from  chronic hubris, an insolence, arrogance, and  wanton and contemptuous  pride which, if we survive  long enough to see it, will  rob him of his much lusted-  afttr place in history.  Canada is declining into  an economic and  psychological depression  unknown since the Great  Depression. Hundreds of  thousands of us are out of  work. Federal and provincial treasuries are. being  depleted. Up until now only  the poor have suffered, but  now the middle-class is  staggering under terrible interest rates and the threat of  mortgage foreclosures. The  suffering of the poor is one  thing, but ignoring the  middle-class is politically  suicidal.  Our   Prime   Minister,  When tin' Presenl has latched its postern behind my 'rettwtoin^  And the May month flaps its glad green leaves like wing ^  Delicate-filmed as new-spun silk, will the neighbours say,^ ]  "He was,a man who used to notice such things"'.'  If it be in the dusk when, like tin eyelid's soundless blink.  The dewfall-hawk comes crossing the shades to alight  Upon the wind-warped upland thorn, a gazer may think,  "To him this must have been a familiar sight."  If I pass during some nocturnal blackness, motby and warm.  When the hedgehog travels furtively over the lawn.  One may say, "He strove that such innocent creatures should cornel  harm,  Hut he could do little for them; and now lie is gone."  If, when hearing that I have been stilted at last.  they stand ut the door.  Hatching the full-starred heavens that winter sees,  II /// this thought rise on those who will meet my face no more,  "He was one who hat! an eye for Such mysteries'".'  Anil will any say when my bell, of quittance is heard in the gioonm  And a crossing breeze cuts a pause in its outrollings, 'SBw^SI  Till they rise again, as they were a new hell's boom, %wM$m  "He hears it not now, hut used to notice such things":1.  ��� Thomas Hardy  rather than lending his dying garden ai home, has  been devoting himself to  vague and abstraei "matters of stale", using words  like: "mankind", "global  issues", "statesmanship"  and "world responsibility".  Yes, mankind is important; certainly global issues  musi be attended to and of  course each of us shares a  world responsibility, bul I  don't recall anyone electing  Trudeau to run off around  ihe world exercising his arrogant belief that he is too ;  valuable a statesman to  have to tend to the mun-.  dane matters of his country.  The theory has been put  forward several times, by  people far more qualified .  than   this  humble  writer,,  thai issues like the eonstitu-  tion and the Cancun con-_  ference are purposely being  used lo distract our alien- .  tion from the really important   problems  facing  the  country.   It   is   hard   to, *  disagree wiih this view.  Rumour has it that there  are further diversions planned to lake the parliamentarians' minds off business.  A proposal to re-organize ^  the Senate may be next in  line. Issues of abstract and.  philosophical importance  are luxuries we simply can-,  not afford right now.  The blame for ignoring  the economic difficulties-  plaguing Canada must rest  squarely on ihe shoulders of,  the Prime Minister. His  obsession with posterity has  taken on the qualities of a  full-fledged illness.  The cabinet, too, must,  accept responsibility. It cer-,  iainly has the power to curb  Trudeau's mania, but has  clearly failed to do so,.  Perhaps it has been seduced  into believing that once ihe  constitution issue has been  resolved, Pierre will return  to ihe realms of ordinary  men. Once a politician has  sniffed ihe el her of world  statesmanship, the mundane habitats -of more petty  folk are no longer attractive,  The  official  opposiiion  has also been ineffective in ,  shaking  sense   into  those -  heads that "soar above the  view of ordinary men".  For all of Iheir complaining, ihe Conservatives do '  not seem to be having an effect on the governmeni  beyond the fact that they  appear to be accumulating  political points in their own "  self-interesl.  The NDP should not  escape unmentioned, either.  After all, it is Mr. Broad-  bent whose waffling support of the constitutional  package has allowed the  whole issue lo absorb ihe  time and energy of the  government.  It is never uplifting to  observe the tragedy of  leadership lost, to see a man  of Trudeau's character,  idealism and intelligence.  ruined by a tragic flaw. The :  only thing more tragic is to  see ourselves pulled down  with the man. Letters to the Editor  Coast News, October 26,1981  Trainor declares for mayoralty  Editor:  After considerable soul-  searching and agonizing,  both privately and in concert with many of my fellow  citizens, I have made a decision to declare myself a candidate for election to the  position of Mayor of Gibsons.  This decision was not  reached lightly, since I am  fully aware of the burdens  of the office and all thai  goes with It, Nevertheless,  considering all Ihe factors  involved, I am convinced  that I possess all the  necessary qualifications and  would relish the challenge.  The Village of Gibsons is  at a major cross-roads in ils  development,   and   it   is  therefore essential that we  carefully control growth  within bounds necessary to  create a community that  does justice to the splendour of the environment  and which is a source of  pride lo its citizens. To that  end I am totally dedicated  and this provides the  motivation for me to take  on the the challenge of standing for election.  At the outset, let me say  that, if elected, I intend to  dedicate all of my efforts to  the good of Gibsons. I have  no conflicting business interests and can therefore  devote my lime and energy  to the position of Mayor.  Moreover, 1 have developed  a wide circle of consultants  with broad experience in  every aspect of management and finance who have  pledged their wholehearted  support to me if elected.  This, added to my own  background, ranging from  experience as an Administrator to serving as  your elected Alderman on  the Gibsons Council for  four years, convinces me  that I can serve you well.  Call me, or slop me on  Ihe street, and I will be  pleased to hear your views  and give you mine on the  way our Village should be  managed. Together we can  make Gibsons the finesi  community in the land.  Sincerely,  Alderman Larry Trainor  \  Al Lloyd defends school trustees  Editor:  in reply to Robi Peters'  recent article in Ihe Coast  News I must say lhal when I  first became a School  Trustee I shared her concern over the close connection between teachers and  our school trustees.  With this concern I was  naturally on the look-out  for any sign ihat such connections were adversely affecting the actions or decisions of Ihe School Board.  After serving as a Trustee  for three years, I have  reached the firm conclusion  that the effect of the connection between trustees  and teachers is definitely  positive, not negative. I do  not remember anything  undertaken during this time  that led me to think otherwise,  1 believe that the School  Board as presently constituted is ensuring our  children a good education,  our taxpayers value for  their   money,   and   the  teaching and non-teaching  staff acceptable working  conditions. We have a body  of good teachers who share  our desire for the best possible education for our  children.  Mind you - your School  Board makes no claims to  perfection - but who wants  a situation such as they  have in Terrace.  Yours truly,  A.A. Lloyd,  Trustee, Area A  Christianity has not failed-we have  Editor,  From our window., the  night is very dark.  Far out there, over Ihe  waler, a tanker's search  light stabs its long white  shaft towards the wharf.  The pilot seeks a safe course  through hazards of wind  and lide, rocks and shoals.  He has an explosive cargo.  How like man's  pilgrimage in this nuclear  age. Bul even yel, there is  potential for peace and  plenty in this beautiful  world.  At home and abroad, we  hear the clangor of strife  and violence. We see pictures of defenceless little  ones. Their piteous eyes  tear us apart. We even feel  guilty. Their little bodies  are so thin! "Am I my  brothers' keeper?"  The Coast News' Musings turns ihe search light  on democracy���and, appropriately, on our so-  called Christian religion.  Yes, we are certaily failing. Surely our failure is  reflective of our selfishness  and our greed and certainly  our lack of love and even  respect for our fellow men  -of whatever colour or  creed.  Christianity has not  failed���we have.  He said, "Bear ye, one  another's burdens."  Two thousand years ago,  a simple carpenter walked  briefly across the world's  stage���never man spake as  He did.  There is still time to listen  to His commands.  Are we wise enough to  take His book off the shelf  and to feed on His word?  "The light of the world is  Jesus!"  Sincerely,  Ernie Davies  On sentencing of a child molester  Editor:  It was with greal relief  lhal I read of Ihe sentencing  of a child molester (October  19).  The only thing that  bothers me is thai Ihis man  was allowed to continue his  career in teaching, the very  ones he.victimized. What  were people thinking of  when he was hired as principal on Texada Island after  being convicted of four  counts of contributing lo  juvenile delinquency?  Worse yel, where were  'their' brains when he was  hired to teach in Nanaimo  after complaints of his  behaviour towards children  on Texada? It saddens me  Ihat so many children's  lives were tainted before  steps to curb Ihis man's illness were taken.  Judge Johnson showed  excellent judgement in  removing this man from  society's mainstream, but,  will rehabilitative therapy  help? The rehabilitation of  sex offenders is a controversial issue.  Many are of the opinion  that, with therapy, these  people can be helped. Then  again, there are the stories  of 'rehabilitated" offenders  who repeat the crime. What  then?  Diana Coulthard  Box 884,  Teenagers  seek  support  Editor:  I am writing this letter in  the hope of gaining public  support, mainly some support from adults. We, the  teenagers need a place  where we can get together,  drink coffee, have bull sessions, etc...Some adults  have mentioned the  possibility of a recreation  centre where adults supervise teen sports, games,  provide some counselling  and so on to keep us from  "hanging-out". We appreciate their thought but  what we really want is a  place where we can "hangout". We would like a  teenage centre where we can  get together with our  friends and have a good  time. I know that some  adults would say that they  (the kids) would vandalize  such a place. Not true!  Teenage vandalism results  from not having a place like  the one I've described and  from feelings that there is  no place for teenagers in  society. A few teenagers  have gone out and partied,  become drunk, and in their  anger in having nothing to  do, have vandalized symbols of society���ie. schools  and stores. This does not  mean that teens, as a whole,  are a bunch of uncontrollable rowdies.  The ideal type of "rec  centre" would be similar to  "Pop Tates" place in the  Archie comic books. A  place with a juke box, a  couple of pintail machines,  perhaps a pool table and a  number of booths where we  can sit and talk to our  friends, eat hamburgers,  drink pop, coffee and eat  ice-cream, would be ideal.  I know it will be a real  battle to make this fantasy  into a reality, but I, and I  am sure, other teenagers,  am ready and willing to  work with adults toward  this goal.  Sincerely,  Cam McKenzie  Spokesperson for  Concerned Teenagers  GIANT  BULK SALE  Prices Effective  Tues  Oct  27    Sal   Ocl   31  Quality Meats  sides of beef  Cut & wrapped lo your specifications  Waste in cutting & trimming will increase price per lb  1.68  cornish game hens ��. s1.59  or case of 12 IO.OO  fresh lamb  CANADA GR. I~W BEEF  t-bone steaks  Shoulder Chops II)  2.29  2.89  :3.68  Rocky lists issues  This is an open leller to  Chas. Lee, Area C Rep.  You continually make  remarks about "Gibbled-  sons Gazette", yet this  paper has no fear of printing Ihe truth. Yet "your"  newspaper has no fear of  printing a lie by Tucker  Forsyth. They speak of my  quantitations for office���1  am not running for office���my doctors would not  permit it, specifically the  heart surgeon. Mind you, I  would love to run against  you old man.  I am just a poor dumb  slob Mr. Lee, bul I seem to  have too many smarts for  you! The slogans you used  are more to your style of  Bull Chip or do you forget?  Our regional board seems  lo be in disarray righl now  and I think it is partly you  who is to blame.  You carry on aboul  "allegedly damaged  washer", have you forgotten your own words?  Quote. "It also appears he  has a legitimate beef about  his goddamn washing  machine." Unquote. Was  this dastardly reporter telling lies or was il just your  memory lapsing? Are you  perchance calling the repair  serviceman a liar or just inferring he is incompetent? I  found him very competent  and truthful however, if  you wish lo pursue that further you have a copy of his  bill in your Reg. Board office. Good luckl  If you wish lo reopen Ihat  argument, please do so.  Wilh your Ihree or four  degrees I presume you  could make us all look like  poor dumb slobs. By Ihe  Please turn to Page twelve,  warn <tim*  ,' Carta, NttM Ma iruM.  A Country Candy Slim*  Hallowe'en  SPECIALS!  Jelly Beans  *1.85 ib.  $2.40 lb.  Open Tues - Sat  11 am - 4 pm  & sunny Sundays!  CLOSED MONDAYS 1  %    _.      $  886-7522  Hm    Gibsons     -fc*"i  ���*\       Landing      jfe  ���raft* rfflfc-a  MdMvt, Nf Ml Mu MMM,  A Country Gift Store  We're  STUFFED  with  GOODIES!  Drop in & browse!  Open Mon - Sat  11 am - 5 pm  & sunny Sundays!  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  Thing! To Do When You  Review Your Coverage  by Jim Ansell  1. Read your policy over  carefully and ask your  Agent to go over it with  you.  2. Make sure you are insured to value. If you are  under insured, not only will  you come up short on a  total loss, you also run the  risk of having any claim  pro-rated.  3. Be aware of the limitations on your policy. If you  are affected by any of them,  ask your Agent for ways to  remedy Ihe situation.  4. If   Replacement   Cost  Coverage is available lake  it.  5. Maintain a household inventory, written and/or  photographic and store it  away from your home.  6. Keep your agent up-to-  date on major changes in  household, such as building  additions and improvements, vacancies and  major purchases.  This is the last article in  the Residential Insurance  Series. I hope you have  found it useful in  understanding your policies  better and I thank you for  your attention.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375. Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechell. B.C. VON 3A0 ADVT  MORE VALUES  OVEN FRESH ECONO PAK  bread  While or 100",, Whole Wheal  OVEN-FRESH  Pack ol 5 Loave:  2.59  Hallowe'en Cake  7"Layer  SUPER VALU  flour  10 Kg. Bag  AND THERE'S PLENTY  MORE IN THE STORE! Coast News, October 26,1981  l\l  i.hoslrtmps1 of   Howe  Sound  Pan 111  Let's play commandos!"  hollers somebody and we  turn on those flimsy shacks  like a horde of berserk  savages.  Grabbing up any sort of  club or bludgeon we can lay  hands to, we launch a quite-  unwarranted' attack on  those thin cedar walls, sending the weathered shakes  Hying, Doors are lorn from  rust-weakened hinges and  the lemaining windows are  Pages  from a   Life  Peter Trower  put out like sad eyes, one  after another, with (inkling  splashes of glass lhal gleam  explosive in the sun. A couple of Ihe strongest and  most maniacal boys, contrive to level one small  cabin completely; the walls  and roof come down with a  ruinous crash. Whal rain,  wind and snow have failed  io   accomplish   over   ihe  years, we manage lo effect  in a few minutes of joyous,  hooting vandalism. By the  time the laggard teachers  come into view and, wilh  cries of outrage, command  us to stop, we have the  place half-demolished.  We stand guiltily in the  shambles we've created,  while they read the riot act  to us in no uncertain terms.  European Cooking in a West Coast setting  FEATURING a different menu every month  and Dally Specials  DINNER WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY  and  SUNDAY BRUNCH  For Reservation* call 885-9321  Hall Rd. & Beach Ave. In Roberts Creek  Licensed Premises  BOOK NOW for your  HOLIDAY PARTIES!  Private Luncheon & Dinner Facilities available  * Menus specially planned for  individual groups  OPEN 7 Day* a Weak for Lunch all Dlnnajr  Seaview Place, Gibsons      886-9780  /  Come in  for TREATS and  SPOOKTACULAR MEALS!  ���*  ��� Pizzas  ��� Salad Bar  a Sub Sandwiches  ��� Soup  ��� Super Sandwiches  ��� Northern Fried Chicken  886-8138  Licensed Premises  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Demands for some sort of  explanation are met with  shaken heads and downcast  eyes. None of us really has  any. Dire retribution is pro  mised in the form of  negative reports to our  parenls. Wc quiver in our  delinquent boots a bil. Bui  by the time we gel back io  the mill town, thai evening.  Ihe incident has lost much  of its enormity and is soon  forgotten.  Up to this point, we have  seen no live logging or loggers���only the deserted and  half-healed traces of their  passing. This situation is  shortly to be remedied.  Rumours begin lo spread  Ihat a brand new camp is  shortly to open, jusl west of  Ihe mill.  Our attention becomes  focussed on the area. Every  day after school for awhile.  we rush over there to watch  raptly as the bunkhouscs  and other buildings arc  barged in at high tide and  ceremoniously unloaded. A  rough campsite has been  bulldozed clear for them lo  sil upon. A pair of donkey  engines pull themselves up  the beach with their own  mainlines, like spiders spinning in reverse gear. Three  spanking new logging  trucks jolt Importantly  ashore, Ihe bunks of their  trailers jutting up like horns  when you squint your eyes  at them. Several miles of  new road have been cut  back into the valley and Ihe  falling learns are already at  work. It is shortly before  Ihe advent of practical  powersaws but on clear  days when the wind is righl,  we can hear the great trees  going down with distant,  thunderous impact. It is all  noisy, exciting and quite  magnificent. The loggers  have returned.  The purpose of the camp  is to provide logs for the  ramshackle sawmill that  operates in conjunction  with the kraft plant, providing lumber for export;  slabs and chips for the  boiler room furnaces. Our  stepfather is a good friend  of the logging camp boss.  Being an ex-woodsman  himself and pleased with  our evident interest in the  business, he arranges for  Chris and myself to ridtiup  with one of the trutks and  see how the yarding is dotte.  He cautions that we should  keep well in the clear.  It is a confusing bedlam  of thundering engines,  shouting men and taut  cables pencilled across the  sky. The monolith of the  spartree shakes to an earthquake of power and strain  as the new-dropped wood is  wrenched from the brush.,  The logs kick and wriggle  through the intervening  distance and hit the muddy  landing with splattering  thwacks. A quick, bearded  man unhooks the chokers  and the rigging clatters back  up the slopes io Ihe toy-  small figures who stand  waiting in the wan, afternoon light. It seems a  violent and dangerous  business to my 12 year old  eyes. I like the deserted  camps much better.  Shortly after this, our  stepfather is drowned on an  ill-fated timber cruising expedition and we are compelled to leave the Porl  Mellon area. 1 carry these  early logging images wiih  me but they are only impersonal pictures in my mind. I  do not have the slightesl Inkling ihat they might be  portents.  Note: An earlier version of  this memoir appeared in  Ralncoait Chronicles. (A  new Issue of this mosl  periodic of periodicals is  rumoured lo be imminent,  according to Editor  -Publisher, Howard  White.)  Presents  AH*X  HALLOWEEN  DANCE  Sat. Oct. 31  8:30 to 1:30  Above Ken's Lucky Dollar  ��� COSTUMES A MUST + PRIZES + BUFFET  Refreshments Available  Limited Tickets Available from Merchants  Music By PENN KINGS  one from Mel Brooks latest film, "History of the World  . Pari I"  At the Twilight  U'llt,.,   Mnirhnii  an/I   till *���'  Waller Malthau and Jill  Clayburgh star in this  week's Twilight Theatre  presentation, First Monday  in October which plays  Wednesday, Thursday and  Friday, Oclober 28 - 30.  The firsl Monday of Oclober is ihe day tha U.S.  Supreme Court begins its  annual deliberations. The  situation in this film is Ihe  seating of Ihe first woman  Supreme Court justice.  Clayburgh plays the role of  Ruth Loomis. a conservative from California who  has just been appointed to  the court. Her firsl case involves an obscenity trial  and she clashes with her colleagues over Ihe issue of  freedom of speech.  The story is topical in  that the real-life situation of  a woman being appointed  lo ihe high court has recently occurred in the U.S.  First Monday In October  is rated mature.  Beginning Saturday, Oclober 31 and playing until  Tuesday, November 3 is the  Mell Brooks comedy-satire  History of Ihe World - Part  I. Those who enjoyed such  Brook's classics as Blazing  Saddles, or Young  Frankenstein, will enjoy  this film.  History or Ihe World is  restricted and carries the  warning, "Religious  ridicule, coarse language  and suggestive scenes.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10 GIBSONS  Tues. Oct. 27  CHANNEL 10 SECHELT  Thurs. Ocl. 29  7:00 p.m. "Pressure Point"  7:30 p.m. "Suncoast Happenings".  Produced at Elphinstone  Secondary School by the  Community Broadcasting  students, this week's show  fealures an exciting line-up  of local stories. Anne Watt  anchors ihe show. Stories  include: "Hallowe'en  Tips" by Diana Parry.  "The Knowledge Network"  by Vicki Hawken.  "Cablecasting in Sechelt"  by Peter Austin.  "Motocross" by Caron  Hayward. "Scouts Tour  Molly's Reach" by Brian  Beard. "Volleybally" by  Lcanna Lynn.  Brian Beard's story was  taped on location Saturday,  Oclober 24th, at Molly's  Reach. Twenty-two scouts  from Ihe lower mainland  loured Molly's Reach.  Hugh Beard, "executive  producer of the  Beachcombers" led the  lour, expfaining and showing some of Ihe props,  equipment, and techniques  used in filming the popular  CBC series.  The entire show "Suncoast Happenings" was  produced in one week and is  an excellent example of how  Ihe students are progressing. Their objective is to improve the quality of their  work while at the same time  learning and trying new  techniques in television production.           Hallowe'en monsters will abound Ihis Saturday nighl and  you won't even be safe at home, because traditionally Ihey  are allowed lo come lo your door, looking for you.  However, they are easily appeased with a few treats and  goodies. Dress warmly, monsters, and remember to obey  the safely rules when crossing streets, walking in the dark  and lighting all those noisy firecrackers. Have a happy and  safe Hallowe'en. "���"��� p���,n���,l p"l0">  UU8 Entertainment  Pender Harbour lo Sechelt  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri. & Sat.  Sechelt Legion Tuxedo Funktion, Fri. & Sal.  Roberta Creek lo Gibsons  Cedars Inn Norm Jones, Fri. & Sal.  Gibsons Legion The Secret Service, Fri. & Sat.  by Rae Elllngham  Week commencing October  26.  General Notes: Fortunate  astrological conditions remain with us. All Ihe  planets are harmoniously  aligned with one another.  Jupiter makes a rare once-  every-12-years conjunction  with Pluto indicating the  right time for beneficial  fresh starts.  ARIES (March 21- April l��)  Relations with close  associates reach a critical  point. Old partnership  agreements could end at  this time. New arrangements will be best  ever. It's a perfecl week lo  gel divorced or re-marry.  New Moon says rearrange  mailers linked io shared expenses, other people's  possessions. Aries persons  born April 14 should accept  life-changing offer.  TAURUS (April 20-May  20)  There'll be favourable  changes concerning health,  employment or service to  others. Don't question  revised schedules or  assignments. Those anxious  for steady work should  follow all leads. New Moon  coincides with partner's  secretive behaviour. Taurus  persons born May 15 will  eventually benefit from job-  scene stresses and strains.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Chance to make huge  fortune comes and goes this  weekend. Say definite yes to  any wild speculative ideas.  Upcoming romantic involvement is part one in  series of life-changing experiences. New Moon introduces snooper where you  perform daily tasks.  Geminis born around June  15 can't go wrong wilh  latest gamble.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Anticipate major  domestic changes end ol  ihis week. Sluggish rental or  property negotiations near  final settlement. Affairs of  older relative yield benefits  just for you. New Moon  says seek out livelier entertainment spots. Involvement with Scorpio associate  intensifies. Cancer persons  born around July 17 must  accept family shake-ups  bravely.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Crucial letter or phone  call gives long-awaited go-  ahead Friday. Short,  weekend journey introduces  powerful person willing to  back your latest endeavour.  Continued optimism  guarantees success of project you insisted be kept  secret. New Moon recommends discreet domestic enquiries. Leos born around  August 17 receive bundles  of good news all week.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Major change in your  financial status occurs Friday. Many of you collect  extra large sums of money.  More Virgos win lottery  prizes this week than any  other sign. You'll be templed to dump excess cash into little known venture.  New Moon invites fresh  debate over thorny  neighbourhood   issue.  886-8171 Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Sum h kltt cMtiisdi amttitlk Ctdim  Virgos born September 17  claim   surprise  packages,  bonuses or refunds.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Ocl. 23)::  Jupiter-Pluto conjunction in your sign indicates  one of the most important  weeks of your life. Drastic  changes occuring now will  eventually prove beneficial.  It's a fortunate time to start  any new activity resulting  from a severe break with  the past. New Moon advises  reorganize your money  matters right away. Librans  born around October 17 are  presently Ihe luckiest people  on earth.  SCORPIO  (Oct.   24-Nov.  22)  Chance of a life time is  revealed Friday. Innocent  inquiry uncovers tailor-,  made opportunity. Control  urge lo expose source of  valuable contact.  Camouflage intentions till  end of November. New.  Moon in your sign coincides  with fresher outlook and  appearance. Scorpios born  November 16 are rewarded  for a secret well kept.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Venus-Neptune conjunction in your sign finds you  over sensilive, highly  romantic and craving ideal  conditions. Long range project faces drastic but  beneficial changes end of  Ihis week. Latest acquaintance has more power than  you can handle. New Moon  schedules visits lo hospital,  other large institution.  Sagitiarians born December  14 attract  dreamers  and  drifters  Thursday.  Those  born   December   16  have  brief run of good luck.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Career or local reputation gels terrific boost end  of this week. You're top of  the list for raise, promotion, envied and powerful  position. Secret maneuvres  must slay Ihat way. New  Moon introduces well-  travelled male associate.  Capricoms born around  January 14 should accept  current upheavals optimistically.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.  18)  Crucial long distance  message arrives Friday.  Seize any opportunity requiring special training,  lengthy journeys, even  change of residence. You  won't regret it. New Moon  says it's time lo assess your  rale of advancement. Infatuation with younger acquaintance sets tongues  wagging Thursday afternoon. Aquarians born  around February 13 approach a rare lucky stretch..  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Other people's financial  good fortune is cause for  celebration this weekend.  Partner or loved one will  receive long awaited cash'  benefits Friday. There'll be  favourable settlements linked to inheritance, insurance  or unpaid bills. New Moon  has you thumbing through  tempting travel brochures.  Pisces persons born March  15 should ask for twice as  much as they need.  a  ==__===_____=_K  Gibsons Legion Branch ��109  "The Secret  Service"  (formerly "HorUon")  Fri. & Sat. Oct. 30 & 31  ' Saturday night      "r*,l|��~,  MASQUERADE DANCE    **$  Members & Guests Onlylj  TWILIGHT  T1    dP1  THEATRE TmTswSS  Wad. - Thurs. - Fri. Evenings at 8:00  Oct. 28-29-30  Saturday Oct. 31 at 7:00  Walter Matthau  Jill Clayburgh  \  WARNING: Some Coarse Language & Swearing, Occa-  gional Nudity and Suggestive Scenes. b.c.f.c.q.  Saturday Oct. 31 at 9:15  Sun. ��� Mon. - Tues.  Nov. 1 - 2 - 3 at 8 pm  Mel Brooks  Dom DeLuise  ><*l'l_Ni'#**_��!  VORLU  WARNING:  Religious   Ridicule,  Frequent  Coarse  Language, Some Suggestive Scenes. My Ural neighbours  by Bob Hunter  This U-li'i'l lull marionette, Tosox Chief and demigod, hiding his treasure - Ihe s  his chest, is part of upcoming event al the Sechell Arts Centre. See story below.  At the Arts Centre  Year's most exciting event  The Sunshine Coast's  mosl exciting performance  event of Ihe year will be taking place on Friday,  November 13th, 8:00 p.m.  at; Chatelech Secondary  School in Sechelt.  Making Iheir Western  debul will be Theatre Sans  Fils (No Strings Puppet  Theatre) from Montreal  which is Ihe only company  in Canada lo work with  giant puppcis. The programme is entitled Tales  from the Smokehouse, two  Canadian Indian legends  that will be brought alive  with some forty puppets,  six lo twelve feet tall with  costumes inspired by the  Northwest Coast Indians.  This performance will  feature newly mastered  techniques for the fabrication and manipulation of  puppets, creating magical  and awesome effects for  adults and children alike.  Theatre Sans Fils was  chosen to represent Canada  at the International Puppet  Festival in Washington,  D.C. (1980) where they  were propelled into being  among the world's famous  troupes and consequently  invited to perform around  the world. They were also  chosen, with seven or eight  other troupes, for the New  York Times book devoted  to the world's best contemporary puppetry.  Remember, this will be a  performance not to forget I  Tickets are $6.00 for adults,  $3.00 for children and  O.A.P., and can be bought  at the door on Friday,  November 13th, Chatelech  Secondary School. This  event is being sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council.  Power squadron news  by Cyril D. Mitchell  The regular monthly  meeting of ihe Sunshine  Coast Power Squadron was  held on Oclober 16, 1981 in  the home of Bob and Joann  Mackie.  The treasurer gave a  detailed report on ihe  finances, including distribution of Ihe membership  fees, eic. Again Ihe discussion on family membership  arose, bul as ihis cannot be  resolved locally it was tabled for further investigation.  Dave Fylcs reported that  Ihe Black Tower tour for  new and standing members  was very successful. The  Black Tower is Ihe control  station for Ihe safety of all  vessels entering and leaving  Vancouver Harbour. It is  situated al Ihe fool of  Taylor Way in West Vancouver. Dave also conducted a tour of the ferry  Queen of New Westminster  including the bridge, wheel  house, and engine room,  eic.  " v- "N,  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2 4p.m.  Wednesday 2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  *"*"**=  " ������*�����   T-  worm, warmer, wormest.    ?  ctaniadovv-n  , ! ..   :t ���  t ..   imr Uriw Mil ul  M ctonio-3wn quilts ltd  *     SUNJWNf rNTHIOM  RDP  Bookstore  Build-your-own  DOLL  HOUSE  ��� House plans  ��� Wallpapers  ��� Floor coverings  ��� Needlepoint Rugs  ��� Miniature Macrame  ��� Stained Glass  Windows  It is encouraging to learn  thai there are 48 students  taking the Power Squadron  boating classes, 29 in Gibsons and 19 in Sechelt.  After the recent near  tragedy with a fishing vessel  off the Queen Charlottes it  stresses how important it is  for everyone who has a  bout, lo have a good  knowledge of Ihe hazards  of the sea and how to act in  an emergency.  The Christmas party will  be held on December 12,  1981 in the Aero Club Hall  al the Airport, Field Road.  French  Art film  The film Ihis week, "Forbidden Games" (France,  1952, Director Rene Clement) is set in France during World War Two. It  focuses on the plight of a  little French girl, who, orphaned by bullets, wanders  the streets. Paulette is taken  in by a family of peasants  and plays with their young  son, Michel. In the chaos of  war there is no one to tell  them what to play at, and  so the children creat their  own games. Watching  humans burying their dead,  Ihe build Iheir own "play  cemetery", complete with  dead animals and crosses  borrowed from the local  churchyard. The games end  in tragedy when the police  arrive and lake Paulette to a  refugee centre.  "Masterful photography  creates scene after scene of  greal pictorial poignancy.  And Ihe Iwo stars play their  roles wilh such heartbreaking sincerity that the Him is  raised lo Ihe Mature of a noble outcry against the wan-  Ion waste of war." (Life  Magazine)  Forbidden Games" will  be shown at the Arts Centre  on Wednesday October 28  at 8 pm., admission $3.00,  Seniors and students, $1.50.  Please note that this Him  will nol be screened in  Pender Harbour, where  "Mr. Hulot's Holiday" appears instead.  Keep this date open; more  details next month.  The next meeting will be  held November 20, 1981 at  the home of Bruce and  Sylvia Woodsworth,  883-9298. The Pacific  Mainland Bridge will be in  attendance, so please let us  have a good turn out.  The meeting adjourned  10:00 p.m. and coffee and  refreshments were served.  Across the street from my  house there is nothing but  forest. Mainly hemlock, fir  and alder.  It is all second growth,  only great moss-covered  stumps of giants levelled  back around the turn of the  century left to remind us of  Ihe mightiness that is gone.  There hasn't been any  development yet across the  street. It'll come, but probably not for a while. We  enjoy the luxury of looking  out the front windows and  seeing our lawn blend into  an unblemished Emily Carr  coniferous forest.  It's spooky. It harbours  bobcats and raccoons and  coyotes and bears. Black  bears. Brown bears.  Mothers with cubs.  Although we can't see the  mountains from our particular angle, we know that  the forest rises steadily  towards the snow line.  Bald eagles pinwheel  through the sky. In spring���usually���the creek  that winds its way down  through our property tums  into a thunderous torrent.  Once, I'm sure I felt an  avalanche, far above and  away, trembling the damp  earth.  . Other than being glad  that we have a forest across  the sireet instead of a condominium, I never thought  much about where the  forest went, how extensive  it was, where it ended.  Then, one day. not long  ago, while fiddling around  with a compass, I realized  that the needle pointing due  north across the street cut  through the heart of that  lovely mysterious forest.  I got out an atlas and  traced my finger along the  lines of longitude until I  found my position, pretty  close to 122 degrees.  Drawing a straight line  from  my  front  yard,   I  found thai it continued  north, spearing through the  boot-tip of the Coast  Mountains, through the  shoulder of the Fraser  Plateau, across the  Nechako Plateau, across  the top of the Rockies, over  the Tramontane Plains of  northeastern B.C. and into  the Northwest Territories.  Along the way, it passed  just to the west of Prince  George, east of Finlay  Forks in the Peace Valley,  skirling Fori Laird and  Wrigley in the NWT, before  cutting across a corner of  Great Bear Lake.  From there, it was clear  sailing over the Amundsen  Gulf, across Banks Island,  to the North Pole���without  having passed through a  single community. Just  forest and mountain and  plains and tundra.  To the south and east and  west of my place there are  plenty of oilier homes. But  that patch of wild,  undeveloped forest across  the street is a doorway  opening on to a wilderness  stretching unbroken all the  way to the Arctic.  And beyond.  On the other side of the  Arctic Circle, 122 degrees  of longitude changes to 58  degrees.  Following the imaginary  line "downward", we pass  Book Look  rr*  by Murrie Redman  Crafts from Ihe Countryside by Patricia Menezes,  McGraw-Hill Ryerson (Larousse), September 1981,  $21.50.  On our lovely fall days, nothing is nicer than taking a long walk in the woods. We are fortunate in  having many easy hiking trails on the Sunshine  Coast, and Hiking Trails of the Sunshine Coasl, a  book much used here and away, makes a good  reference. Another useful book would be Crafts  Irom the Countryside.  Author Menezes is British, therefore, she refers to  plants that are not native. However, the ideas in her  charmingly illustrated volume are quite adaptable to  our flora. In the introduction, she recoun'i her  childhood delight at family stays in the country. She  says she is left with a love of country craft and a  respect for all things natural. Menezes' enthusiasm  led her to become a craftswoman and a graduate of  the Berkshire College of the Arts in England.  Her instructions are not for the lazy'or the slapdash worker. Although the country crafts are simple  enough to be done by children, they require some  commitment. Gathering the wild materials to make  the items is in itself a labour of love. While on one of  those autumn strolls, she suggests picking up dried  seeds and grasses, stones and fallen sticks that look  promising. Buttons can be made from shells, bits of  wood and horn or bone. Pressed flowers and leaves  make attractive decoration for stationery or  bookmarks. Tableaus can be created from corn  husks, baskets from straws and paper weights from  painted rocks.  There are suggestions for dyes, print making,  preserving and weaving all sorts of natural materials.  Whal better gift than one that is hand done? A bark  roofed bird house, a necklace made of wooden  beads', a card of shell buttons, a pot-pourri of flower  petals of leaves, a dried seed and grass arrangement,  would all make welcome presents.  Along with directions for making up the objects in  the book, are amusing anecdotes about some of the  wild materials. Lists of harmful plants and medicinal  ones can be found along with charms for lovers and  toys for babies. Make a spindle out of a potato and a  sharpened stick. Spin wool left on bushes by sheep.  Use leaves to print fabric and make a skirt or apron.  Create a tiny moss garden in a jar to delight some  youngster. Weave a romantic "corn dollie" or "neck  dollie" of straw. Whittle a walking stick for hikes.  There is a wealth of ideas in Crafts from the Countryside that will cost only a little time and care.  ). Wayne Rowe  Barrister & Solicitor  wishes to announce  that his  Practice of Law is now located at:  R.R. #4 (Pratt Road)  Gibsons  Tel: 886-2029  through the archipelago  called Franz Josef Land,  across the Barents Sea, and  slice through Novaya Island  and a corner of the Kara  Sea on to the mainland of  Russia.  The first town intersected  by the line moving due  north from my front yard is  a place called Bayanovka,  in the Ural Mountains, on  the western edge of the  Siberian Lowlands, northwest of Moscow.  So my nearest  "neighbours across the  street" are the citizens of  Bayanovka, Russia.  Now, of course, the fact  thai you can live on the northern edge of Greater Vancouver and have half of the  continent as your  backyard���or a continuation of your front yard, as  Ihe case may be���is a  peculiarly Canadian fact of  life.  We are a corridor along  the roof of America, strung  out along a couple of thin  threads of train track.  No big surprise. No big  lesson. It's just that now,  when I look out through the  front window, 1 am Tilled  with awe.That's all.  Coast News, October 26,1981  Taking care of  all your Real Estate  and Insurance Requirements  1886-2000 Seaside Plaza 886-9121  Bruce  Hutchison  Uncle Percy's  Wonderful Town  We have unique Christmas  Cards and the best selection  ol ready-to-mall calendars  on the Coast.  \ hi i mk at fm lam to Ha tat/if mm isslfniettimttaet  *'      II tiki Ufkelttwry eWttimtlrt. Hits tmH dsHSM Slitlj fwy aV***VMV MnM.  J       I /-f__ ���,_>I. __   n.l .lit ������ i Z__ aala.. mmJ    Imat !___���  s    -^   / (aw otifwrs elm efttswet. avnr ssjnsr ess sm tssajsr.  Recommended by Canada's "''���*  leading carpet manufacturers  "AS THE BEST" ty j, fa t��ihW to$t?  No Shampoo  Carpet stays  cleaner longer  No Brutal  Brushing  No Steam  98% less water  leaves no residue  Removes  Difficult Stains  FAST  and  QUIET  NO Matting  or Mildewing  Guarantee  No damage,  shrinkage or  split seams  Carpal Dries  In 1-2 Hours  fifcrm  GUARANTEED  NO SHRINKAGE OR SPLIT SEAMS  Wi Ink hrwtti H ktkt�� tfumei H> pu  mtc Bet Carpet Care  MS-2078  Let us CARE lor your carpets and upholstery  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT    PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. OCT. 28 TO SAT. OCT. 31  Libby's - Deep Brown   Molasses, Pork or Tomato Sauce  BEANS ��.z69c  Libby's ��� Red  KIDNEY BEANS u�� 69c  I.G.A. - Reconstituted  APPLE JUICE 48oz 99c  CANNED POP 6s $1.89  Duncan Hlnes PtuiDepoilt  CAKE MIXES i9oz$1.15  Duncan Hlnaa  COOKIE MIXES i5oz $1.49  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP imr. $1.89  VEGETABLE OIL nit��� s1.99  Robin Hood  FLOUR iok,$5.99  T,n' e-     Mta  ORANGE CRYSTALS 4 x3v. ,f 1.49  Hmf" ��._   an  TODDLER DIAPERS 24.M.49  MR. CLEAN Liquid Cleaner. 1 litre    2.19  K,II(M aa �����*���  DOG FOOD i4.z 2/99c  Palmottve  LIQUID DETERGENT imr. $2.49  Cascade  DISHWASHER  DETERGENT iV, $2.29  Dalaey  BATHROOM TISSUE   4. $1.49  TABIHITE MEATS  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Impeded  WHOLE  FRYING CHICKEN i.$1.19  Frozen, Utility  Grain Fed Pork, Boneless  PORK SHOULDER BUTT ib $1.59  PORK LOIN ROAST       ib$1.99  Rib or Tenderloin End  Olympic  CHOPPED SUET 500 gm pkt each51.39  Olympic Smoked, Ready to Eat  COTTAGE ROLL ib 52.49  Pork Shoulder Butt  NUTS In the Shell Ib    1 .59  Almonds, Brazils, Walnuts  PUMPKINS Now Available  FIREWORKS!!  HALLOWE'EN NIGHT  MADEIRA PARK - 7:30  *  McCain  SHORTCAKE ����$2.49  Strawberry or Raspberry  York - Unsweetened  ORANGE JUICE i25.z89c  Fraser Vala  FISH N'CHIPS 20 0**1.89  Corte to (JAqcfeiAQ - oU' ^Deqftf   _^^_^_______-^___^._-__-_t_a-___--.  mmmh Coast News, October 26,1981  \CN  luc ivy  DOLLAR  rccDS  ^���V  PCCDLCC-  <iO_  JVt*     B.C. Grown  V   GREEK CABBAGE  ���c-JlV  2 lbs  r#^ ���<*<   ^%t*  1,  .-.-.,��.  Ys  B.C. Grown  CELERY  lb  4&< OL, Jk&'<�� ���*' "%*��'  :������'������-��� ^Stt* %     ,,i0�� B.C. Grown  ,:!;!lli CARROTS  2U��  29  29  c  c  I  ���i1  i:'fi  U-R+mSw^'- ,     .-  \L to W 'fl 1; iAi'tii_      ' V &!'.'-.V;:i' v.,;i M  * H #M Pflfls> 5 *  29c  Florida - Pink a White  GRAPEFRUIT  4/n.oo  LArELy-  National Bakeries'  National Bakeries Aj    ft A  SOURDOUGH BREAD ��.z.._s 1.29  Our Own Freshly Baked ft i \%m gm a  TURNOVERS       ��...__., 2/79c  ���%  ry^ry.  A lonji long time' ago when No. I son was very tiny. I '  took him aside .md rolcl him all about ihe wonderful  things ih.u happened every ye,ir on Oclober 31. He  listened spellbound and when I'd finished there was a Utile pause He smiled contemplatively then rushed lo Ihe  fridge     Have a weiner��� yes please1 '  Number I has always enjoyed Hdvdwelner���It seems lo  brim', oul ihe evil In him quite successfully. It doesn't  seem a year ago ihat he was ranting around the house  dressed as a mad monk In a burlap gown, his rubber mask  glowing green in die candle light ,uk\ his blackened linger  nails looking even more gross lhan usual! This year he  will apparently turn inio Frankenstein's monster. "Not  loo difficult", said I, with my usual maternal sarcasm, "a  zombie by any other name..." "Nya". he sneered, and  lolloped back into his den.  I'm sure we'll all have a marvelous time tripping around  the houses, reflective tape adhering to our appendages  and brand new flash light batteries ready to zap any  monster that might appear. After the Great Pumpkin has  done his bit we shall scrape off the candle wax and the  burnt bits and render him down with suitable spells and  incantations, plus the odd slug and frogs leg thrown  in���and make a pie.  I 9" pie shell (unbaked)  1 egg white (unbeaten)  2 whole eggs  1 egg yolk  2 cups cooked pumpkin pulp  I cup brown sugar  Vi teaspoon ground ginger  Vi teaspoon ground cinnamon  Vt teaspoon ground nutmeg  Vt teaspoon ground mace  Vi cup milk  '/; cup cream  Vt cup brandy (optional)  1. Brush the base of the pie shell with the unbeaten egg  white.  2. rour any egg white that's left over Into a bowl containing all the other Ingredients. Mix well and pour Into pie shell.  3. Bake In middle ol oven at 42 5�� I lor 10 minutes,  350�� f for SO- SS minutes.  Don't forget to save the seeds���wash them well, pat  them dry, plonk them In a baking tin with a little salt and  oil. Bake at 250�� F for approximately I hour until crisp.  Happy spookingl  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more lor 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 Wharf  W&&    Put In  little "Harrison"  with  Swim Spa  Representative on the  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  Clahkouse grand  black pepper    ^$1.79  NtilMi or Romtrtt  chocolate bars       $2.29  Halbwi'u Jniior Assorted  SuCiul  raisins ^$1.59  Ins Licky Mia ��� Mm WMi least  collee   inu.,^)    ���> *3.49  79��  Ardmono    Halm, Sliced  068006$ InPeor Juice 398ml  Peek Freui  blSCUllS . Shortcake, Rick Tea 200 gm 89  Arrowroot, Digestive, Gingercrisp, Nice,  ClowleaJ ��.   ���ga  llina Fluked,White,JUbKere 184gm $1 ���Oil  McCoraicki      Party, Glob, Tented Wheat   A-  j*���  crackers        s,��$1,25  Kraft  mayonnaise     750., $1.99  Mania  corn oil 1 .*. $2.19  Life  cereal ^ $1.69  DAicr  bait Processed  cheese slices si.,... sooa. $2.69  Better Bay  margarine       ^,$1.69  McCain  superpallles &  supercrlsps  Five Alive - Concentrate  fruit beverage   35SBi $1.09  .680 gm  c  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 ��� 30 oz/850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  24 ��� 10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  \ALL SPORTS  MARINE  We  JUNE I  'I  Sharpen  Skates       /  j  & do  Engraving^  "   888-8303  I  \assatsmstsmaam%wt��mm%i  Gibsons %  FishMkt.  ^  Special?  Fresh  Clams  $l.IOib.  ^8fr7888 Coast News, October 26,1981  BUDGET BEATERS  PRICES EFFECTIVE  Tues. - Sun.  October 29th ��� 31 st  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  paper towels     2,.u,$1.39  White, Champagne, Yellow  Puoi  bathroom tissue 4 ran* $1.55  White, Asserted Colons  Camay or Coast _^  soap       ^^,11.7*1  powdered detergent $3.79  Javei  liquid bleach    M����$1.59  Pine Sol  liquid cleaner    w ^ $1.39  Kraft Smooth, Crunch* ^  peanut butter     ._, $4.49  Pinetrn llnched, IM) or Spanish -      ..  salted peanuts! ����� $1.69  Hunts Italian  tomato sauce        m* 69c  Christie Brown  cookies ��o �� $1.79  Fudge, Oatmeal, CoBee Breaks  Campbell's  vegetable soup    m^ 2/75��  HCWSEWARM  EGKO  ALUMINUM -  REUSABLE  FOIL SALE  COOK N FREEZE PANS  Contain. 5 - 6 9/18 x 1 1/2" Storage  pam. Ideal ior all leftoven.  R.g. S2.69  Special Pvckou Price  $2,09  EXTRA DEEP PIE PLATES  Contain. 4 - 8 J/18 x 1 1/4"  Make lome apple plan.  Reg. $1.19  Special Purchase Price  LASAGNA/BARE PANS  113/4x93/8x1 1/18"  Perfect lor all roatfj, chicken, h  turkey, a. well a. laragna.  Reg. $1.19  Special Purchase Price  $1.00  Median  MEAT-  Medium ��*]    f)n  AROUND BEEF . 51.00  Gov't. Inspected Canada Grade il Beef  OUTSIDE ROUND OP ��n 4A  rump roast,**����*z.39  Sinner sausage _ $1.39  Fletcher's #1 Balk HOC  gmpkg    I lUll  SHCP TALK  VICTORIA TRAVELOGUE  Since returningHo Gibsons, numerous people have asked how I enjoyed Victoria. Well, I think it's terrific, and so do most  ol those who have been there for a leisurely visit. Make that distinction, please, as although I'd been there before on  business, I'd never really seen Victoria and still haven't, I'm sure.  I opened this subject once again if only to speak of a few things that impressed me, and thereby I might encourage a few  more people who, like myself, had not visited Victoria before.  The Parliament Buildings are simply beautiful. One cannot help but be impressed with the magnitude of the job of  housekeeping, for the place is spotlessly clean and shining. There may be cobwebs in the minds of some of ils residents, bul  there most assuredly is no dust in the crevices, or on the railings.  Sometimes I get the feeling that we overdo the "excellence" in our public offices, but it is something lo be viewed wilh  pride, as an owner, by us Ihe citizens.  I thought Ihe stained glass windows, with their various sayings, were beautiful, as is the lighting at night. One wonders .it  the mechanics, If you are so inclined, ��� such as how many lights are used to outline the parliament buildings after dark* How  many people look after bulb replacement inside and out! I saw two men going around with ladders and boxes of bulbs, hul  they couldn't answer.  The Provincial Museum was recommended to us as a 'must see' and it most assuredly is that. It appears to be a fairly new  structure and incorporates a pictorial scene of the ice age - the development of our rivers, lands and forests - the Indian  culture, the settlement of British Columbia, the story of mining, agriculture and railroading and industrialization.   '  One cannot adequately describe in a few words such a magnificent piece of work done, in many instances, by the most  modern means of three dimensional presentation. Co see it for yourself and do budget at least three hours of your time. Il  really needs more.  Gift shopping - wandering through shop after shop in the downtown area of Victoria one cannot help bul be impressed by  the variety and quality of unique giftware and, of course, right now most everything is on sale. Victoria was always noted for  its bone china, of course, being like a bit of "dear old blimey", but to me china meant cups, saucers, plates and dishes. Thi'  artistic china one sees on display is really something else.  SALESMAN AGAIN  Enough of this reminiscing, I have a selling job to do.  Many of you already know about our private label Ken's Lucky Dollar Whole Roast Coffee which you can freshly grind on  our premises to suit your particular style of coffee making. It is a very good grade of coffee and in the minds of many is as  good as Ihe special blends being sold at much higher prices.  If you've read ihis, you can gel a pound of our de luxe blend, which regularly sells at $3.99 per pound for $3.49 and save  50<. We wanl Ihose who have not done so, to t  I by Bill Edney I  &  #  *��v **��  1. Cut oul this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip *\  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  %A  * V  * DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m,  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS   i       "KALWH"  00.00 0R0GERV DRAW!  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week inlo  1981 until lurlher nonce.  65th Winner  Mrs. T. Knowles  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  "ANTI-WRINKLE"  CREAM  j      Greaseless formula   .  J       is now available.  50 gm $3.99  886-8191  (        NB>!rnMndicaiCl<ni(..r.<hK_ns  r^&a^^i-  ' Van ftp ^  Dell end Heillh  Jfoot)*  Lose weight with  SPIRULINA  Super Special  Prlcel  RDP BooK.tor  The Sweet  Smells of  Christmas!  A Scratch & Sniff  Children's Book  Shop with confidence. Our prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these udvertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  Or money cheerfully refunded.  __-B__J  IMMtta-MM mm  �������  wm  Coast News, October 26,1981  Roberts Creek  Creek looks at restructuring  lO JeunfC Notion HK(i-%IW  ���Ii would cosl Rubens  Creek IS nulls to become a  inuiiKip.ilii> OR il-- own,  members ol ihe Community  \_sociaiion were tul-l lasi  Wednesda) ... .t special  meeling on ihe restructure  inn l,t ^K-^ Bovernmeni,  Hi.u -.vmilcl be a ias increase ol a lillle ova $100 a  yeai i*oi ihe average  liomeownei. inn would pro-  \ id. "nothing ver>  elaborate", only the  mjnimal level of services  now provided,  Secretary- ["reasurcr ol  ihe Regional Hoard. Lorrj  lardinc's "guesstimates"  od the cosl ol independent  sipius loi Roberts Creek  were received with con-  titrable inieresl. The pro-  I'-udure was fairly simple as  iicdescribed il, il'a majoriiy  oi' the voters wanted ii and  ih'f ia\ base would support  Ii._ Mosi surprising was ihe  news lhal . tiL* taxable base  ul> Roberts Creek was aboul  (KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  A Gallery ol Kitchen  Gad-ants ,iiirj Accessories  SUPFRBALL  $2.98  Open Friday till 9  1-fV  21  S��        885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  RDP  Bookstore  Make your own  CHRISTMAS  ORNAMENTS  ��� Iron-on Transfers  ��� Stencils  ��� Fell &  Needlepoint Designs  ��� Stained Glass  Ornaments and  Window Designs  Colouring Books  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of friendship freely given by  men, to boys without  fathers.  For Inlormation  886-2615  ,      885-5664  tin. same as thai of Sechelt.  "The Village (or Districi  Municipality) of Roberis  Creek" seemed quite feasible.  Jardine cautioned,  however, ihat ihere could  be til her costs which would  add considerably lo the tax  burden: the actual cost of  forming a new municipal)*  is; Investment In new equip*  ineul such as graders; ihe  provision of new roads,  upkeep of parks, policing,  welfare; and ihe expansion  of services. As somebody  else mentioned, there would  only be homeowners to bear  the load.  "Il would depend how  badly you waul lo do your  own thing,** said Jardine.  Taxes would probably increase the same 15 mills if  we were amalgamated by  Sechell or Gibsons lo help  pay for the services required  in Ihe more densely  populated areas.  With one district  municipality covering the  whole of the Sunshine  Coasl, however, there  would be the possibility of a  tiered tax structure so thai  the various areas pay only  for the services actually  received by them. The taxes  of outlying areas in such  cases have even been known  lo go down.  The bottom line does  seem lo be economics. The  Provincial Government has  been complaining about the  cosl ol providing services to  unoi eani/cd areas and  wants those areas to lake  mme responsibility. They  haven't said precisely what  (hey will do, other than thai  they very much want lo see  restructuring on the Sunshine Coasi, suggesting the  formation of a district  municipality.  They arcn'l likely to arbitrarily impose it upon us,  opined Jardine, although it  was suggested by someone  else thai ihe Regional  District had been thrust  upon us. Neither, he said  are ihey likely lo raise the  levy for general services  now provided by the Provincial Government  although they have  threatened to do so.  Bui ihey are putting  pressure on municipalities  lo restructure and if we are  not ready to negotiate or  come up with a new idea  when the time comes, we  may not have a choice.  Preserving ihe status quo  may be adequate for (he  short term, but ihe long  lerm must be considered  soon.  Jardine said that he too  would like to maintain the  status quo as long as it'  works, but if there must be  a change, he would favour a  district municipality of the  whole Sunshine Coast,  from an administrative  point of view anyway.  He said ultimately  municipal services can be  most efficiently delivered (o  the people of ihe Sunshine  Coast by one organization.  If there is more than one  governmeni, Ihen there is  duplication of services and  facilities, and there still has  to be one overall government (o co-ordinate the  others.  He said yes, il would  mean a loss of autonomy  and there is the chance individual interests will  become submerged in those  of somebody else,  Circumstances can be  customized and a graduated  tax base worked out, but  representation is more of a  problem. It is most important, said Jardine, that the  power to change the taxing  formula not be left solely in  the hands of the local  authority - it could too easily be changed to the detriment of areas such as  Roberts Creek.  MMM  MMMMWMM^  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual BINGO  Sat. Nov. 14th, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open At 6 p.m.   ^v f\^ I  Tickets $5.00 each J* j^|H  5    ftf11  includes 3 cards  Exrra cards $1.00 ea  BONANZA  MaMaMMMMMMaMMMMMMM  The preservation of  quality of lifestyle i*. of  prime concern 10 Roberis  Creekers ami  Jardine ad-  miiied ihai ihe Community  Plan would nol give much  protection in an amaleama-  lion. An Independent  municipality would have a  heller chance, he said, bin  somebody else menl loned  ihai ihe Plan was no protection anywa) it the  Highways Department took  Ihe nol ion lo push through  Iheir prid syslem.  The meeting broke wilh  an indication that the mallet would have to be  discussed I'm liter al another  time to determine the Community's wishes. Perhaps  after the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs meets  wilh the Regional Hoard  and members of the community, as scheduled for  the second week of  December. Ihere will be a  clearer indication of Ihe  decisions required,  (rails lair coming.  The Hall Committee is  again sponsoring the  Christmas Cral'ls 1'airai Ihe  Roberts Creek Community  Hall on Friday nighl,  November 27ili, and all day  Saturday, November 28ili.  Tables are $10 each day and  can be booked now through  Sue Shepherd al 885-2972  alter 6.  Lunch ul Ra/aur.  The Roberis Creek  Hospital Auxiliary is  holding its bazaar at the  Community Hall a week  Sat in day, November 7th,.  from II until 2. Lunch including sandwiches and  quiche will be available.  Crib Thursdays.  Card nighl at the Legion  starts   a   week   Thursday.  There'll be Crib and Whist,  starting at 8 o'clock.  Hallowe'en happenings.  A quick rundown of the  Hallowe'en activities in  Roberis Creek: there's the  kids' parly al Ihe Community Hall from 6 until  7:30; ihe fireworks al the  golf course will siarl al  7:45; tickets for Ihe dance  al ihe Hall wilh "The  Works" are $5 each al  Seaview Market, Ihe NDP  Bookstore, and Magic  Mushroom; and music at  the Legion will be by  George Page for members  and guests. Happy haun-  l|-���i  %    ^l**__fc=____L__  Unit ho! This lillle minor barge needeil a shose to gel mining from (.ihsnns Bay  Wednesday. Ihere was much armchair advice anil siitricienl muscle lo gel Ihe joh done  quickly, and if Ihat doesn't wort., there's alwuys Ihe tide coming in sooner or later.  Pam.M Phgio  Pender Harbour News  Smorgasbord and fireworks  FARM FRESH  SALMON  1 - 4 lbs., Dressed Head On  KED JACK  SPRINGS 40 LBS. "99.  WHITE JACK  SPRINGS BO LBS. "99.  (Ideal Freeaer Pucks)  To Place Your Order Phone  Sun-coast  Salmon Farms  885-2165  h> Doris I ilwdnlsun  HHJ-MOH  I..A.   lo   Br.  TlTlioyii  ( unadian Legion  Smorgasbord)  It's ihai lime of the year  again when you can have a  gourmet dinner for a  nominal lee and listen to a  good band or dance, as the  Ladies Auxiliary lo Br. 112  Royal Canadian Legion is  holding its annual  Smorgasbord on Saturday  evening, November 7th,  tickets $10. Music by Jack  Bourne and his band. Hap-  pv Hour is from 6:30 to  7:30.  The Smorgasbord will  have the usual delicious  food: oysters, salmon,  prawns, turkey, ham, clam  pie, etc. and ihere are a  limited number of tickets  which are on sale now at the  Madeira Park Pharmacy or  Legion.  Firemen's     Fireworks  Display.  Weather permitting, ihe  Pender Harbour Volunteer  Firefighters will have their  annual Fireworks Display  and Bonfire in Madeira  Park on Hallowe'en night,  October 31st, at 7:30. Hot  dogs, pop and coffee will be  available and possibly a few  surprises for the kiddies.  Hallowe'en danee.  The annual Hallowe'en  Masquerade Dance will be  held on Saturday evening,  October 31st, at the Royal  Canadian Legion Br. 112.  Music will be by the "Harbour Lights" and there will  be prizes for various  categories of costumes.  Meat draw.  The race is on, hot and  heavy, to see who are the  champs at winning the most  on Meat Draw Day. Garden  Bay has the edge on  Madeira Park, but things  may change this Saturday.  Come  and  join  the  fun.  Cablevision is al the Legion  now, so people can watch  iheir favourite ball game.  Mulowe'en in Pender's eur-  l> dins.  Imni's Landing was ihe  central point in Pender in  the early days and that's  where the action was. Row  boats from Irvines Landing were packed up lo  Hotel Lake, big benches  were put on lop of ihe old  freight shed, dogfish and  kelp put on the hotel porch,  lillle boals were put and  pulled up in the trees where  1 owe's Moiel is now and  outhouses were pushed  back, leaving the hole open.  Fishermen's homecoming  smorgasbord and dunce.  The    Pender    Harbour  WINNER! !  PHARMASAVE is the new name  of Gibsons Western Drug Mart,  and lucky Ruby Stubbs was the  winner in the "Guess Our New  Name" contest. Store manager  Bob Grant was pleased to present  her with a $100.00 Gift Certificate.  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  NOTICE  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  moved to  Rockwood Lodge  Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce,  along with the Business Information Centre has  moved to Rockwood Lodge on Shorncliffe  Avenue.  The Business Information Centre has received a  supply of new small business handbooks, and the  Federal Business Development Bank has also supplied the Centre with helpful pamphlets on a  variety of subjects pertaining to business in  Canada. All enquiries are treated in confidence.  The Centre is open between 9 am. and l pm.  weekdays. 885-3100  Community club is holding  its annual Fishermen's  Homecoming in the Com-  munlty Hall on November  21st. Tickets arc available  from Trances Lajlar al her  Tiki Takeout.  Remember Ihere is Bingo  Thursday evenings al Ihe  Community Hall ai 8 p.m.  1 f anyone would like lo purchase baby clothes (knitted  or crocheted) ihere are slill  some lell over from the lasi  Bazaar. Please contact  Muriel Cameron 883-2609.  Meeting date changed.  The nexl meeling of the  Ladies Auxiliary lo Br. 112  Royal Canadian Legion will  be Oclober 28th, 2 p.m. in  ihe Hall.  ?    BENEFIT  MASQUERADE  BALL  OCTOBER 31sl  Roberts Creek Hull  9 p.m. ti> 1 a.m.  Mimic Uy THE"WORKS"  I'rrr I lie Ulllithnw Prc-Scllool  Ticket* ��*  . Fair Information call  NN5-7*I!I7 - 88R-8��00  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  Public Nolle*  POWER OUTAGE  Electric Power will be Interrupted ae follows:  Sunday, November 1, 1981  (Weather permitting)  Power Oil From:  9:00 am. to 12:00 Noon  Times are approximate  Note:  Outage time could vary and  power may be restored earlier.  Areas Affected:  Gibsons Village east side of School Road  and the Shell Station - All of Hwy. 101 from  North Rd. to Gibsons Wharf including all  side roads. All of Marine Drive to Marine  Ores, and all side roads.  Power Oil From:  Sunday, November 1, 1981.  (Weather permitting)  1:00 pm. -4:00 pm.  Times are approximate  Note:  Outage time could vary and  power may be restored earlier  Areas Affected:  From Marine Cres. along Port Mellon Hwy.  up to and including portion of North Rd. and  all side roads.  Reason:  Upgrading distribution system.  E. Hensch, District Manager  *��  .tffl*0  m  VLASSIFIFJJ ADS  FINALLY. THE GOVERNMENT  IS GETTING AS SERIOUS ABOUT  WOOD STOVES .AS WE ARE.  NOW YOU CAN CONVERT  YOUR OIL HEAT TO  A FISHER WOOD STOVE  AND YOU MAY RECEIVE A  GRANT FOR 50% OF  THE CONVERSION COST.  As part of the new Federal Energy Conversion Incentive Program you could  receive a grant of 50% of your oil  conversion cost, up to a maximum of  $800 (Any conversion after October 28,  1980 will apply). And now that everyone  is getting serious about wood as an  alternative to escalating fuel costs, let's  consider these serious Fisher wood  stove design and construction features:  1. Heavy plate steel construction for  strength and durability.  2. E-Z Spin ��� draft controls for convenient  temperature control.  3. Firebrick lining to prevent burnout.  4. A Not-too-hot-to-handle handle with a  gravity lock for safety.  5. Custom fit cast iron doors for virtually  airtight seal.  6. Two-step design lor almost total  combustion, more heat.  7. C.S.A. Certifications. For Safety.  For lull details please send in this coupon or contact  your Fisher dealer.  POSTAL CODE--  FISHER.  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  Francis Peninsula Place  - Hwy. 101  Pender Harbour  NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.      /g$�� mmmmwrnsmmmam  nav<V-iHiii��HM  Coast News, October 26,1981  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Olive Clear's passing marked  by Ruth I'orrester 885-2418  A lillle jewel lades:  This was my First reaction  on hearing of the death of  Olive Clear at the age of 93.  I have only known her personally for about the past  eight years and can  remember that my very first  impression of her was that  she was like a little diamond  which sparkled and gave  auras of bright and happy  little lights. Now the light  has gone. Olive slept away  peacefully on October 17th  and by the time you read  Ihis she will have been laid  to resl in Seaview Cemetery  beside her husband, Guy,  who predeceased her in  November 1977.  There is so much that can  be said about Olive, a pint-  sized wee lady with a bright  look, a quick intelligent  mind and an independent  and dynamic personality,  and an artist who gained  considerable recognition  for her paintings, having  had her first oil painting  hung in the Royal Academy  in London, England. As  recently as last week I  overheard a group of people admiring one of Olive's  paintings which hangs on  the wall of the Senior  Citizen's Hall in Sechelt.  Olive Watson was born  on March 2nd, 1888, in the  town of Thirsk in  Yorkshire, England. In  1913 Olive came to Canada  in search of adventure. She  lived for a time in Toronto  and then in Prince Rupert'  where she did secretarial  work and then worked at  the post office. At one time  Olive showed just how  much spunk she had by  cycling all alone from Vancouver to Prince Rupert, a  distance of 1,011 miles,  which she accomplished in  13 days. Remember that  back then there were mostly  gravel roads, and when she  couldn't rind a hotel she  slept under a farm wagon or  beside a haystack.  Olive married Guy Clear  in 1930 and they settled and  farmed in the Courtenay  area.  The couple retired and  moved into their retirement  home in 1965 and immediately became very  much loved by all the community. They became very  active members of the  Welcome Beach Community Association and Olive  was quite famous in the  area for her humorous and  moving readings. Friends  and neighbours will miss  Olive very much.  Watch (or Ihe fireworks:  Residents of ihe area will  have a good view of the  Fireworks display on Saturday night at 8 p.m. The  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department will once again be setting off the fireworks from  the lillle island off the Halfmoon Bay dock. This will  be followed by a  Hallowe'en party at the Fire  hall with goodies for the  kids and coffee for the  adults. There will be prizes  for the best costumes, so get  the kids rigged up as witches and goblins - keep  them off the streets and  taken them along to where  the fuii is. You should  come along, too, and join  the fun.  Variety show does II again:  Once again the Halfmoon Bay Variety Show  under the leadership of  Nicki Weber gave a great  evening of joy and entertainment to the residents, as  well as raising some much  needed funds for the Intermediate Care Society.  Jean Todd, vice president  of the Intermediate Care  Society, expressed her appreciation to the cast of the'  show as well as to the  Senior Citizens Association  for having donated the use  of the hall for Ihe occasion.  The audience at this  packed-out show was absolutely great - everyone goi  right into the spirit of the  thing before the show even  started. While the show's  pianist, Connie Wilson, was  playing prior to the opening  act, the whole audience  sang along and had a great  time. The members of Ihe  cast really enjoy performing  to such an audience, and  you can bet your life that  there will be another show  soon.  A lady by the name of  Ellen Berg was a very hard  worker in the planning and  setting up of this show, and  to add to all her work she  even look lime out to see  that there was coffee and  snacks for the cast after the  show. Thanks Ellen!  Pat Murphy took advantage of the occasion to ap  peal to the audience for its  support in the effort to have  a theatre on the Peninsula.  The more of these great  shows we see, the more we  realize how very much  talent there is, with no place  to make a decent theatrical  presentation.  Dance nighl al Ihe hall:  Tickets are now on sale  for the dance sponsored by  the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission. Date is  Saturday, November 7th.  This promises to be a really  good evening with live  music and refreshments and  snacks. This is for everyone  in the area and their  friends, so give Diana  Gruner a call and she will  see to it that you will have  your ticket. Don't leave it  too long or you may just be  loo late - space is limited in  ye old Welcome Beach  Hall.  Motorists Beware! Gibsons new By-Law Knforcemenl Officer, Mrs. Val Michaud, Iried on her smart new blue-grey  uniform and found il lo be a perfecl fit.   . v.n. p.m.�� n����  Meet the enforcer  -=f&%.  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announctmtnts wlH be run onet, thtn mini Im  rt-iubmlittd lo run again, no mora than ono month prior to  Coming Events  flobtrta CrMk Lefton Branch 211 "Meeeperade Deuce", October 31 it iftehtli.  Prliet for tht brat cottume. music by George Pape. Member* and Quail* only.  Pottery Wort shop by Qsil Kuimi Tha Cratt Studio, Glbwni, Nov. 7 ��� 10 am. - 4  pm S10 members. SIS non-members. Phone Mary MS-OHM or Ui BSMMBS tor  more inlo.  Film "Tha Croai and the Switch Blade" sponaorad by Sun Coast Challanga.  7:30 p.m. Lunchroom al Elphinstone School. Friday, November e. Admission -  Free - Donations  Sunshine Coaat Fllneu Group ��� Cold Claeaia to Husk. Fall Classes  September 21 to Da-ember 11. Huberts Croak Community HaU Class No. t ���  8:10 ��� 10:15 am. ��� Mon., Wad. & Fri. ��� CUM No. 2 -10:30 -11:30 am. ��� Mon., Wad. ���  Fri. Elphtnatono Gym Class No. 3 - 7*00 8*t�� pm. ��� Mon., Tues. 4 Thurs. Mall-  moon Bay Community Hah" Class No. 4 ��� 6:00 ��� 7:00 pm. ��� Tues. & Thurs. For in  formation phono Helta Hanson at 88-8-2875. *  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Mooting on Wednesday. November 4, In Iho Lower  Board Room, Municipal Hall al 1:30 pm.  Gibsons Hospital'Auxiliary Christmas Bake Sale In Sunnycrest haia,  November 20, from 9:30 aim. onward.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberis Croak Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month ��� 11 am. St.  Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meels every 2nd Monday ol Ihe monlh at the "Studio"  corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. Ml Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month - 2 pm. at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons  Social Bingo ��� 2nd A 3rd Mondays 2 pm. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Olbaona la now open. Monday through Saturday between 9 am. 8 4 pm.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets every Ihlrd Tuesday ot lha month at Harmony Hall, Gibsons Transportation and babysitting available. 888-7428.  Sunshine Coaat Arte Council Regular meeting 4in Tuesday of every month at  7:30 pm at Ihe Arts Centra In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meeling* every Tuesday nighl. Roberts Creek. For  Information call 688 9059 or 088-9041.  Sunshine Cosst Navy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettea, agas 10 to 13  will meet Tuesday nights. 7 ��� 9 pm., Uniled Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits  welcomed.  Tuesday ��� Take-A-Break discussion group lor women. In Gibsons, Tues. 930  ���11 30 am al Catholic Church Hall Babysitting available, call 8084038.  Duplicate Bridge liom Oclober 6 and every first and third Tuesday (hereafter at  th.- (ii. i Club. 7 30 pm Call Phyllis Hoops at 686 257S for Inlormation.  Wednesday  Wednesday - O.A ��� O.rtl Carpel Bowling. Every Wednesday t pm. ai Harmony  Hall, Qibsons  Qibsons Top* Meeting every Wednesday evening al 8:49 pm. Change Irom  Athletic Club lo Resource Cenlre al the Alternate School. Phone 888-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary 8 Craft Club Meets lit Wednesday every month al 7 30 pm.  For Inlormallon 888-2873 or 888-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary Second, Wednesday of each month, 1:30 pm.  St. Andrews Church New members el ways welcome  Wllaon Creek Community Reading Centre 7:30 ��� 8:30 pm. 885-2709.  Sechell Garden Club 730 pm. SI, Hilda's Hall. Firit Wodneadaya ot each  monlh  Sunshine Coasl Sports Club will be having ��� trsck-and-liald organiistlonal  meeling at Elphlnilone School, Wedneadaya 8 pm  Bridge el Wilson Creek every second Wednesday, starling Oct. 2tst 7:30. For Information 889-3810.  Thuraday  The Bargain Sam ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open on  Thursday alternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons al 8 pm. For Inlormation csll  886-9989 or 8884037.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early Bird,  Regular and Bonanza. TFN  Thursday - Take-A-Break discussion group lor woman. In Sechelt. Thursday 9:30  > 11:30 am. al Continuing Education portable unit, Chatelech. Babyaltllng  available, call 6864038.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.0.138 Pubtk Bingo ��� Every Thuraday starting Nov. 8 at 7:49  pm. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Western Weight Controllers Every Thuraday al 1 pm. In the United Church Hall,  Qlbsona and In Ihe Sechelt Elementary School. Thursdays al 7 pm. New  members welcome. 889-3896 (Sechell Only).  Friday  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo Every Friday. Place: Wilson Creak Communlly Hall.  Times: Doors open 9:30. early Birds 7.-00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular Bingo 8:00.  100% payout on Bonanza end ol each monlh. Everyone welcome. TFN  Country Stars Square Dancing Each Friday, starting September 11. Sechelt  Elementary School Qym, 6 -11 pm. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrift Shop Every Friday 1 - 3 pm. Thrill Shop, Qibsons Uniled Church basemenl.  Wilson Creek Communlly Reading Centra Noon ��� 4 pm. 886-2709.  Friday ��� OA.KO.ftt Fun Ntte - Every Friday at 7:30 pm Pot Luck Supger last Fri-  - day ot every month at 6 pm. at Harmony Hall, Olbaona.  Ladles   Basketball   -   Fridays   Elphinstone  Qym   7   -  9   pm.  Saturday  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open on  Saturday attarnoona from 1 ��� 4 pm.  Watch out for the enforcer! Gibsons is taking  steps to complete printing  of the new parking tickets  that will be issued shortly  by Val Michaud, the new  by-law enforcement officer  for the village.  Mrs. Michaud will be  writing out courtesy warnings for a first offence if  anyone does not comply  with the parking restrictions  that are already displayed  on   parking   signs.   Par  3*r~ ~  ri* st*    *v>  _s>^*\ ���������.���������  Ron Meyer can be round wiling atari crabs at Gibsons  whirl, al bargain prices. Ron and his partner, Joni  Thompson, hope to sell enough crabs to pay for Iheir boal.  THE RIGHT  io von?  ARE YOU SURE?  In order to vote in a provincial  election you have to meet  certain requirements (19 years  of age or older, a Canadian  citizen or British Subject, a  resident of Canada for 12  months and B.C. for 6 months).  And you have to be registered.  It's easy to do. Just contact  your nearest Registrar of  Voters or Government  Agent. Simple. But vital. Do it  today. And be sure you have a  choice in tomorrow.  ^REGISTER  Province ot Chief Electoral  i British Columbia Office  ticularly on the wharf and  in lower Gibsons, where  parking congestion is a problem, council decided to  begin enforcing immediately any violations of strict  No Parking areas such as in  front of fire hydrants and  yellow painted zones that  must remain open for  loading or emergency vehicle access.  Anyone who parks in a  restricted zone will have  their vehicle impounded.  4*11$ fojtr 1mt  Fall/Winter  Rates  1 Bedroom $40.00  2 Bedroom $50.00  Single or Double occupancy  Enquire about  Our NEW LOW  Monthly Rate  from  $15.00  Special Rates fen Fishing It Diving Creups,  Seminal*, (gjggtjjjjj. Banquet!.  Luxury Accommodation  Licensed Dining Lounge  Reservations Please  m  Full Marina Facilities  Smuggler's Lounge  R.R. #1, Halfmoon Bay  L^  Vancouver Direct  864-3541  i v^^^^^^^^^^^^^>^^^^a,^^^>vV!_  THE ROCKWOOD LOTTERY1  A WINNING COMBINATION  Preserve a Piece of History  ��� Provide a Centre for Community Services  ��� Prepare the way for a Live Theatre Facility  - AND ���  TAKE A CHANCE AT WINNING  1st      A   '23,000 Buick Riviera  2nd     A   '10,000 Sangster Boat, 75 HP  Johnston Outboard and Trailer  3rd      A   Hawaiian Holiday - Two Weeks  for Two, Accommodation and  Air Fare  Prizes May Be Cashed In For Their Wholesale Values  ENTER BY MAIL'  NMVIDUAL rOlM   $100   A  YOUI COPY  I he amtgm4 mi  ��� INDIVIDUAL lOlM        ENCLOSE WITH CHEQUE  ��  4 AA      A Tkt�� Nwatka- arid ae ��mI|ik<I <im]  u\4 I WW      nulled mmaajatart ypsn i����tpt.  -.roup form   Group  Name.  Addrew   YOUICO:i     Group Member,  Mease Indicate Instructions for disposition of prize*.  GROUP K>RM *  $100  Group  Name.  ENCLOSE WITH CHEQUE -__,_, u.-,i_-.  ATkk��Na>fe��^ik..-rifM4-ri Group Members  msMsS ksauuuMteti sefem wcilajt.  ���   Flense Indicate Instructions fax dhposltlon of prizes.  Make your $100 cheque payable toi  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce  Mall toi Boi 360, Sechelt, R.C. VON SAO  Entries must be postmarked No Later than Noon,  Monday, November 2, 1981.  Or Take In To Rockwood Lodge or Trail Ray Mall  Draw to be held Nov. 11, 1981 at 4:00 pm  at the Sechelt Legion  Oldy till Tickets can be sold so first come, first served, Mall Early.  i FOR THE BENEFIT OF THE WHOLE SUNSHINE COAST.  ���/  a___a_I^B_a__a_B_____a_��a__a_maB__B_M 10  Coast News, October 26,1981  Coast Views  Port Mellon - what you  always wanted to know  h> Vene Parnell  li you're like me, someone who moved tp ihe  beautiful Sunshine Coasl to  gci awa> trom it all and to  spend your days enjoying  all ihe leisure!) pleasures  lhal lite here hat io offer, il  probably wasn't long  before you noticed the un-  mistakeable odour ol the  Canfoi pulp mill, down the  sound a bil.  Porl Smellin'. as ihe  familial mill at Porl Mellon  is sometimes called, may be  a necessary evil to retirees  from the eold winters of  Ontario and the western  prairies and lo the summer  folk who flock here from  Vancouver, but for the  healih of ihe Gibsons-  Sechell economy, it is essential-  Employing aboul 550  people, the oldest operating  pulp mill in B.C. was  bought by Canfor, a 100%  Canadian-owned company  in 1951. From a small  veneer factory begun in  New Westminster in 1938,  employing 2K persons, Cantor now employs 4800 people and sells lumber,  plywood, Itardboard, cedar  shakes and pulp worldwide.  When you stop and  realize t thai Canfor  employees are among the  besi paid on the Sunshine  Coasl, ii isn't .hard lo see  how much local merchants  depend on  their business.  And Canfor tax dollars, $1  and M million a year, have  a considerable effect on the  lifestyle we all enjoy here,  although a large share of  thai goes to the provincial  and federal governments.  These days, Canfor has  been in the news with  stories of pollution fines  levied against the company,  amounting to many thousands of dollars. And there  has been the recent optimistic announcement that  Cantor plans to spend  many millions more, $170  million to be exact, to up-  date its mill, improve efficiency and meel ever more  stringent pollution control  requirements,  That is why I recently accepted l he offer of a tour of  the Canfor  mill,  to meet  Swansons  Swanson's Ready-Mix Ltd  Ready-mil Concrete  Two Plants  sechelt t  Pander Mainour  B85-9666  ,!,,x'���"-������Seche|1*Bc* von3ao  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  VOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoallergenic Cosmetics  * Palienl Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes. bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cedar naza. aiDsons 886-8158  OPEN SUNDAYS  Noon to 4 PM.  Ihis smelly, over-sized,  money-eating (and money-  making) monster and see  first hand how it works.  Bill Hughes, vice-  president of pulp of the  Canfor company, is the  man in charge. Affable and  experienced Harry Cargo,  mill manager, is the one  who makes sure the mill it.  always running, producing  ils quota of 550 Ions of  bleached krafl pulp a day.  Selling at $580 U.S.  dollars per ton, lhal brings  in 1/3 of a million dollars a  day. However, il cost 1200  pci ton for materials and il  takes about 40 workers on  one shift lo make ihe pulp,  and over 100 maintenance  stall io keep things running. Besides ihat Ihere are  aboul 100 construction  workers employed on  various remodelling and Improvement projects at the  mill. Canfor's annual  payroll runs to $16 million a  year.  Canfor's plans for  greater efficiency means the  construction crew will grow  to   300  I quickly become confused by trade jargon such as  "scrubbers", "brown  slock", and "outfall diffuses", and ihe gigantic  size of everything had a  tendency to blow things oul  of proportion, in my own  mind, bul basically, Ihis is  how ihe mill works.  A pulp plant uses wood  chips, which are a byproduct of sawmills and  mosl of Port Mellon's chips  come from the company's  Eburnc Saw Mills division,  ihe resl are purchased.  Coastal pulp, which is of  different quality lhan inland pulp, such as thai  made at Canfor's Prince  George pulp plant, takes  about 60<*/o hemlock chips,  the rest are Douglas fir and  red cedar.  The besi thing about Port  Mellon is that il sits in an  ideal geographic location,  so  il  seems  that  Captain  Mellon, who established Ihe  mill in 1908, knew what he  was doing. The pulp milt  has dock facilities lo handle  deep-sea cargo vessels for  international shipping and  export, is close to a good  wood supply, much of ii is  logged up McNab Creek,  and has access to pure  mountain-stream water,  from the Rainy River.  The mill uses 30 million  gallons of pure filtered river  water a day, which is  enough to supply a town of  100,000 people. A 28-acrc,  200 loot deep lake has been  dammed to ensure sufficient waler for mill use in  dry weather.  The digesters are where  the chips are cooked inlo a  soft musli called pulp fibre  using a caustic soda and  sulphide solution. The steel  140 fool tall Kamyr digesior  is a gigantic pressure cooker  capable of cooking 380 ions  of pulp in one day, and  smaller digesters are also  working cominously.  Ihe gray pulp is then put  through washers which  have vibrating screens  designed to remove knots,  rocks and oversized particles still in the pulp. Also,  all the caustic solution is  rinsed away and re-used,  after the usuable chemicals  have been recovered from  it.  The pulp is carefully  screened again to remove  any uncooked fibres and  then the pulp is bleached  and dried. Canfor makes  about 9 tons of chlorine  dioxide a day at the mill,  because litis dangerous  bleaching agent is a volatile  and unstable compound,  and is difficult lo transport  and store.  It takes 14 hours to  bleach Ihe pulp twice, lo attain the required brightness  necessary for writing  paper, napkins, tissues and  paper towels.  The pulp is dried in one  huge continuous sheel of  fibre which is squeezed  through powerful wringers  and then dried by steam  heated rollers and fans in  the machine room. Canfor  is planning lo spend $72  million lo install a new,  modern   machine   room  which will bring up the  mill's capacity to 585 tons a  day by 1985.  The pulp is cut into 30 by  33 inch sheets which are  stacked in 500 pound shipping bales and sent to Japan,  Australia, Europe and S.  Africa.  "There is no such thing  as an odour-free pulp  mill", says Canfor vice-  prcsideni Bill Hughes,  "because hydrogen  sulphide (H2S) gas is produced as a by-product when  the pulp is cooked in the  caustic soda and sulphide  solutions."  However, Canfor is in  Ihe process of installing a $3  million Teller scrubber,  which will reduce the  sulphide emissions by 70r,  and considerably reduce ihe  'bad smell' people usually  associate wiih lite mill,  which should be good news,  particularly to Port Mellon  residents.  An oui fall diffuser is being buill tuns lo reduce Ihe  impact of Ihe 25 million  gallons of effluent pouring  oul of the mill's drain pipe  daily al $8 million, an expensive pollution control  measure.  Canfor is big. there is no  doubl aboul il. The company has 7 mills, owns  Westcoast Cellufibre, Burrard Dry Dock, has controlling interests in  Seaboard Lumber,  Johnston Terminals,  Westcrafl Manufacturing,  Versatile Manufacturing,  Yorkshire Trust and oilier  companies.  Diversification into  things such as building  material outlets, frozen  foods, ship building, tractor manufacturing and  drilling rigs, plus reforestation, sawmills and logging  makes Canfor one of  Canada's fastest growing  companies.  Some lucky child in Gibsons will be able lo gel mom  to buy him a pair of new  Nike runners because a kid  in Japan needs a tissue lo  wipe a runny nose. If it  weren't for Canfor. none of  it would be possible.  Think about lhal, nexl  lime you catch a sulphurous  whiff on the salt sea breeze.  TO SERVE YOU BETTER  UPHOLSTERY  has moved to Benner's in Sechelt. We are  sorry for any Inconvenience to our customers  r^SALE!~^1  .Ol\ b Piece Laguna  vctf*   WATERBED SUITE  DlSContlMlid lint?  King ids be'd  Regular Vancouver Price: $.'l()7h 0(1  OUR PRICE: $2300.00  d  daniodown  quilts  , SV-*  *vr_**  X*-'  SALE!  Twin $149.00   Queen      'O^jO  Double     $189.00   Kit. -&CA*" 229.00  CuarantMd 10 Years  Ask about the new 90% Grey Goose  Down/10% Grey Goose Feather Quilts  ALSO ON SALE  ap*  \0*  0*  TABLE LAMPS  & BRASS  ACCESSORIES  __  f**\��\    16 Selecl Patterns of Venus  U   WOVEN WOODS  Sunshine  Interiors  Home Decorating Centre  We carry a complete line of  Drapes ��� Blinds ��� Sunshades  Skylight Blinds ��� Wallpaper  Fr���� E.llmre. No Obligations  North Rd. & Kiwatlll Way, Gibsons       886-8187  _  RESTAURANTS  si':'nvti':a/ -snuoi-Ns  Chne.e & Western Food Licensed Premise.  Tuesday lo Sunday  Lunch: 11*30 ��� 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Sal. A Sun. Lunch. 12 noon ��� 9 pm  LQ��er Gtbsuns 886-9219      Take Out Awiaftle  Sunshine Coast  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE   I     ||  LTD. I CANADIAN I  Hwir   101   Sechell  belween  SI Marys  Hoapilal and Foresl Ranger s Hut. 985-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sal.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation  ol  Heat.ni t. Air CALL NOW  Conditioning Equipment -Q-   71i1  ��� Plumbin, Service S Installations OOO-fill  FLOOR   COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.t  I FLOOR COVERINGS      J  lj_j|rlW,  Carpets - Tilts- Linoleum! ��� Drspei  Hwy  101. Gibsons Cowrie SI. Sechelt  666-7118 685-3424  BIM installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residcntm!  ' <"_StT'as* floor (.'overtoils "*  .*-AlV*<_r;__ SW-2W3     WMW1  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. ie a.m. - s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  .North Ro.td. Gibsons. B.C. 886-2765  ft.--    .011'Iff./, v"*'-.        FR.EI  r.l.   /       ^s bb' w.. I     .*    tr:  FREE ESTIMATES  :\i- (_.   cartpirii m%m' I    C  UPHoisrisy-\_        jF:    I  "Look  l |e/,/|/*l7hW  o  tor ui In lh�� Yellow Pages  mm  Mentor  (wmmW tr Cem* I ttu*u) Ctff Himhehmrt  Bob  Dflll Mlifff I UWtffHrY CIMMIM. 885-9038  6m  tttytri Car*  ��� MMERCIAL ART  Sign Pftucfocg  buck kUmiuq  gg6-7350 ��� **��_��0c tujm  Design Drafting  886-7442  Business Directory  AUTOMOT VE  MISC.    SERVICES  Economy auto ports bid.  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  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  lV___ 886-7359 V_V  f^sEuropean Motors  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto St Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Including  British, Japanese 6 Domestic    Service & Parte  885-9466  w  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES                   s Rtf*"*8  "The Rad Shop"               cO1^**        BCAA  V_H���y 101. Gibsons 886-7919 Approved.*  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  885*818  Cowrie St. Sechelt  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 666-7)17  PLUMBING  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repairs & New Installations  886-9232   9.m .!p_   886-2854  MISC.    SERVICES  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding ol:  ALTERNATORS e STARTERS e GENERATORS  Paine Rd . Gibsons 686-9963  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS YOU ENJOY  �� Beginning al Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  IM4 Marine Drive. Olbsom     886-1)11,11) j  Your Specialty Shop:  l        Mufflers. Brakes. Tune-Ups  ClbMM MAKE A TUB  Hwy. 101. Gibsons 886 8213  SUNSHINE KITCHEN?  ��� CABINETS ���  Showroom above Twilight  Theatre Open ami. 10-5 or  anytime by appt. ggt}.94 f j,.  ELECTRICAL  r  COASTAL EXTERIORS N  Free Estimates  Workmanship  ��6'7829 Guaranteed  Renovations a specialty  Vinyl 40 years guarantee  Cedar & Aluminum Siding  :���;.>,  Torn Flifrger    Phone 886-7868  "*AL     Boa 214 Qibsons B C  OrirHACTING VON1VO  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slum* I ,u lnt}_  Mims��> Fronts, hire plates and Feature Walls  All Wt3NKC6hfUmONAl.LV CUARANlUh      ��W6"845fr  c  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.         "]  Repairs & Rebuilding oi^y eiiclrlcal Contracting  ��� Allernators             >^    ��� Induitrlal  ��� Starters           jT           . commercial  I Payn  Rd   Gibsons                                                     886-9963 ,  Quality Form 6 Garden Suppin Ltd.  i___L  Feed  Pel rood  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  886-7527  Prall Rd  Gibsons  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATIONS MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Duraclean   C!E��%  Carpel _ furniture Cleaning experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  .Richard & Barb Lalfere 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C.J  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service feplr^"^  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5       ll^jj|T||  '���*!!     886-9959 PwllRd..Gibson.  683-9171 HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEAHIM  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  Customers Irom  the 8B6 e.change  call collect  COAST  TAXI  Now Serving the  Entire Sunshine Coast  No Rale Cliange  (Formerly Pender HarbourTa��l| m Penl,er Harbour Area  Senior Citizens Discount    888-3666  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  88S-9973     Por< Mellon to Ole's Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  TREE TOPPING    i  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen  886-9597  UPHOLSTERY  ALL HEUPHOLSTERING DONE  BoatTop5& Seats  1339 Wharl Road  Sechell. BC S85 5216  Handy Calb-et. M��.7��34  MADEIRA  fVsKHtfiVtf LTD ��*ow-*iih��.r.����.fiT��T  ��� fafrlevratlon Mrniot to ttt*  SCREENED TOP SOIL  Clean black soil (rom Surrey  Have a look before you boy  Call 885-7496 Also haul sand travel and till  MARWOR HOLDINGS LTD.  &  Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine   Coaal  883-9901 ah Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials lor Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines      R.R. 1, Gibsons  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  You   FOUND   ft /  Trollers meet  Timlors nl On- Incul I'ai-ifii- I mllm Assmiiilinn, from Ml, Alan Putlinsun, John White  Irom Gibsons and llrian luln>  irom Powell  Kinr. discuss llu- I me si  mmmmiul  (ircsiniiil ui itu gent-rul Associullon mi', linn in Nanaimo last  tislUTHU'll'  weekend.  (lv m amis  Towards a wider perspective  Political change for Britain?  It> l.i'iillrii Muiloc-Jiini's  The results from Thursday's by-election nl  Croydon North-Wesi In-  clicme that Britain moj be  in lor the biggest political  change since the Founding  of Ihe Labour Party in  IWO. Dill I'in won the seal  on behalf of the Liberal-  Social Democratic Alliance  and i hereby look away  whal had been a relatively  safe Conservative seat. The  Labour Party came an ignominious ihlrd.  Ihe Alliance, which really is taking over Ihe centre  of ihe British political  scene, 'nas a recent marriage of Ihe Liberal Parly  and the Social-Democratic  Party led by Shirley  Williams, Roi Jenkins and  Dr. David Owen. These and  nuisi other members of the  Social Democrats are defectors from Britain's Labour  Parly, Ihe Labour Party  has over i lie- last five years  undergone a greal  ideological bailie between  Ihe right, led by people like  .lames Callaghan and the  left, led hi Anthony  Wedgewood-Bcnn. Ii has  been obvious from lite  results ol the recent Labour  Convention, ihe policies on  nationalization, Common  Market and nuclear  weapons, ihai ihe left Is  ascendaill. Michael Fool,  himself regarded as an  ultraradical in his Tribune  days, as presenl lender of  i he party has been  desperately atiempling to  hold ihis Social-  Democratic/Marx 1st  alliance   together,   hut   il  seems witli less and less success.  If, on ihe one hand, the  labour Parly is moving  left, Ihe Conservatives, led  by the Iron Lady, Margaret  Thatcher, has been moving  righl. It is inlo ihe centre  void that the Social  Democratic/Liberal  Alliance wishes to go.  From the results in  Croydon North-Wesi it  seems that Ihey have sup-  porl for iheir policies of a  mixed economy, NATO  and Ihe Common Market.  Predictions maintain that a  General Election loday  would sweep the Social  Democrats into power;  which would in effect be a  rel urn io middle of ihe road  policies, as epitomized by  ihe Macmillan and Wilson  governments of the 50's and  (id's. This would mean a re-  jeciion of extreme answers  lo Britain's problems and  Ihe lessening of tbe  polarization of politics,  Britain loday is perhaps  on ihe brink of a major  political change. If Thatcher's economic policies  continue to prune ihe dead  For all your Carpets  j\roosheen  irpe> Cleaning  I  wood of British industry  without producing significant new growth and  thereby more fobs, and if  the Labour Parly's drift to  the left continues, it is quite  likely Ihat Ihis new alliance  of Centrist Politicians will,  at some point in the near  future, be asked lo form a  government.  Over the next Iwo weeks,  lliereforc, this column will  analyze the Ihree parties,  Conservative, Labour and  Social Democrat/Liberal,  and take an in-depth look  into their policies as they  relate to the economic,  political and military future  of Britain in the I980's.  Boyte said that tbe reduction from eighl to six gur-  dies cut down (rollers catches by 10-13% and  members agreed ihey would  like lo return lo the use of  eight gurdies. Those attending the meeting were in  favour of barblcss hooks  for both commercial and  spons fishermen and fell  thai since si/e restrictions of  the catch couldn't be enforced properly, suitable  openings and closure dates  were a better way to restrict  the catch.  Ken Griffith suggested  thai all trolling should be  closed down from May 15  lo June 15, since too many  small cohos were being killed because Ihey didn't meet  Ihe size limit. Members  agreed to a coaslwide opening of April 15 for all  species, except coho, and  for coho, June 15. Trollers  were in favour of a return  to Oclober fishing, which  had been closed Ihis year lo  Canadian trollers to ensure  a catch for Americans according to the International  Salmon Commission ruling.  Conservation and improved salmon enhancement programs, particularly for springs and coho,  which are ihe (roller's main  catch, was supported by all  members. However, there  was resentment that  poaching of salmon at river  mouths was destroying the  goals of salmon enhancement programs, and hurling their effectiveness.  Combination boats wen-  seen as the future of the  wcstcoasi fishing industry,  since closures limit ihe  season for commercial  fishermen.  Generally, there is a  disalislaciion with the ineffectiveness of controls that  arc being imposed in the  fishing industry.  "When you have to kill  2.000 top quality fish lo  comply wiih regulations  and closures as I did this  year, then there is  something very wrong with  the controls being  imposed," said Don Head.  Funny film  at Pender  The film night fealurc  this week is a comedy.  We're gelling a refreshing  change of pace in "Mr.  Hulot's Holiday" (French,  circa 1950). Written, acted  in and directed by Jacques  Tali, ihis film follows a  charming, bumbling man to  a French seaside resort and  shows how he inadvertantly  creates havoc amongst  everyone he meets.  See you Thursday, October 29 at 7:30 pm. in the  Madeira Park Elementary  School library.  ^4W -a- cmnnth n  AUTOMOTIVE  can smooth out your bumps!  Come to our complete, new  BODY & PAINT SHOP  All  Collision  Repairs  ��� We do I.C.B.C. work  4m  Custom design & painting ��� Unde**|jpaUng  ��� Complete Radiator Shop  "Any minor or ma/or scrapes ���  Hwy. 101 & Payne Rd��� Gibsons  we can take care ot them" i  886-7919  Coast News, October 26,1981  Drummond insurance Ltd.  TRAVEL (Medical) INSURANCE  ��� Unlimited Coverage  Why not an Annual Policy for  THE WHOLE FAMILY: $95.00 per year  ��|\ Now up to  ��\A 40% DISCOUNT  TO NON-SMOKERS  on Life Insurance Policies  'Insurance is aur Only Business"  '206 - Cedar Plata. Gibsons        886-7751     886 2807  11  ��  47%  it. x   ri-'-   ������:**'���    -v'C_is  $k*rr>  ��� '"^"asi**!/'  -Restaurant  Family to Intimate Dining  Book NOW for your  OFFICE or CHRISTMAS PARTY  Menus designed to suit every  taste and budget  Call James Johnson II a.m. ��� 2 p.m. or 4 p.m. - 11 p.m.  Wk.*&  4-&V*   KING CRAB LEGS  Choice of Clam Chowder or Garden ._. ,.,_  Salad, freth Alatka King Crab Leg,. $ 1ft.50     I  Ora/M 0} Baked Potato or Rice, Freth ,    ~'    ~   .*|  Vegetable:  LUNCH HOURS: "���������' �����"'"��� ���*"������ DINNER HOURS:  Monday through QQ*fVfi177 Mon - Thar* S-l* pi  Saturday OCVCI/l Fri * Sat 5-11 paa  11  an ��� 2  pm I o< air- 3 mill* wnl al Molly'��� Ruth an Go*�� Point Moid SuiK-alt/ 5-9 p-a_  VLASSIFIEB ADS  i  EXCAVATING  ' /m.   GARY'S EXCAVATING  f��I * CONTRACTING LTD.  ^-fi^^    ��� .' -i A\ J'.O.VS    ��� iV-WIFfl It SEW R      a ORAINTILES  ^���^           ���  IANDSCAPINQ           ��� BACKflLLIHG ��� ROADS  USA Wf.i��                FULLY EXPERIENCED ft RELIABLE        CAU f OP ESTIMATE  GARY MARCINYSHYN PHONE: 980-9263 COLLECT  _  f   F&LCONTRACTORS   ^  Landcleanng. road building   logging, tree rernov.  excavations & gravel. g86-_872  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  Roberts Creek  For all your Backhoe Needs  .885-5617;  Qibsons Bulldozing  I Excauatlng  Land Clearing & Excavating  i (iiiitlic I'lmvs       Gravel - Fill & Logging 88-6-9984 .  8LVN EXCAVATINGI UND CLEARING LTD  3/4 and 1 Yard Banlama wilh allachmenta  Including Grapplea ��� Trucking  Call Glyn  WM*M< 886-7597  "      PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Eicavalion ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Glider ��� Fiont End loader  Gravel True* - Skidder  8867287 886-7951  886-7142  J. B. EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, tewer. drainage installation  ffi&  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Bach-hot  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  ' Free Estimates   ' Septic Fields  Hi WRAY CONTRACTING  , ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone 886-94*9 eves.  Mick Alvaro -7 Cat & Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  . Pratt Rd    Day ��� 886-8555      Evea. - 886-9803  Olbaona ,  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Need this space?  Call Ih* COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  ���'���'���:. :.���������������.'.'       :  886-8070  DESIGN, BUILDING 4. CONTRACTING  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  All Types of Concrete Work  885-2125        886-8511  HIS CONTRACTING!  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DMIEHOHTOH    (  J.F.W. ENCAUATIHQ LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Encauailons ��� Clearing ���  \  lta-i-rl ltd.                   888-8071                     Gibsons  Wheeler Homes Ltd  General Contractors  Specializing In Foundations, Framing, Cedar siding  For free estimate call 885-2455  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  ]���~?s  (    _-al��a-��*^,*afc_  .M.*i.iMMi ex.  MS        ^  FMMIIM a FIKItHIN  IIDIN ��� UOITIOM                 1  KMVtTIOM        -             f  A  TOMOR FORMS *J1  GFOUNDATIONS  Kelairung  Walla  FlM  __, Eatimalas  r   ' Guaranwtd Work  ������CaMlt MS*7S7S ' '"<" * Foundalnn Work  (Gibsons)  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park  886-7318  PO   Box 748  icy  FIRST CHOICE GUILDERS LTD A  886-7539 '    ,*f]  Custom Homes ��� Framing ��� Foundations ���WfAl  Randy Scott Construction \.\t\\  ��� Custom Homes  ��� Rep air j  ��� Hcrmvtitioni  Phone 886-7625  BlltrS DRYWALL  No job too big or small   ��� Machine taping available  klWESTI  r         "TtONfiPOCKETS  BUILDING 1  V' 1  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  IESTSANDS  HOME  C0H8TBUCTI0H  ��� Quality Construction ��� Retaining Wills  ��� Fuming I Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  Don 885-9630 Paid  (foam Btnikw QtywiM SuppCW)  Drywall, Masonry. Stucco Supplies  Dial oparalor and ask lor H42-7929  FLORIANO  FORMS  ^CONTRACTING.*^,,,,,,,, ������  ��� S      4ny Type Of: Walh - fiwlinjjs Foundaliom  WORK FREE f-TIMATf  GUARANTEED  PM: Hin- I'l.'l  ** I r all r Hlluftttuitl)                                                                               Btw  mini Appiimd  ��� Concrete septic Tanhi  H Distribution Boies  �� Pump links. Curbs. Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  L                                               8867064  _,  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  ROLAND'S ^  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS 885-3561  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.  tOMPl Ul Al fMNlIMWINDOW WOIXK-TS .  DOUBLE PAM. wiNix-rws FOR Ntw loSMTiucnor.   v  AND Hr.NfA/AT1f )N PURPOSf.S j  885-3538 *  >^X, Tn DtoIUfaa -ConstnieUan Ltd.  I    I  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C VON 3AO J  7V. 7V*U Vi* W*U  FIOFESIIONM FBISH SDMUUITEED  V TELEPHONE 883-9691 CONUCT woirj  Cedar-West Properties Ltd.,  (JiiiillH ' iihI ( miHtnirlliiii '  < iivrvluln KtsiiUtiiuii  ��HMtftoa<Coii����i)     *HNK-n7o<  PAINTING  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Tel. ��� 886-7619  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRACJOi  Bon 540, Gibsons, B.C.  HARTLEY PAINTING  I DECORATING  Brush, Roller & Spray  MS-8310  sM-ssieJ  in   the     COAST   NEWS      Business   Directory  n Coast News, October 26,1981  Disturbing show in Pender  ft  The usual prize (if $5 will be awarded lo Ihe person whose:  en(r> is chosen Cornell) identifying Ihe location of Ihe  above. Semi jour entry lo Ihe Colli News. Box 46U, (Jib-  sons, in lime lo reilch Ihe newspaper h> Saturday of Ihis  week. Lul week's winnci was llawna Mead, Box 378,  Sechell. who Cornell) located Ihe painting on Ihe wall of  Seehell Building Supplies in Sechell. *"�� b��������� moro  Carpentry  course  Capilano College in  Sechell may offer a pre-  apprenilceshlp carpentry  course; begining In mid-  November.  This course will be full  time, for between five and a  half and six. months; and is  pari of Ihe four year ap-  prentlcesltlr rr''gia|". The  course will be held in  Sechelt.  If you are Interested in  carpentry training, please  call Ihe Sechell Learning  Centre between 12:30 and  7:(X) p.m.. Monday lo Friday ai 885-9310. or drop inlo |he Learning Cenlre on  Gtawd  Opewjuj  Cafe  fWof '9  Buckdm  Bafeay  ���3*v  Behind the fish store  on Cowrie St.  special orders  are our  specially  Pender Harbour &  District Wildlife Club  began ils meeting this  monlh with a great, but  disturbing slide show put  logelher by Environmental  Update, an independent  American research group.  Paulette Burgart brought  this presentation from Gibsons, where she has been  showing il. Called "The  Poisoning of Our Earth", il  describes how most of Ihe  chemicals we use in our  gardens and homes are  harmful to our health.  In an effort to sell their  products and by-products,  Ihe huge petrochemical industry supplies the farmers  with inorganic, soil-  destroying N.P.K. fertilizers, and the general  public with ever more deadly cleansers which, we are  brainwashed lo believe, we  cannot do without.  It wasn't pleasant to  watch the cumulative effects of chemical fertilizers  on farmland, then the  diseases, then the  pesticides, which, in nearly  all cases, could have been  avoided by organic farming. It wasn't pleasant,  either, to see animals,  diseased and mutant from  chemical leachings, and  then to sec rows of packaged meal in the supermarket.  Yes, this show was  downright depressing���and  yet, il left one with a determination to "set things  right"; if only in ihe small  arena of his/her personal  life. So organic is the word,  folks! And thank you,  Paulette.  This month's new  business included a report  from Edith Daly describing  the nearly-completed legal  matters concerning John  Daly Memorial Park. In a  very short time, we were  told, members of this club  will be free to work on ihe  park, and develop it as a  salntonid enhancement  area.  Secretary-Treasurer Mur  ray Mark read a letter he  wrote to the Fisheries on  behalf of the club protesting unlimited rockcod  fishing. Dave Maw moved  that this sentiment be made  into resolution form for the  Wildlife Federation's annual meeting.  Much discussion centred  around herbicide spraying  on the galloping Cheekye-  Dunsmuir line���what to  do? Who lo approach, since  Hydro is unaccountable foi  its  actions?   People  have  seemed to give up on the  Hydro issue, and with excellent reason, but the  pesticide part must still be  challenged. Any ideas oul  there?  Ray Phillips reported  that the club has an opportunity to set up two incubation boxes in the next couple of weeks. Half a dozen  club members volunteered  Our next meeting is on  November 17, the third  Tuesday of that monlh.  Join us then!  V���-v  A Dirty Chimney  is a  Potential Time Bomb  Rocky lists Area C issues  Continued from Page Three  way, why don't you decide  once and for all if it is three  or four degrees? Or have  you forgotten old boy?  In lhal same contest  (over lhal "accident",) I  had a letter from D.N.  Brock, District Supt. of  Fisheries and I quote him:  "As a resull of an investigation il is nol anticipated  thai charges will be laid  against the Regional Board  ai this time." Are you also  trying to say he is lying or  did you forget you had seen  that letter?  You and Ihe child-like  one carry on aboul "one  issue". Let us move up the  creek to another "issue" or  have you forgotten it too?  You breathlessly informed  me at a settlement plan  meeling that Federal  Fisheries had made replacing that bridge a prerequisite of the subdivision  of that property. They had  promised it would be done  at low water and it is now  nearly November. You certainly look after your constituents don't you? Or did  you just forget?  Next, for another issue,  the new road in the subdivision. Are these people just  going to drain the ditches  into the creek again? Jusl as  was done wilh Ihe "first  road"? Waler Rights have  to act on lhal one or else.  You iwo want another  issue���ihen let us move a  lew more feel lo the old  Allan property which was  purchased by a Mr. Baecke.  Or did you forget this too?  We had our picture taken  together. (Feb. 10/81). Or  did you forget? You were  given copies of ill the correspondence between Mr.  Allan and various Government Depts. including one  from a Mr. Edwards. He is  an expert on erosion and filed a damaging report, did  he not? He stales he contacted Ihe Regional Board  or did you forget? The  whole thing was sure  covered up. Why? Because  the clearing contractor was  a member of the Board at  that lime?  Edwards is very thorough  in his repori and it eventually has to end up in court as  it is too large an amount of  money now. His report  would put the lie to to much  of the covering up over Ihat  episode. I, and mosl of my  neighbours could be subpoenaed, and,as the law of  pergury applies to  everyone,   I   don't   think  CHILL  CHASERS  Don't forget our Lay-Away Plan  for Christmas.  Development proceeds  Shelter Developments has  indicated intent to proceed  with their 45 unit  townhouse development on  Ihe waterfront in Gibsons  bay.  developmenl  fees  for the  project.  He also submitted a letter  of consent to the village to  indicate his approval of the  marina project proposed  for Gibsons bay. Consent  has been requested from all  walerfronl owners to support the village's application of a waterlot lease for  the new Municipal Marina.  anyone would lie on ihe  stand to protect a bunch of  liars.  His appraisal of damage-  on March 27, 1980 is  $10,000, so till March of 82  (Ihree years) the damage  estimate could be in the  neighbourhood of 40 or 50  thousand dollars, right?  The new owner of the  property has engaged the  services of a lawyer so we  have to wait and see whal  the next step will be. You  should never have tried to  sweep Ihat one under the  rug!  Area C seems lo be hiring  an above average amount  of lawyers, don't you  think? Why?  Yet you and Jonboy do  not consider these things  "issues"? You knew all  this and about the impending sale yel you said and  did nothing, why? Jonboy  is in Real Estate so maybe  we should find out if  Caveat Emptor (let Ihe  buyer beware) prevails in  our Real Eslate market on  the Coast. I thought aficr  the Harold Savage fiasco in  Delta a few years ago, when  all the immigrants in the  deal lost all their money,  that the Real Estate Laws  were tightened up? Overnight! Maybe then Ihey  should be changed further.  I know a litilo of the  Water Act, the Real Estate  Act, the Land Commission  Act and the Fisheries Act.  Maybe you and Jonboy  should learn loo?  No, Mr. Lee, I cannot  run for director, but I feel I  can do more keeping you  ever mindful of your duties  and your No No's.  More 10 follow.  S.R. "Rocky" Mouniain  CLEANED  NOW!  886-8187  Still time to book your  BARGAIN BRITAIN  FARE  at the  Low Price of  *599.00 Return  Vancouver to London, Manchester or Prestwick  * TRAVEL TO BE COMPLETED  BY MARCH 31, 1982  BRITRAIL Travel Passes  available at 1981 prices  until March 30, 1982  (May be used ANYTIME within  one year of purchase! Coast News, October 26,1981  The Sunshine  Second Section  Rockwood campaign   . __��� . ~������_��������������� ���_ *b^b^bib^b^b^bhbhi_b������_ta_i_I^^^^H^^^_____B������_H  "Sechelt's Citizen or Ihe Year, Ted Osborne" nkes his wife for i spin on Ihe dance room floor it the binquel held in his  honour list Saturday evening. Over ISO people ittended the binquel ind dance In the Jick Mayne Memorial Room of  Ihe Sechell Legion. * f"n Bou'"�� "wo  Over sewers  Gibsons bluff at i  Gibsons Bluff sewer project has reached an impasse  due to the fact that the project has not been given approval by the Inspector ol  Municipalities.  In reply to a letter from  Don Lockstead, NDP MLA  for McKenzie riding, the  Assistant Deputy Minister  of Municipal Affairs, Tom  Moore wrote to say the the  Municipal Borrowing bylaw submitted by Gibsons  to the Ministry in 1979 has  not been "suitably amended" and therefore, approval cannot be given to  the project  Municipal Administrator  Jack Copland told council  Tuesday that no indication  has been given to the  village how to amend the  by-law and that it was resubmitted in July, 1981.  Lockstead wrote to  Municipal Affairs following a petition in July by  several bluff residents who  opposed the installation of  sewers on the bluff.  Lockstead asked Gibsons  village to forward to him  any letters received by  council either for or against  the sewer project.  Recently, five letters  from property owners on  the bluff asking for sewer  installation were sent to  him.  Moore states in his letter;  "If (ministry) approval is  given to the (sewer) project,  notwithstanding  its  high  cost, the by-law will have to  be advertised under the provisions of the Municipal  Act.  "At the time of advertising should more than  l/20th of the electors submit a petition requesting the  submission of the by-law  for assent, Council will  have to request re-approval  of the by-law so that it may  be submitted for assent or  drop the project."  Moore stated further  that: "in the case of sewer  enterprises, mill rate levies  are only imposed to recover  the excess capacity in the  system; the major portion  of the cost is recovered by  the imposition of a user  charge and frontage tax."  Mayor Goddard stated  that since the federal  government withdrew its  Community Services Pro  gram assistance towardstbc  sewer project in late 1980,  the provincial government  appears lo have been unwilling to approve the project ahd meantime costs  have been skyrocketing.  The $500,000 total installation cost estimated in  1979 has risen to $750,000  in 1981.  "It seems we will just  have to go ahead and phase  the sewer project, since it is  obvious that we will never  be able to afford to do the  whole thing at once," said  Mayor Goddard. "We will  simply have to establish  priorities and decide which  areas should be serviced  first."  Council intends to continue with its application  for Municipal Affairs approval of the sewer project,  it was decided Tuesday.      '  by Bradley J Benson  Transfer of Ownership  Now that the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce has  offered its owneiship of  Rockwood Lodge lo the  Village of Sechelt and the  village has accepted the offer in principal, there remains the tricky business of  defining the restrictive  covenants that the Chamber  will require before actually  passing ownership to the  village. What must the property be used for? what  can't the property be used  for?, how will insurance,  heat and mainlenance costs  be paid for? by whom?  who will manage the property? ���and so on. The  research and answers to  these questions and more  are falling to the Rockwood  Lodge Society, an as yet  unincorporated organization composed of tln&e who  donated the down pajHent  on the property, and iii'particular, its chairman Bud  Koch.  Mortgage   Reduced   by  $20,000  With lottery ticket sales  now estimated at 500, approximately $50,000 has so  far been raised to pay off  the mortgage on the  Rockwood Lodge. After  paying for the prizes at a  wholesale cost of approximately $30,000, the  $65,000 mortgage will now  have a balance of approximately $45,000. From now  on, the proceeds of every  ticket sale will reduce the  mortgage 100%.  Tickets Now Being Bought  By Groups  At $100 a ticket, many individuals can't afford to  enter the lptlery. However,  many .people  have  been  banding together, at $5,  $10, or $25 each for a  chance to win in the Sun-,  shine Coast's first major  lottery. Some groups are  opting to cash in their prize  and split the money. One  group has chosen to cash in  the car and the boat and  split the money, but will  take the trip for two to  Hawaii. For this they will  have to conduct their own  draw. On page nine (9) of  this paper an entry form is  available for individuals  and groups. And it can be  done by mail.  Aim Is Self-sufficiency  The aim of the  Rockwood Lodge purchase  and its conversion to public  use, according to Lil Fraser  and Bud Koch, two of its  organizers and supporters,  is to create a well managed  service for the people of the  Sunshine Coast that will be  self-sufficient.  Maintenance can be kepi  to a minimum. If the lottery  is a 100% sell-out and when  the Village of Sechelt accepts ownership of the property, there will be no ongoing debt to pay off and Do  annual taxes to pay. As for  revenues, those service  organizations who occupy  space in the lodge shall contribute a fair rent. (The  ability of each organization  to pay its fair share will be  an indication of its own  support in the community.)  Add the potential revenues  from the lodge's Tea Room  and special meeting rooms  and the revenues of a live  theatre facility, Ihe goal of  self-sufficiency could  possibly be exceeded, placing Rockwood Lodge in Ihe  position of funding new  project.  Live Theatre Facility  Negotiation   will   soon  take place between Lil  Fiaser of the Rockwood  Lodge Society and Pit  Murphy, of Suncoast  Players to explore the  feasibility of building a live  theatre facility on the  Rockwood Lodge property.  There appears to be ample  room on the property's I 'A  acres for a 500 seat theatre,  though problems of parking  and access will have to be  solved. Questions of funding, and ownership,  responsibility for operation  and maintenance and whit  other user groups will require will be covered. Pit  Murphy is in chirge of  researching ill aspects of  finding a permanent home  for the very active dramatic  society, Suncoast Players.  His committee's conclusions are due next April.  The Rockwood property is  one of eight locations currently under study.  The Department of Highways his moved III Gibsons office to Seamount Industrial Park,  immediately behind Ihe Shell Self-Serve and Cir-Wash on Highway 101. With almosl  twice the office space, the 12 stiff department, under Districi Manager, Tucker Forsythe,  can now enjoy some elbow room. ��� v����� p������� nun,  BUMPER to BUMPER  Complete Car Care  Superior  Gibsons  BKAKE & TONE  _��L-Vtft    MWT��(L_��*UY  We've  I *mj       km^h  E X P A    ^^^^  Our Automotive Shop now handlee  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  Three Licensed Mechanics to serve you  ��� Lubrication    ��� Tune-Ups    ��� Transmission Repairs  ��� Exhaust Systems   ��� Alignment  '--���* ���*���"*  ��� Brakes  Call us for  COMPLETE  WINTERIZATICm  of your vehicle  Paul Mulligan, Bob Smith, ..-/%  Bob Boyce (Our Top Gun!)  " Bruce Brannan  ; (formerly of Chevron, Sunnycrest Plaza)  DID YOU KNOW THAT  is the  OLDEST A BIGGEST  Autobody Shop  on the Sunshine Coast!  We're still around and growing because we've made  Quality Work and Personalized Service our goal   for 14 years   WE SPECIALIZE IN  COLLISION REPAIRS  |l.C.B..C. work is 85% of our business!  * 7 Bodymen to Handle Repairs  OUR EXPERIENCE & REPUTATION SPEAK  FOR THEMSELVES  We stand behind our work...  WE WANT YOU TO BE SATISFIED !  (Please don't hesitate to contact us If there are any problems)  Hwy 101, Olbaona  Open Mon - Fri  8 am ��� 6 pm  Hwy. 101, Qibsons  BB6-7199 14  Coast News, October 26,1981  t sports!  te  [Hacks   n bats]  Not for sissies  t>) Bruit Kaahi ion  Because I was a last runner   in   Junior   high,   ihe  physical education teacher,  vs In, was also the rugby  coach, asked me to play  rugby. I wasn't the  brightest kid on the block,  bul I was no tool. I'd seen  rugby played once when I  was younger, watched crazed people running at each  oiher like hundred dollar  jalopies in a demolition derby. I said, "no thanks,"  and made a poini of running slower In phys cd class.  I never did watch any of  the rugby games at school;  in fact, the closest I came to  contact spoils was dancing  with Betty Lou Billings at  the lunchiime sockhops.  Twisting and shouting was  as daring as I wanted lo gel.  Having always felt thai  those who played r_|lh>  were men who generally  received pleasure front  beating up small children  and old women, my firsl exposure to a rugby coach did  lillle to dispell this notion.  Coach Pom fret wore a  sinister looking Ku Manchu  mustache and had steel-  glazed eyes which cut righl  through me.  "Yeah?" he said, as I approached.  "Ah yes, I'm here lo  cover rugby for the Coasl  News."  "A writer, eh?" he  growled. The way he said,  "writer," 1 could tell he  thought the whole bunch of  us were whimpering sissies.  I wished I had said I was a  sieelworker, bul il was loo  late for that. "Okay, you  follow me on ihe sidelines  and I'll lell ya what's goin'  on."  A player walked by,  bones cracking in his legs as  he passed us.  "Ganh Lord," Pomfret  said. "Broke his leg last  week. Hasn't gotten around  ���0 selling ii yel."  They say every player has  a position in rugby, bul il  beats me why they even  bother lo assign positions.  Kighl from ihe start, Ihe  whole lot of scowling  pirates descended on the  ball and one poor character  who wasn't smart enough  to give the ball back. After  several minutes of gouging,  stomping, and grunting, the  referee blew the whistle,  and the pile of players no  sooner goi up and off each  other, yelling In their opponent's ears.  "What's going on?" I  asked Pomfret.  "Scrum!" he yelled  back. All of a sudden a very  small player, half the size of  anybody else, came running  around the side of the  .. ��� n'  "WueiO ihe devil did he  come Irom?" I asked.  "You know whal the  scrum's really for?" Pom-  frcl asked me. I shook my  head. "They breed those little fellas in there."  Play lesumed bul slopped again after one of the  Gibsons players, a Mr.  John Duffy, made a twenty  yard run and then collapsed  on the field.  "My God, man!" I appealed lo the coach. "He's  dying out Ihere!"  "He'll be alright. He's  only good for one run a  game. Anyway, he's belter  at tearing off ears lhan he is  at running." My body  shuddered involuntarily.  Just before the firsl half  ended. I noticed a player  staggering around Ihe Held  in a daze, hair straggly, arm  gashed, shirt ripped, the  player ravaged beyond  recognition.  "Who's thai?" I asked,  aghast,  "Thai's the hooker,"  Pomfret replied. Thai may  be a hooker, I ihought, bul  she's still one of the ugliest  women I've ever seen.  "What's   the   hooker's  name?"  Please turn to Page lifleen  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  On Tuesday, Oclober  20th, the Sunshine Coast  ladies held the final event of  Ihe 1981 season. After an  enjoyable luncheon convened by Barb Bradshaw and  her excellent committee,  presentation of awards and  trophies were presented to  the many golfers for their  excellent achievements during the past busy season.  During the business meeting  the following ladies were  elected to office for 1982.  Wilma Sim was installed as  Captain. Vice-Captain  Connie Grant; Secretary  Barbra .      Bradshaw;  SEAMOUNT  CAR WASH  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-9533  CAR WASH       TRUCK WASH  ICE SANI-STATION  VACUUMS        ACCESSORIES  Open Monday-Saturday  6 a.m. -12 midnight  Open Sunday 7 a.m. -11 p.m.  "F|p��t to Open...Last to CIom"  Shell-Whelps  Treasurer Anne Burton,  Handicaps Jean Stock;  Publicity Greta Pattersen  and Social Convener Marg  Hunter.  Please be advised that all  reports, articles, stories,  poems, etc. from all  chairmen of committees  and talented members, be  submitted to the club's  "Divot" editor no later  than November 10th.  Last weekend our men  journeyed to Gleneagles to  return the visit from early  this summer. Sunshine  Coast Club scored 40'/!  points against Gleneagles'  19'/i and so the beautiful  carved totem pole trophy  returns to ils rightful place  in our clubhouse.  November 8th will have  the Old Boys taking on the  Young Fellows to determine  which group can claim the  dubious distinction of being  top dog for 1981. Losers  buy dinner.  Once again the fairways  are being criss-crossed with  ditches to enable our crews  to replace the old  woodstave pipe with new  plastic pipe and drain rock.  The inconvenience will be  worthwhile if the ponds of  surface water are drained  away during the winter wet  periods.  The annual winter golf  tournament is being  organized for Ihe coming  season. Get yourself a partner and join the fun. If you  don't exercise, your back  will be going out more than  you do!  GIBSONS JUDO CW  will commence training on  THORSm OCT. n*i  Cedar Grove School Gym  Juniors: 6:30 pm      Seniors: 7:30 pm  hm *mm mamt  For Inlo. call Bill Peterson at 886-7759  Serum and line-out  play  was superb in Saturday's (iibsuns-Meraloma match al  hlphinslone. Andiea Matlhawra Ptwlo  Gibsons losers in great game  The Blue of Gibsons  played the Oiange and  Black of Vancouver  Meralomas in a fourth division rugby game at  Elphinstone field on Saturday, succumbing to 'Lomas  9 - 6 in one of the most  emertaining games to be  seen in a long time. .  Action was non-slop, the  ball constantly gelling oul  to the backs of both teams,  and while scoring was  limited, the game was  anything but dull. The  scrums hauled each other  furiously neither one giving  much at all. Evidence of the  hard knocking going on was  the number of injuries, four  by ihe end of ihe game.  All Ihe scoring came in  the first half, Lomas with a  converted Iry and a penally,  and Gibsons also with a try  by Garry Gray, a score  which was made possible by  a sparkling run by Raymond Dube. The try was  converted by Brian Evans.  Though there was no  scoring in the second half,  the game was still extremely  emertaining, the players going end to end throughout,  giving the spectators a well  spent hour and a half.  AlilllDRb  CEDRR  HOmES  "Super Energy Efficient Homing"  Every detail in a Lmdal Cedar Home Mdiale. gracious yel sensible  living  And every  Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility Over 60 original plans are available Eachcanbemodttied  lo lit your particular needs and tastes Ot we can help you design  your very own plan  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  SS1-SK    KftTt ��_!___ ���  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  Waal Vancouver, B.C. V7W 209  CN 10-27 phone (604) 9214010   921-9286  Strikes and spares0p  by Bud Mulcaster  Our YBC bowlers are  selling the chocolate  covered almonds again for  their one and only fund  raising project. The money  raised goes to pay for their  'Four Steps to Stardom'  Tournament, travel costs,  etc. Any money left over  soes into their prize fund.  "No" money goes lo the  bowling centre for any  reason whatsoever, no matter what some of the  younger ones tell you. We  explain the fund to  them���but! Anyway, we  thank you all who support  the fund by buying ihe  almonds.  A quick report as I'm  late. In the Classic League  Bonnie McConnell a  305-I027 and Freeman  Reynolds a 363-I073 score.  In the Tuesday Coffee  League Phyllis Hoops a 303  single and Mamie Baba a  318 single and a 709 triple.  In the Phuntastique League  Edna Bellerive a 336-734  score. Other good scores:  Classic:  Bernadeite Paul 251-856  Tom Constable 253-867  Tuesday Coffee:  Joanne Davidson 224-631  Joyce Slubbley 232-665  Swingers:  KayLyall  Edith Langsford  Art Smith  George Langsford  247-676  Gibsons 'A':  Dawn Stevens        246-679  NDP  Pat Prest  George Langsford  Freeman Reynolds  Wednesday Coffee:  Nora Solinsky  Hazel Skytie  Sluughoffs:  Bev Drombolis  Dot Robinson  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  Gloria Tourigny  Brent McCuaig  Phuntastique:  Dot Robinson  Ruby Harman  Clint Suveges  Legion:  Leslie Newman  266-728  232-665  296-782  268-696  270-712  246-631  247-647  253-692  296-706  240-651  270-668  261-669  288-645  236-665  Ken McDonald  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Julie Bursey  Hanna Skytte  Robbie Knowles  Bantams:  Eddy Slubbley  Gregg Chaisson  Grant Olsen  Bryan Fitchell  Juniors:  Nicky Allen  Lee Gledson  Sean Tetzlaff  Chris Constable  Larry O'Donaghey  Seniors:  Arlene Mulcaster  Glen Hanchar  234-644  132-224  165-252  155-237  186-403  156-424  162-437  167-496  202-543  224-462  196-505  221-508  189-513  190-504  272-670  Gibsons Lanes  ' Open Lane Times  Fri. a. Sat.      7:00 - 11:00 pm.  Sun. 1:00-5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Pacific  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  Wed. Ocl. 21  Fri. Ocl. 30  0610             13.8  1130              8.9  1715             13.7  003!             3.9  0730            14.3  1310           10.0  1810           13.2  Thura. Ocl. 29  Sal. Ocl. 31  0000              4.2  0110              3.7  0635             14.1  0825              14.3  1220              9.5  1343              10.5  1740            13.5  1840              12.8  Sun. Nuv, I  0133 3.9  0900 14.4  1433 10.8  1850 12.3  Mon. Nov. 2  0220 4.2  0933 14.3  1345 11.0  1940 11.8  Tues. Nov. 3  0300 4.5  1030 14.3  1703 10.9  2000 11.3  GROCERIES      FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES    SUNDRIES  Open 9-9      7 Days a Week  THINKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  ���lYWGUtSLtmtlHI CMIf Iftl cusst-uswawionYW  e WORKWEN?  Cowrie  /IK WORLD   #8^  *o��*sr*\  WHY WE  CALL IT  "CANADA BLUE."  "Hue" comes from the  Labatt's Blue label. But  "Canada" is the part we're  especially proud of. We've  been here since 1828. Today we're a  wholly Canadian-owned and  operated company with 11,000  Canadian shareholders  and 10,000 Canadian  employees. What's more  we're Canada's  favourite beer.  Canada Blue. It's a name  we're proud to share.  Lahaigs  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEER. Coast News, October 26,1981  15  [ sports']  Gibsons Athletic Association  by Bruce Robinson  The Gibsons Athletic  Association (GGA), is being resurrected by some  hard-working folks who  would like to see this area  take some major steps  towards improving both  facilities and programs in  amateur sport.  In case you didn't realize  it, the GAA is no longei in  existence simply because Ihe  financial statements were  not kept up in accordance  with the provincial government's constitution.  Therefore, in order for Ihe  GAA lo be reborn, those  dedicated folk who seem to  do the legwork year after  year at so many meetings  and on so many committees, came together to get  the ball rolling, so to speak.  Barring complications,  this is, of the red tape variety with Victoria, the GAA  should be back in business  shortly. The GAA will serve  several purposes, and it is  hoped it will become a  mainstay on the Coast  athletic scene.  The Association will act  as an overseeing body to the  individual clubs without infringing on their autonomy,  serving in an advisory  capacity and as a base of  operations for all the teams.  The real priority of the  association is to build a  facility at Brothers Park, a  building which would consist of showers, dressing  rooms, and any other additions felt necessary by the  representatives of the  association.  Brothers Park itself, is  being helped out to the tune  of $150,000 by the village:  this money going specifically to ihe development of the  fields and baseball  diamonds and general improvement of the grounds.  A building on the side  would merely be a logical  addition io an area which is  going to be utilized more  and more as our population  grows.  Fund raising for the pro-  Hacks n' Bats  Continued from Page Fourteen.  "Bob Dixon." Good  Lord, she even had a man's  name. Hard way to make a  living. Hooker in a rugby  game.  "Judging from her condition, she seems to gel a lot  of work," I pointed oul.  Bul Pomfret was engrossed  in the game and didn't respond.  I suppose thai any game  Australians play is bound lo  be a little stiangc, but still  posed building���which cannot be financed wilh any of  the Village money���will be  starting in the near future.  If you are at all interested in  athletics or have children  involved in amateur sport,  or you would just like to  help what is an emminently  worthy cause, then lake  part in the fund raising  events or at Ihe very least  come to Ihem. We need lo  actively support sports in  this community if we expect  to see il develop.  this rugby seems to have a  wide appeal. There were  many spectators enjoying  Ihe match, and the players  despite Iheir cuts and  bruises, grinned cominous-  ly in Ihe heat of battle, and  even that hooker seemed to  be enjoying herself.  Whenever the whistle blew,  she ran right back into the  middle of ihat damn scrum  again.  Minor Hockey  The Vancouver Canuck  Veterans will be in Sechell  to play the Sunshine Coasl  Men's League Allstars,  Sunday, November 1st.  Orland Kurtenbach,  Caesar Maniago and Bobby  Smautz, will be a few of the  Canuck Veis at Sunday's  exhibition game lo raise  minor hockey funding. Ad  mission of $2.50 for adults  and $1.50 for children.  Game lime is 4:15 p.m. and  bring your autograph  books. Tickets are available  from Naomi Cousins, Bren-  da Sieberl, Merla Maclntyre, Karyn Stelck, Bob  Young, Archie Maclntyre  and Bill Tymchuk.  Parents committees report  Mrs. Barabra Lynn chairman of the Elphinstone  Parents Committee brought  their concerns about the  needs of our children to  understand the effects of  alcohol and drug abuse on  their health and well being.  Parents' concerns stem  from Ihe recently published  report of Dr. Tonkin of  UBC's department of  pediatrics that B.C. has the  dubious distinction of having the highest number of  teenage deaths from suicide  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping cc Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-8666  KEEP FUEL BILLSl  DOWN!  Convert your old Windows  & Patio Doors  to Double-glazed  I >/i" Air Space  NOW!  Jfjl &&SI s%QBB m  "^ 886-7359 ' !  Hwy. 101 ft Pratt Rd. Gibsons  Want to improve  your property?  B.A. can grade your property,  drain it properly, install  recreational areas, driveways  or curbs. If you want to  surround your castle with the  sort of land improvements  that make life more satisfying,  call today for a free consultation and estimates.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340, North Vancouver, B.C. 385-0611  *lACKTOP  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     JSm\,  CONSTR. A88N.  Gibsons Swim Club  by Kitty Clark  Ten swimmers took part  in our first swim meet of the  season on October 17th and  18th at Vancouver's Arbutus Club. Nine other  lower mainland clubs took  part in ihe Level 111 and  Novice events.  10 and Under  Matthew Graham: SO  Freestyle - 48.9.  Jimmy Miller: 50 Freestyle  -55.9; 100 I.M.-2:15.6:50  Breast ��� 1:02.1' 50 Back  -55.9; 100 Free-2:16.7.  11 and 12  Rene Smith: 200 I.M.  3:32.9; 100 Free - 1:25.5  (Sth Place).  Holly Lacey: 200 I.M.  3:40.8; 100 Free 1:29.9.  Anissa Lambert: 200 I.M.  3:24.9; 50 Butterfly - .49  (6th Place); 100 Free - 1.24  (4th Place).  Tina Clark: 50 Free - 42.6  (6th Place); 200 I.M.  -3:57.6; 50 Flv - :59; 50  Back - :45.4 (2nd Place);  100   Free   -   1:43.16;   50  Breast - 52.3 (5th Place).  John Richardson: 50 Free  -:35 (1st Place); 200 I.M.  -3:23.3 (5th Place); 50 Fly  -:55.6 (3rd Place); 50 Breast  - :53.2 (3rd Place).  Kirk lllingworth: 50 Free  -:36.6 (4th Place); 200 I.M.  -3:46.9; 50 Fly - :57.8; 100  Free-1:24.9(6th Place).  13 and 14  Glen lllingworth: 200 I.M.  -2:49.4 (2nd Place).  15 and 17  George Webb: 50 Back  -:35.9 (1st Place); 100 Free  -1:14.2 (1st Place); 50 Fly  -:39.9 (3rd Place); 100  Breasi-1:37 (1st Place); 50  Free - :30.7 (1st Place); 100  Back - 1:21.1 (1st Place);  200 I.M. - 3:05.8 (3rd  Place).  The children are working  our 3-4 times a week and in  most events improved upon  their previous times.  Coach Leta Corlelte and  her team welcome five new  members and a last year  teammate newly returned  this week.  Congratulations to  Michelle and Don Graham  on the birth of Iheir new  son, born during the  weekend of brother Matthew's first swim meet.  The Parent Auxiliary  Swim Team raffle boards  are still in progress and we  extend a sincere thank you  to Gibsons Building Supplies, Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Suncoast Agencies,  Workwear World, Sechelt  Building Supplies, Sew  Easy and the many citizens  with loose change for their  support. To date, the $10  winners are Mr. John  Smallwood, Mr. Barrie  Reeves, Mr. Keith Framp-  lon and Mr. Steve Sawyer.  Proceeds from the raffle  boards will be used for pool  rental and some necessary  racing equipment.  EVERARD INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD  Specialists In term life insurance  ��� Low-cost ��� Mortgage Insurance  ��� Non-Smoker Rates  CALL US AT 885-5726  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation ol Heat Pumps. Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood. Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-7111  and violence associated  with the'over-use of drugs  and alcohol. On the Sunshine Coast, seven  teenagers have lost their  lives in such circumstances  in the past 18 months  something all of us should  be concerned about.  The Parents' Committee  asked for co-operation between the Health Services  and the Schools with a  nurse to supplement present  counselling on health and  related topics.  The brief was accepted by  the Board and referred to  Ihe Budget committee.  Halfmoon Bay School Sile  The Board will proceed  with an application for 5  acres of crown land for a  new school at Halfmoon  Bay and is appreciative of  the prompt attention given  this matter by the Lands  and Forest Branch.  Swings  Swings will continue to  be included in playground  equipment for schools in  Ihis District and will be  checked for safety, maintained and upgraded.  This decision was reached  at the School Board  meeting because "kids like  them", countermanding a  previous decision to phase  ! swings out because they  have little value to the  child's physical development.  Pock (twee Gteot Bo/tgotw ItoHt ou%  C41PIIU  TUESDAY to SATURDAY @H I.TI  (October 27 ��� 31)  Pick up Deals   like tiiese!.  3-ln-1 Asphalt  Strip Shingles  Re-rooling or repairing la easy with seU-eeaUng shingle*. 210  lb. heavy-weight grade lor long life. Choose Irom Red. Green.  Cedar-tone, Mid-tone Brown, and Black. Do-lt-youneli and  _=3  ���avel  Cash and Carry Price  $ 10.99 Bundle 16  Coast News. October 26.1981  Ferment at the fraternity  Ramblings of a Rover  b> Ike C't'tf  In any attempt to exhume  the past, I find one ot the  mosl difficult tasks I have  to contend wiih is in trying  to set things down in a more  .ir less chronological order.  My thought seem to have a  ! e n d e n c y to p r o j e c t  themselves ahead of the  particular events which I  am endeavouring to  describe and go racing on lo  Other things thai, although  possihlv relevant, should he  dealt with at some later  dale. As a consequence, I  am unable io pinpoint the  exact time when I became  more than a little disillusioned with lite out al the  I'si   Upsiion   Fraternity  House and sought a way of  escape out of a situation  that, to me, was becoming  increasingly intolerable.  Among the many things  lhal I found unsettling was  ihe habii of ihe Fraternity  to entertain one of ihe  sororilies each month at the  house. Al ihese affairs a  buffel was set up in the dining room, while some of the  furniture was pushed aside  in the main living room so  that a space was provided  lor dancing. While these occasions may have entailed a  lillle extra work for both  Mary and me, what I found  most disiracating was ihe  large number of attractive,  nubile young women on  display and the fact that  they were definitely, as far  as 1 was concerned, in the  "untouchable class" only  added io ihe aggravation.  That I was supposedly happily married and shouldn't  have been looking them  over wiih a view io lechery,  somehow didn't register on  me at all. The sight of all  these lissome lovelies with  their remarkable assets in  ihe way of legs and mammary equipment ihrew me  off balance and added io  the smoldering resentment  that I already felt towards  these university boys with  whom I was in daily contact. Nol only did ihey have  the advantage of youth, but  they were all the sons of  rich men and only an accident of birth enabled them  to enjoy the privileges of a  higher education and all the  benefits ihey were so obviously enjoying al the mo-  men t.  While all these things,  trifling as they may seem,  were happening away out  on West 4th Avenue, events  of far greater portent were  occurring in Europe. With  ihe swift annexation of  Czechoslovakia, the cloud  lhal had hovered for so  long over'the Continent  burst and the panzer divisions of the Third Reich  were held in check only till a  new target was selected.  Hardly had we recovered  from the pathetic spectacle  of Neville Chamberlain  waving a piece of paper and  proclaiming "Peace in Our  Time" when the Nazi octopus was on the move  again���this time into  Poland on the 1st of  September 1939. To honour  her commitments, on 3rd  September, Great Britain  proclaimed ;i state of war  against Germany and,  naturally, Canada followed  suit.  I In-, wu . u'luii I had been  waiting I'm! I was alt foi  enlisting right away but a  hysterical Mary talked me  oul of il and, on her urging,  I agreed to wait a while until we could form an opinion as to how things would  work out.  Looking back on il all  now, I will never be able io  understand how or why I  wailed so long before joining up but I do know that  m\ resentment grew dail) at  the indifference ot these  university students q_ to  what was happening  overseas and that thousands  of theii contemporaries  weie already in uniform;  the same young fellows who  had been harried horn  pillar to post during ihe  Depression years. Formerly  unemployed, unwanted and  a thorn in ihe side of (he  aulhptities, now almost  overnight they were heroes  and the future of this greal  country rested on iheir  shoulders, or at least thai is  ihe way the media described  them.  Whal really infuriated me  each and every day was the  scene when ihe Sun  newspaper arrived. When  the delivery boy tossed it up  on the veranda, the boys  lounging around would immediately pounce on it and  then light among  themselves for whal io them  were ihe most important  parts of the paper. Ignoring  completely ihe first pages  with their arresting  headlines "Maginot Line  Circumvented", "British  Army Trapped" or later  "Thousands Wailing on the  Beaches at Dunkirk", they  would peruse the scores on  the sports pages or laugh  happily over ihe antics of  Lillle Abner or some other  asinine character in the  comic section.  I had reached the stage by  ihis lime that I nol only  hated them all bul, in particular, my animosity was  ihem. The lirsl was Jim C,  a greal hulking loin who ap-  parentlv was one of the  outstanding athletes at  U.B.C.. a fullback for the  I hund.rbirds, an all-round  track star and a champion  swimmer. Mis lather,  reputedly, was the president  ol so many companies he  couldn'l keep irack of ihem  all. Ihe second on my  ���'hale list" was one Bill S.  who, far from being  athletic, was a tired, consumptive looking individual  wnh a contemptuous, condescending manner. He ob-  viousij regarded Marv and  me as some kind of doormats. His father, incidentally, owned and was president of one of ihe largest  meat packaging companies  on the West Coasl. Wilh  my uncertain temper and a  siiuaiionlikethis.il was only a matter of time before  ihere would be an explosion of sons out ai the  Psl Upsiion House.  The crisis came about  due, al first glance, io three  unrelated facators. The first  was that on 23rd June 1940,  in large headlines on ihe  front page of ihe "Sun"  was the announcement  'Trance Tails - Oeeupalion  of Paris Imminent".  Secondly, buried away  somewhere in the back  pages there was a brief  statement to ihe effect ihat  ihe Seaforth Highlanders  were in need of 68 more  men to make the Regiment  up to full strengih before  embarking immediately  overseas. All that was needed now was a match to light  the fuse. That was provided  for by the mickey of rye  thai I had, unknown lo  Mary, bought thai morning  and was now hidden behind  ihe furnace.  By nightfall I was in real  good shape to give ihese  This picture was taken Sundu> morning looking down the newly paved teredo Sireet  Inwards Teredo Square. Ihe new street is u he:iuiiful and functional addition lo Sechelt.  Elphie grads are active  by Kenna Marshall  One of the most Impor  lant ingredients in an  organisation or club is par  ticipalion. As tar as Ihit  year's Elphinslont  graduates are concerned,  almosl everyone is getting  involved. Last Sunday wai  the first day of weekly  wood chopping. Even  though 9:30 on a Sunday  morning is an awfully early  hour to be up, 39 grade  twelves showed, eager to  put in their share of work.  Some people had to sleep  late, or other important  things, but still wanted to  come. For these people, a  map was drawn up and  posted in the front of the  school, giving directions on  where alt the wood chopping would take place.  Both Mr. Hethey,  teacher, and Mr. Boulton,  principal, showed up for  the occasion with chainsaws  in hand. After Ihey cut ihe  trees down and into logs,  the young men of the class  and some "liberated"  young ladies, chopped it,  while the others formed  lines, and passed the wood  along to Ihe trucks.  The group worked all  day, cutting and delivering  five cords of wood.  Presently, there are fifty  orders for wood that Ihe  Hack al ihe school,  Heather Cattanach is  preparing lor a grad-  teachcr banquet, planned  for the beeiiining ot  November, flic menu pro-  directed   against    iwo   of    snobs a piece of my mind!     grads have yet to fill.  Police news of the week  Sechelt and Gibsons  RCMP wish lo advise  parents of children who will  be trick and treating in both  villages lo ensure thai they  will nol come to any harm  during thai celebration.  Drivers should be extra  careful, since many of the  younger children will be  very excited and might be  careless while crossing  roads and streets. Parents  should accompany Iheir  children since there were  reports last year of older  children harassing the  younger ones and even  stealing Iheir treats.  Police would appreciate  the co-operation of citizens  in reporting groups who  seem to be up to no good.  Many of the usual  Hallowe'en pranks can be  quite dangerous to  motorists and some pranks  are equated to vandalism.  Firecrackers are prohibited in this province;  fireworks, when supervised  by an adult. are allowed  between the 24lh of October and the 1st ol  November.  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 17th: The lliet'l of 5C  gallons of gas is reported  from Ihe Payne Road area.  The gas was siphoned from  a truck.  The driver of a motorcycle sustained minor injuries  when his bike went oul ol  control and fell over onlo  his leg. The accident occurred near Ihe Peninsula  Hotel.  On the 21st: A red lool box  fell from a vehicle between  Gibsons and Secheh. The.  mechanic's tools contained  in the box are estimated lo  be worth several hundred  dollars.  Gibsons RCMP seized 94  bottles of beer, two bottles  of hard liquor and Iwo bottles of wine last week.  SKCHK1.T RCMP:  On Ihe I7lh: There was a  motor vehicle accident near  Wakefield Creek off  Highway 101. The car involved was a black Corvette  two-door coupe and Ihe accident occurred at five  o'clock in Ihe morning.  Sechelt RCMP requires Ihe  assistance of anyone who  may have been a wilness lo  the accident, or anyone who  may have some information  regarding Ihe accident.  Everyone is a target for  VANDALISM and THEFT  Don't wait 'til It's  TOO LATE  Industrial,  commercial  and residential patrol  24 HOUR SECURITY  CALL  885-2122  miscs io be Interesting, as it  is an international potluck.  Next week, I hope lo slan  introducing this year's grad  by way of individual profiles.  Leonard L-200  WASHER-DRYER  mil Pair  V   Nad* In Canada  ��� a ip*��di 5 ttinpiratura  ���van bar  has infinite  water level selector.  ��� 4 temperature dryer.  $999.00 white  - (kV        Regular $129900  -.fV* (Almond:  V $10.1  ��� 2 rear I  on all Farts  Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  886-0131      Hwy. 101, Gibsons  next to Ken Devrlei O Son  THINK Of US AS A MATCHMAKER  WtK-ISlUrHClrH   CMIT Iftt  ClMSfiDSIMMIiainiO'  almond: V.    ik  i.ooentra)       \     I*-.  ��� Warranty;   '�� \L  Parts o     L___JL  On Ihe 18th: A prowler was  observed hanging around  ihe Casa Martinez early in  the morning. It is believed  that he was attempting to  break into a tool shed. A  barking dog chased, hint  away. '*���  On the 18th: A Sechell resident reported the theft of  his 1980 yellow Suzuki pickup and later locaied his  truck in the bush near  Chatelech Secondary  School. The truck had been  driven extensively through  the bush. Police have two  juvenile male suspects.  The crab and prawn traps  of a local fisherman were  partially robbed while in  use in the Halfmoon Bay  area. Some of the traps  were also left tangled by the  robbers.  On the 19th: Highway signs  and mail boxes were lorn  down by vandals in the  Davis Bay area. A wire  Please turn to Page 17  Working with  chemicals can!  dangerous,  m  tit  ...when you  know the potential  hazards and take  proper precautions  ... like wearing the  right protective  equipment  / ...and when  employers  make sure that  every worker knows  how, when and where to  use certain chemicals  ... then the dangers can  be defused.  WORKERS'  COfTlPENSATION  BOARD "I'l'im'iu"  CALLING   ALL  VEHICLES  TRUST  YOUR VEHICLE  TO OUR  TRAINED  TECHNICIANS  Vehicles need special care lo keep them running well. Our skilled technicians have received special vehicle training and have  the proper tools and equipment to do the job righl. Our vehicle  parts inventory is designed to minimize your downtime and get  you back on the road fast. Bring your vehicle to us for total vehicle service.  Not More Than  $59.95  FAlLTUNE UP  SIS-33H  -WE TRY fl LOT HARDER-  4cyl.    $65.506cyl.   $70.75 8cyl.  Most Cars and Light Trucks -  Electronic Ignition  Domestic and Imported  Our skilled factory-trained technicians can end your vehicle's  poor performance and improve its driveability with our Tune-Up  Special. We'll install new Motorcrafl spark plugs. We'll also adjust your timing, belts and carburetor and check the distributor  cap, cooling system hoses, spark plug wires, PCV valve, coil, air  and gasoline fillers. All this for one low price!  For Appointment Call Kel Hansen  Service Manager  885-3281  SERVICE  SPECIALS  Hg[SO��IHC0ASIF0RD).ilgl  MEET!  COMPLETE  VEHICLE CARE  mmmM Education Network  by Maryanne West  How many limes have  you said, "gee, I'd like to  find out more about environmental issues, or  photography", or whatever  your particular interests  are? Wished you could update your qualifications so  ihai you could get a better  job or jusl for your personal satisfaction? But have  fell you just couldn't find  Ihe time or thai by evening  you were jusl too tired to  gel your act together and go  oul lo classes.  B.C. has now ils Education TV Network on air  wilh the help of the ANIK  "B" satellite, bringing a  wide variety of programmes  to communities across the  province.  Not only can you and I  find programmes of general  interest and expand out  knowledge in many areas,  but we can get credits for  courses too. There are also  opportunities for professional people, lawyers,  teachers, nurses, health services and social workers,  for example, to keep  abreast of developments in  their desciplines through a  series of interactive programmes, which, through  the network's teleconference facilities, enables  people living in different  parts of the province to take  part in on-air discussions.  I've been looking  through Ihe current  schedule for the Fall season  of available programmes  and il does look exciting.  Programming runs from  9:00 a.m. lo 10:30 p.m.  seven days per week, most  days starting with programmes for children, some in  French. All Saturday morning is reserved for children's  programming with a special  Children's Theatre session  on  Tuesdays  at   S   p.m.  which offers popular  children's stories, as well as  dramatized versions of the  old classics.  Now, let's see, what  would I like to watch?  There's a series on  astronomy which sounds  exciting. Thirty-nine lessons  provide an in-depth study  of astronomy with interviews wilh noted research  scientists in the field. Or a  study of oceanography, or  ihe fundamentals of human  geography. If I'd like to  know more about, the  history of painting and architecture I could watch a  series called "Pyramids lo  Picasso" and follow it with  a course on modern art.  There are also programmes about Ancient Greece;  ihe early Roman Empire  and Christianity or man's  religious quest.  I'd have been delighted  when our kids were growing  up lo have been able to  watch programmes such as  "The First Years of Life"  from conception to age  two, "The Prc-School  Child" and "The Growing  Years", as well as courses  on health and psychology.  There's so much lo choose  from, it fair boggles the  mind!  Are you interested in going inlo business for  yourself? There are a  number of related programmes; "Minding your own  Business" covers such  things as marketing, quality  control, finance, banking,  commercial law, human  relations, managerial skills.  There are programmes  about the arts of selling and  advertising; an introduction  lo computers, People's law  and a couple called "Super  Marketing" and "Under-/  standing Behaviour in Or-1  ganizations" which sound  fascinating if you're in  business.  There are programmes  about technology, its effects qn our lives and where  it can take us - programmes  about music, about  genetics, forestry, the nineteenth century novel.  Are you interested in contemporary social issues?  There is a series of programmes to stimulate and  encourage discussion.  Another series carries this  one further lo include  economic and political  issues. Would you like ideas  aboul interior design for  your home - or instruction  in mathematics or sketching? It's impossible in  Ihis small space to list all  the options, there surely  must be something for  everyone.  None of Ihis programming is presently available to  us on the Sunshine Coast,  but a group has been formed called the Society for  Education and Enrichment  Networks (SEEN), Susan  Frizzell, chairperson, which  is in the process of putting  together an application to  the Ministry of Universities,  Science and Communication, for a grant to cover  the capital costs of the  necessary equipment to being the "Knowledge Network" to cable subscribers  on the coast. Coast Cable-  vision Ltd. has offered its  services to install and maintain the equipment and  make the programmes,  available on Channel 3.  No one can guess, of  course, how long the process will take, but we're on  our way. If you're interested in the Knowledge  Network, the group would  welcome members and you  can contact Ihem at Box  178, Madeira Park. Now all  we'll need is an extra pair of  eyes and forty-eight hours  in the day!  Police news of the week  mesh foiled the attempts of  thieves trying to siphon gas  out of the tank of a car on  Whittaker Road in Davis  Bay; the gas cap couldn't be  found, however.  There was a hit and run  on Highway 101 at the base  of the Davis Bay hill. Both  vehicles involved were  southbound. The offending  vehicle came speeding  behind the other car, a '79  Chevette, lost control, hit  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  mtusEo  FUMIITUHf  We buy Birr Bottles  886-2812  the Chevelle, causing at  lease $1,000 worth of  damage, and headed out  without stopping. Police  now have suspects under investigation.  On Ihe 20th: A propane  torch or tool of similar  nature was used in an attempt at breaking in the  Village Restaurant back  door and side window. The  incident occurred between  12:30 p.m. and 5:30 a.m.  The attempts were not in  the least bit successful.  A magnetic sign reading  'Drizzle Enterprises' was  stolen from the side of a  truck parked at the  Wakefield Inn.  Willful damage was done  to a garden on Mason  Road. Trees, pumpkins and  sunflowers were smashed.  A bicycle left overnight al  the West Sechelt Elementary School was destroyed  .ct. ^   ^*^__________j mr  3rd Anniversary  SALE!  Friday, Oct. 23rd to Saturday, Oct. 31st  MANY NEW ARRIVALS!  ��� Well-known Gocbcl Birds (It Anlniuln.  ��� Solid BrUHH Pieces.  ��� New shipment of English Moorcroft Pottery.  ��� Many new pieces of Jewellery.  Rental  moratorium  Gibsons council decided  to enforce the moratorium  set in early 1981 to prevent  the conversion of any rental  units into strata housing.  The critical rental accommodation shortage in the  village is considered to be  serious enough that a recent  application by Don Roberts  to convert his duplex on  Trueman Road into strata  housing was refused by  council.  Coast News, October 26,1981  17  One parent to another  Let's lace it, we all have protective instincts.  About life. And security. And the tuture. That's  the reason for life insurance.  Get in touch and talk it over,  have a family too.  -ton* Hodgkhwon  Box 057,  Qlbtona, B.C.  SM-801S  Mutual Lite of Canada  ���  Gibsons Ready Mix  886-0174  n Sechell, In  'Drainroek ���Washed Rock  I' Sand ��� Concrete Anchors  ���Fill  behind Ihe fish market, Is the newest in a series of specially    |Mon. ���Friday 8 a.m.��� 5 p.m.  shops thai add lo Ihe charm and convenience of Sechell  Qaorga Matlhawa Pholo  by vandals overnight.  Police request the assistance  of the public in reporting  any suspicious activity and  persons, either alone, or in  groups, while construction  proceeds around the West  Sechelt School.  On Ihe 21st: A bear had to  be destroyed by the Conservation Officer following an  incident in which a dog was  killed by the bear while prowling in yards in the  Redroofs area.  A beach house was  broken into on Redrooffs  Road and a colour TV was  stolen.  On the 22nd: Thieves stole  $300 worth of fireworks  from the back of the Peninsula Market in Davis Bay.  A hearing aid was found  at the Trail Bay Mall.  Again, gas was siphoned  from a car in the Redrooffs  Seabird  RENTALS LTD  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL PARK GIBSONS  is Now Open  with a full line of  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  to help you get the job done  We feature  TI and Milwaukee Tools & Accessories  and  HOMELITE Chainsaws, Pumps and Generators  Air Compressors  Electric Drills  Drain Augers                       ���    Industrial Vacuums  Post hole Augers                  ���    Flooring Installation  Equipment  Automotive Equipment         ���    Generators  Bolt Cutters                         ���    Drywall Heaters  Brush Fans                          ���    Jacks  Carpenter's Tools                 O    Ladders  Road Barricades                  ���    Mobile Signs  Chainsaws                           ���    Painting Equipment  Come Alongs & Chain         ���   Pressure Washers  Hoists                                  ���    Pumps - Big & Small,  Compaction Equipment              including Submersible  Concrete Equipment             ���    Sanders  Contrete Drills & Hammers ���    Scaffolding  Carbide Drill Bits                 ���    Wallpaper Steamer  ���    Dollys & Moving Equipment ���    Wheelbarrows  ��� RETRIEVING MAGNET  fe    Seabird Rentals  ---***-- THIS SIGN   ,  i     *  HILL      MAM        TUU  1  3  $     $      s    $   1  5  \        Sunco  *   MONEY  ���       1  ��        Printing  ���fCSWJ  W!_6*.i tm*.". '.�����_/- _   __r-_-1  fcaMg-W^v'JS^_/yCrt��^*-**-��� -''7TT&.. -m-La  F JEM *��>vnl_a(t_Ma��Vfan>_riK__aZ_ __JF* 1  ��39  wt&��-iZmr"'T''  %/  uaTi'tl    n**"^ ���'����*_>-.������ ..t'j^W  Windsor  K��  3*.  m^mkmlm^^miL%m  Seamount  HOURS  Car Wash  Monday - Friday, 8 am - 5 pm  Saturday 9 am - 4:30 pm  886-8744  Hwy. 101 (To the Ferry������>) 18  r  Coast News, October 26,1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Obituaries   MAnnouncements|VVanted to Rent  Work  Wanted  For Sale  Clear. Passed away Oclober  19th. 1981, Olive Cleat, late ol  Gibsons, in her 94th year. Survived by three neices, Mrs Z.  Gale, North Vancouver, Mrs. S  Kennedy, Sardis, Mrs. B.  Siessler, Victoria. Greatneices  and nephews, great-great-  neices and nephews. Funeral  services were held Monday.  Oclober 26th, at St Hllda"s  Anglican Church. Sechelt,  Reverend J Paetkau ol-  delating Interment Seaview  Cemetery Devlin Funeral  Home, directors. #43  Anybody ml ere sled in forming a  scuba club contact Marshall al  8639482 #43  Mother and six year old daughter  need immed a place in the Lower  Village. Please call 886-8494. TFN  MEALS ON WHEELS  Avalabla Muii . Wed . Fn  Gibsons. Roberis Creek  Oil  886-7880  885-3351  Sloan Passed away October  19. 1981, Helen Alicia Sloan,  late ot Madeira Park, in her  65lh year. Survived by her loving husband, Stan H. Sloan,  one daughter, Mrs. Carole Kerr  and her husband, Doug, of  Prince George. One son,  Gerald Sloan and his wile,  Sharon, ol Enderby. Three  grandchildren, a sister and a  brother. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #43  Memoriam  In loving memory of our  mother, Joyce Edney, who  passed away October 24th last  year, we miss her so very much  and she will always be In our  hearts, Some sweet day we'll  be with her again in her  peaceful life. Remembered by  her children and their families,  Julie, Liz, Keith and Graham.  #43  Personal  We want to make acquaintance of young lo middle-aged  house must be large with  several bedrooms. Object - occupancy. Particulars and picture to Box 1413 Sechelt.    #43  EAR PIERCING  Girl ii Gays  88h212U s.lo���  re  DRVWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  Gold watch lost between Gerney  Apl's. on Wyngaert Road area. It  found, phone 88*6-2572 or  886-2383. Reward offered. Lost  Saturday, Oct. 3.  Lost: one 8x9x20" red tool box  between Bonniebrook &  Sechelt. Phone 886-9489.  Reward. #43  Gold rope bracelet vicinity ol  Gibsons. Reward offered.  886-2331. #43  IS THERE LIFE  AFTER DEATH?  For   information   on  Eckankar  write Box 1663,  Gibsons or Phone886-8579  Found  By the Peninsula Hotel a  belgey-brown Malamute with  walking harness. Call 886-2274  or village pound. #43  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208       885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  or  883-9238  itnnouncements  EXTRAI EXTRA)  Morning "Province" paper  delivered. 686-9003. #45  WE NEED YOU!!  Coastal Soundwaves last  year's producers of Jesus  Christ Superstar Is now in the  process of producing another  musical and Is looking for men  interested in acting and singing, also anyone Interested In  joining the orchestra. The  benefits are meeting new  friends, having loads ol fun  and personal growth in all  ways. Male singers call Joe  686-2513. Orchestra call Bill  886-7958. #45  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Early Bird Boutique  November 7th 11 a.m. - 2 p.m.  All bazaar tables with special  consideration for children. No  admission. Refreshments  available. #44  Jack and Jill parent participation preschool has opened lor  another year. There is an opening for a 4-year-old child. Any  parents wishing their child to  be enrolled should contact  Susan Paul at 886-9420.       #43  Molly Mouse Day 3are Centre  has vacancies, ages infants to  5 yrs. 886-7307. #45  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  Phone Sharon, 886-2084 TFN  Free to good home Husky-Lab.  cross puppy, 3 months.  Has  had   shots.   Phone   886-8793.  #43  3 multi-coloured kittens to give  away. 886-8691. #43  7 beautiful part-Persian Kittens  (their father was a sailor) to go.  886-8070 #43  We've got lots ol dogs & puppies  up lor adoption at the pound.  We're looking tor homes,  preferably out of the village area.  866-2274. #43  CASTLER0CK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding     \,  ��� Grooming    1/  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Qoil Course  885-2505  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion S Obedience  Great Dane;  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  SSft-SSM  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday Place' Wilson  Creek Community Hall Times.  Doots open 5 30 Early Birif. 7 00.  Bonan/a 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, lo expand existing  orcheslra lor winter and spring  productions Milt Slngtri urgently needed lor both produclions  Phone Bill Filgiano 886-7958 or  Lyn Vernon 886-9409. M4  If someone in your family has a  (infixing 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  p5S3385555SB5iggopo5  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Bom 405  Gib-sons. B.C.  UUOUUMUOOO< 53  Livestock  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am - 5 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Gibioni  Hwy 101 S Pratt Rd.  ELUNORAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9M9  Music  Drummer required for new  band, interested in original  music only. 886-7442. #45  One customized bass guitar  with 2 channel Feni'er amp and  speaker. Also 4 channel P.A.  system. Prices negotiable.  866-9145. "43  Writer, non-smoker, needs quiet  place 5 or 6 hours most weekends,  Roberts Creek area. 885 9969  (evenings). TFN  Reliable, mature couple would  like to rent house or suite for  winter months. Non smokers.  Phone 886-8072 #45  For Rent  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. It. ol  prime Retail floor  ���pace for reasonable  lease rates.  Good location tor  Men's Wear. Ladies'  Wear. Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  New 3 BR Roberts Creek $550  month, unfurnished. 885-5623  alter 6 p.m. #43  Community Hall lor rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone Bill Grose  885-9237. TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. ft. prime retail space now  available. 865-2522, 885-3165 eves.  TFN  3 bedroom house Sechelt.  885-3286. #43  2 bedroom apt. for rent, appliances inc. dishwasher, f'pi.,  view. Phone collect 943-5026 or  2469. Refs. Avail. Nov. 1st.       #44  WAiTeHOUSE^PACE FOR RENT  Whole area or divided. Phone  88(3-9114 alter 4. #44  3 bdrm. lull 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 Roberts Creek $380, 885-2774  between 5 and 7 p.m. #43  1 bedroom Suite, all utilities,  suitable for single person, non-  smoker. Ph: 885-9345- #43  1 bedroom house Nov ��� June  part furnished, view, nr. firry,  pret. couple, reft, rtq'd., no  pets. Rent $300 P.M. plus  utilities. Ring attar 6 p.m. Fri.  or during week-end. 886-8721.  #45  Room In waterfront house,  facilities shared, pref. 20s  ���30'i, non-smoker, please  telephone 886-8795. Gower  Point. #43  3 bedroom house In Gibsons,  privacy and good location,  available Immediately 8600 per  month. After 5:888-2127.    #45  Immaculate 3 BR home, unfurnished, Glbaons village,  available for 6 months to  careful family. $600 p/m.  112-733-7948. #45  For rent one or two bedroom  house In Granthams, electric  heat, ocean view, small yard,  fireplace, no pets. Call before  8:30 p.m. Phone 886-7073. $350  per month. #43  Available Dec. 1st new four  bdrm. house Redrooffs area.  $600 month. References. Write  Box 96, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  TFN  3 bedroom house, Gibsons,  w/w carpets, heatilator  fireplace, 5 appliances, extra  large bathroom, double carport, storage shed.  $650/month. 884-5335. #45  Available Nov. 1, room &  board/share large house in  Roberts Creek. 885-3818.   .#43  New home, three bedrooms,  deluxe features, energy-  efficient. References and full  credit check required.  112-277-0683. 44  1200 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  mam  For Sale: 3 year old mare  quarter horse, just shod, rides  well, bridle & 2 saddles $400.  Ph: 886-2775. #43  Rabbits tor 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  OFFICE SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  Irom 880 sq. It. to  4500 sq. It.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone: 886-2234  886-7454  3 bedroom home located In Gibsons near shopping centre. Avail.  Nov. 1st. $450 month. Ph: 866-7765  or(112)271-4523. #43  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 086-8334      TFN  Granthams Community Hall.  Refurbished, good kitchen  facilities. Available for meetings  etc. Call 886-2935. #43  For lease ��� Hallmoon 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  1 bdrm. self-contained suite  suitable for 1 or 2 adults, non  smoker, no pets. All utilities Inc.  $400 mnth. Relerences. 685-9345.  Eve. 885-2387. #44  OFFICE  SPACE  FOR LEASE  New Professional Building  SECHELT  Teredo at Inlet  Up to 2400 sq. ft.  2nd floor  Available end of October  Phoni 185-2247  Evei. 885-5240  885-9539  3 bedroom executive home In  Gibsons 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 886-7264 after 5  p.m. TFN  2 bedroom house lower Gib-  sons available until August 31,  1982. Older gardening couple  preferred. No dogs. 8868284.  ���43  Work Wanted  Have a house to share with a professional woman, non-smoker. Apply to Box 14, c/o Cosst News, Box  460,Gibsons, BC VON IV0.     #43  Room and Board avail, lor working  men. 886-9232 eves. 886*2137. TFN  1 or 2 adults with rel. 1 attractive 1 bdrm. 4 rm. suite In Qibsons. Sorry no pets. Available  now. 885-2198. #45  House For Rent, cosy 2  bedroom A-frame In Chaster &  Pratt area. $500 per month.  Refs. please. Phone 435-6461  after six. #43  For Rent Granthams, 2  bedroom house, fantastic view,  fridge, stove, fireplace, $475  per month, heat and light Included. 886-7802. #45  Experienced reliable babysitting  ���Qibsons preferred. Call Gillian at  886-8781. TFN  Reliable 20 yr. old female needs  work, experienced in difl. fields.  Will babysit during the day. Call  Liz 888-2790. #44  Grandma's basement, home environment babysitting (or working  parenls. For information and rates  phone 886-7848, Mrs. P. Sheldon.  #44  Vour garden needs sprucing up?  Rototllllng, pruning, make i lawn  or build a fence. 866-7540.     TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safely (use. Contact Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone Me-777��.  Howe Sound Farmer Inalltuta.TFN  Construction and Renovations  110 par hour  U6-31IS  TFN  Chimney Cleaning and maintenance. Phone 886-8187. TFN  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Raincoat!  Secretarial  Professional Oul ol Oflice  Typiiut  {Pickup and delivery  available)  J. LEPOHC TOI  Quality Instillations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work lunintied  Frti estimates  Phone Anytime  Hardwood Floors reeandad and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  asl.Ptnna8aS.9072. TFN  Dependable experienced csrpen-  ter. renovations, eaveatroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks, finishing.  No |ob too small, until 6 pm.  686.7355. TFN  RENOVATIONS  To Basements. Bathrooms.  Kitchens, etc.  Fraa Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  MS-8263 or 112-524-8581  Pagar 7424  TREES  Topping Falling  Limbing  Fully Insured  Free Estimates  Call Steve  885-3532  Carpentry handyman renovations additions cabinetry,  small jobs, reasonable rates.  885-5721 eves. #45  Dress Designer: Expert in  dressmaking and alterations,  reliable, reasonable rates. For  sewing needs call Florence  885-3759 ��4B  Will babysit one or two  children in my home in Roberts  Creek, lenced yard. Phone  885-9577 #45  CLEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  CLEANING SERVICE, clean all  chimneys, free estimates on  boiler repair and boiler aervlc-  Ing. Phone 885-5034 or  885-2573. #45  Strong, willing to work, 17-year-  old student looking for work,  have had experience in carpentry and all around fix-It handyman. Please call Bruce at  666-8647 or 886-9409. #45  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 8866494     TFN  TRACTOR FOR HIRE  Rototiller ��� Plough - Loader with  backhoe. Ideal for water lines. 13"  width. For full details 866-2934.  TFN  Randy Scott Construction Ltd  Custom homes, repairs, renovations. Phone 886-7625. *43  PLUMBING  ��� New Installations  ��� Renovations  ��� Repairs  885-3532  Mountainside flumMnf I  ContiacHnf Ltd.  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  ��� Custom Work  Colin's  Screen Printing  and  Sign Works  886-9169  Portable sawmill and operator for  hire. Phone 866-9659 evenings.  ��� 43  Loving and reliable day care in my  own home weekdays only. Gibsons area. Please call 686-7808.  #43  Carpenters available tor foundations, framing, finishing or renovations. References. 8857417 or  866-9079. #45  LOO SKIDDING  with operator 66*2459  #51 TFN  Reliable lady will do houseclean-  Ing A painting. Refs. available.  865-3363 #43  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to provide you with satisfaction. Our  specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call lor free estimate: 885-2109.  TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  883-9171. Customers trom the 866  exchange call collect. TFN  Carpenter - new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280. TFN  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540. TFN  Rnedi'i  Blacksmith Shop  ��� Welding It Fahricafing  ��� Tools a Hardware tor  Loa Building  MtrtsCmk    885-3755  -t-  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 lite & better fuel consumption. Free estimates.  Wa service from Earl's Cove  to Langdale. Make your appointment NOW.  Phone Micky at  885-3504  Qualified Painter. Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed 686-9749.   TFN  NEED TUNE-UP?  Experienced machanlc will come  lo your car ��� any make. Haas, rataa  call Dominique 885.3317 anytime.  TFN  Reliable babysitting in my  home weekdays only. Phone  886-9035. ��45  Help Wanted  Part-time Booker wanted Gibsons.  Negotiable. 886-8070. #45  Experienced General Duty Nurses,  registered in B.C., required for  casual relief, working either lour  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 & Bartenders required.  Apply in person at the Cedars Inn.  TFN  Wanted: Salesperson. Interpersonal skills and sales experience an asset. Apply  Westwurld Sound. 885-3313.  TFN  Experienced  waiters/waitresses required  part-time. Apply in person to  Richard at Fitzgerald's on  Thursday, October 29th, between 3 p.m. &5p.m. #43  Advertising design person for  the Sunshine Coast News.  Newspaper experience essential. Salary approximately $8  per hour for right person.  Phone 886-2622 for appointment. #43  Olbaona United Church ��� requires the services of an  organist/pianist. For information re stipend and duties, contact Rev. Alex Reid 886-2333.  #44  Reliable babysitter required Vi  days Mon-Fri. for 5 yr. old girl  attending Roberts Creek  kindergarten. Pref. someone  with child same age. 886-8263  after 6 p.m. #43  Wanted  24 inch apart, size electric  stove and 4 light oak dining  chairs, also any oak furniture  at reasonable prices. 886-8087.  ���45  Good used electronic organ.  886-2870. ��43  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS* ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded glass.  French Doors. Demolition. Brass  Taps. Chandeliers. Wsll Sconces.  Red Brick. Oak Floors. Beautilul  accsssorles 50 years & older.  3662 4lh Ay*., Vsncouvar.       TFN  Int. door with glasa knoba ItO  bl.lolds IS, storm door 120, roll-  away cot 110, brollerfoven S15,  Underwood elec. typewriter  J200, camel duflal coat $19.  6869095. ����  Franklin Iron stove, ex. cond.,  8" Hue $150. 886-8608 or  886-2344. ����  1 Phllco Ford colour TV portable with swivel atand around  20". Excellent shape.$t75. f  B/W TV portable $50. Call  8882512.  ���43  Firewood. Seasoned Alder*  Maple. Free delivery Sechelt to  Halfmoon Bay. 885-2454 or  885-2971. <M5  Small fridge, good working  condition. $40.886-2369.     ��43  Two new snow tires 15" rim,  good condition. Two new front  seats Ford van. Single  Hollywood bed complete,  never used. 885-2375. ��43  Oarage Sale: Rain or shine,  Reed a Central "{Ufa., Granthams. Oct. 31-Nov.T, vyi p.m.  Watch tor signs. 880-8027. ��43  Couch and Chair, burnt orange,  good cond., two antique cross  buck saws six feet long, 1065  Valiant 4-d. sedan auto 6, runs  well, no rust, but needs back  window and cosmetic repair.  Best offer. 680-9752. ��45  Stove and Fridge, excellent  condition $400 for both.  886-9969. ��45  Red 4 black petite plume  drapes 150 x 84 $05. Fur fabric  spread black $35. Bathroom  medicine cabinet $25. Ph.  886-9217. ��43  Freight Damaged Appliances  Big dollar savings on stoves,  fridges, washers, dryers,  dishwashers, microwaves, etc.  1119 West 14th, North Vancouver. 980-9173. TFN  3 wood sash, 2 - 20 Va X 54.1 - 30  x 56 $20 OBO. 1 portable electric heater $25 OBO, 1 Lewyt  vac. $50 OBO. Assorted 76  records, collector's itama.  866.9275. MS  Queen size water bed $250.  880-2497. ��43  'Fireplace screen, 6' fibreglass  boat, baby sleigh, big tricycle,  Fisher Price castle, popcorn  popper. Phone 886-2967.     ��43  Solid oak office desk and  swivel chair, double pedestal  type, can be used for typing,  exc. cond. $350. Rust cloth  rocking chair $50. Filter Queen  vacuum $300.880-2821.      ��45  Stihl 075 Av. used only a few  hrs. 36" bar w/rlpp. chain or 33"  bar w'sklpp tooth. $500 OBO.  Ph.Mlke686-8371. TFN  Stove 1 Fridge $50 ea. 8864274  eves. #43  3 doors painted white, 1 door  34" with glass 17" x 23"; 1.32"  door with glass 23" x 23"; 1-30"  door, no glass. 1 bl-lold door  -30" overall width. Take tha lot  for $50. Phone 880-8483.      ��45  Yard Mat Nov. 1st at lourth  house up from Warnock Rd. on  the right side ol rd. on Frances  Peninsula. Large variety of articles to go. 8S3-2417 or  8832366. ��43  Black/white TV, reel-to-reel  tape recorder, crib, car seat,  baby clothes. 885-2102.      ��43  Firewood  Full, spilt cords $100.885-7300.  ���43  CASH FOR LOBS  tod mcu  FrMEinmim  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  EAR  PIERCING  In. hiillii-t Ih-iiiiIIIhI  M Kl. Colli Si min  Hairlines  (M6-SS1S  Opportunities  Economy got you down? Avon oilers good dollars, nice people,  great prizes. Call Sue Wiggins  886-9166, Helen Phillips 865-2183.  TFN  For Sale  LUMBER  Rough sawn lumber for  sale. Yellow cedar, red  cedar, hemlock, fir. Grades  for boats, construction,  fencing, firewood.  Call Copec Industrial Ltd.  at 926-7318 Vancouver or  visit our millsite, 9 - 5  weekdays, beside Avalon  Log Sort near Port Mellon.  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINVL LINED SWIMMING TOOLS  ALuminum  I STEEL WALLS  HOTTUBStSMS  Fully Ouarantttd  Ten Years E  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  Box 1184, Sechelt.  Bumper pool table, no cues, some  balls. Also poker table cover, both  covered In green felt. $195 Ph  alter4pm 886-8501 #43  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos etc  DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's   Home   Furnishings,  Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886 9733  TFN  Inglis mu'ti 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 Cenlre.  885-2601 or 885-7520. TFN  TV* STEREO REPAIRS  Green Onion Stereo, Dunham Rd..  Porl Mellon, 884-5240. TFN  WALLPAPER fabulous designs.  Teredo Carpel & Home Centre.  885-2601 or 865-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT tor hot  water tanks and Hotpolnt appliances. 885-2171. TFN  Firewood for sale. Ph: 886-7781.  #43  ELECTROHOMI  SALES & SFFWICE  6�� SUNSHINE  ; COAST IM.  SUNNYCREST FABRICS  St WING MACHINE   REPAIRS  ATTENTION  BUILDERS  available fn  bulk format  For use in  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  GOOD HAY 83.50 PER BALE. 60  OR MORE 83.00. PHONE EVES.  885-9357. TFN  Pump c/w Tank, good condilion.  $50.886-9785. #43  Powerlul horse manure: you load  $15.885-9969. TFN  Sony Stereo - complete system in-  ci.  tape  deck.   $180.  886-2821.  #43  Compare   our   photo   finishing  prices. Maximum $4.99 -12. $8.99  -20. $7.79 - 24. $10.99 - 36. At  Paclllca Pharmacy. TFN  Portable Dishwasher Kitchenald.  Good cond. $250.885-3736.      #43  Th* WOOD SHED  Is now taking orders lor  FIREWOOD  Slock-up now lor nettl winte-  Phone aaa-tt*u  ��  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Salei and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101, W. Sechelt  885-3113  French Provincial Couch and  Chair, mushroom brocade $250  O.W.O, Phone 886-2860. #44  Another Load  of  CANDY  STRIPE  Rubber Backed  Carpet Has  Arrived  at the  Amazing  Price  of  $5.95 yd.  (But Hurry)  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  Hivy.  101 Sechell  mmt  ������M  ���������Wi For Sale  SOMETHING BAZAAR  2nd hand children's clothes  and ladies' and men's consignments taken. Drop in back  ot Mitten Realty, Gibsons.   #43  Automotive  Large upright cooler. Excellent  condition. PhoneS86B177  #44  New A Used Equip. Sale  1       100.000  BTU   space  heater  kerosene  $75    1       75.000  BTU  space  healer  kerosene  $125.   1  051  Stihl 30'   Bar $495   1  - XLl  Homelile 16'   Bar $125   1     Rem-  mglon  12'   Bar $65   1     Hotlco  Brush Cutter (gas) $295  1    4 hp  B&S engine hon; shaft $125  i ��� 5  HP BA5 engine horn shaft $150 1  5 hp New I C series B&S $360  1 16'' Craftsman chainsaw $165  Hollco   Trimette   grass   attachment, reduced to clear $59 95  Homelile XL76. Sale Priced  COAST  TOOl 8 POWER  Menials Sales & Service  Formerly AC Rentals Lid  76 VW Rabbit immaculate condi-  tion. 82.000 miles. AM-FM  cassette, snow tires $3,500 Ph  885-5997 ��4<1  73 VW Supetbeetie good condi  lion. 76.000 miles, stereo casselte  snow tires. 2nd owner, original  pamt Ph 885 5997 ��44  WANTED: lor wrecking older jeep  wagoneer - doors & tailgate, lank  etc 886 7636 #44  1970 Cdinaro 350 with A T 65.000  original  miles   Phone  8869487  1975 Ford Vi ton pickup, mint  cond.. cattle racks $4,000  ONO. 8.36-7597. #43  1970 Chev Malibu 4 dr spoked  hubs, 2 lull sets tires incl stud-  snows, new batt. 886-7678 alter  6. $1,450. TFN  73 Chev Nova hatchback, one  owner, console, bucket seat.  350 motor. Very clean  886-9810 #45  Coast News, October 26,1981  Legal  19  til) Landiover 88 2 canopies and  spare parts Winch Jt.800 firm  6853755 #44  1975 Mustang II. 2 dr hardtop  Sacrifice $1,800. 885 3716 alter 0  New 9x7 folding garage door $225  815 3716 alter 6  Parting; oul 1974 Datsun ���", ton-  new brakes & driveline 8853716  after 6 #43  883 9114  TFN  -Madeira-  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebutll iippi-;i.-ii.es  Less lhan half  new price  Call Colled  Anytime  -883-2648-  BLANCHE  EQUIPMENT SALES  Lunglev BC 530 3166  ?6 J D 350C 4N1 bkt  lb J D 350C G P . ROPS  73 J D 350B. G P . ROPS  ,'4 931  4N1   ROPS  71 D5 5A, ROPS  di D6C 6A, ROPS  f.tj TD25V. A Doa-er. ROPS  r'rj ?S5 Lone) U C & Stick  n Hydraumt 202C. 36" bkt  rVCdSe660E, 4N1  7b Case 5B0C Ealendahoe  ?b Case 580B Loader B-H.  74 Case 580B Extendahoe  75 J D 500C Loader BH  IS John Deere 410. 2 bckls  74 Thomas 2250 Loader. B-H.  75 AC 940. 1 ��� i YD Loader, ROPS  New A Used Beales Attach  Clearing blades and buckets  Evenings  Jim 530-3166 Bill 8B8 1735  #43  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese. Eaz-Tow and custom hitches Call Terry at Coast Industries, Gibsons. 886 9159.   TFN  1974  Buick Century  SW 350 V 8  radio  quart; lights,  body rusted,  runs  good   $500 OBO  8869785  #43  1977 Honda Civic, real nice shape  and lun to drive $3,300 8867070  #43  '68 Dodge Power Wagon 4x4 crew  cab. PTO winch Must sell $1,700.  8867442 TFN  COAST  POWER CLEANING  ��� Steam Cleaning  ��� Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  GIBSONS KITCHEN CENTRE  Kitchen Cabinets & Vanities  WE RE ARBORITE  COUNTERTOPS  St';ivie.wI,lace..Gjb.sons.B86*a6U...  loll Iree 922 2017 K44  Pianq for sale upright $700. Phone  086*9776. #44  Hunter's Special 30:06 Ruger wilh  Weaver scope, new last year, excellent cond Phone 886-8769 after  5 pm #44  FALL  SALE  25%  OFF  TREES  SHRUBS  u  PERENNIALS  Still    time  to    Plant  FALL  RYE  SMALL CAR  SERVICE  No problem for us - Ford  has hern building and  importing curs and trucks  Irom Germany. Japan  and Kngland as far bark  as I94��.  So If you have a problem  with your small car we've  Bin Ihe  EXPERIENCE  Hours ot Service  8 am ��� 5 pm   885-3281  seem cmst  HMti MUM LT��  RENT-A-CAR  REMT-A TRUCK  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-260's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Boi  Hydraulic Tailgate  MILV WEEKLY  MONTHLV  COMPETITIVE RATES  l���ABBA  Quality        miEASl RENTALS,  Farm & Garden ISOuth coast ford  Supply Ltd. B85-2131  WOOD WINDOWS AND DOORS!  Guaranteed lowest prices. WalKer  Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101.  North Vancouver 985-9714. Richmond 273-7030, Kamloops  374-3566. Nanaimo 758-7375   TFN  CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANT  required for Lillooet. BC Pleasant  working conditions, good salary  Phone collect 256 7162 or write Dr  B Goldberg. Box 188. Lillooet.  BC VOK1V0. ��43  '68 Austin 1100 lor parts, good  tires. $125 886-8506. #43  Scout International, black.  LTD ed.. 1 yr old. 20,000 km.  FM/AM. tape, air cond. Ph:  886 2046 all 5 p.m. Asking  $10,500 MS  1974 Chev van 350 cu. in.,  Iridge. completely finished inside, new paint, mags, 60"  radials. sun roof, excellent con  dition. $4,000 lirm. 885-3970,  885*5856 #45  1970 single axle dump (ruck,  good cond. $5,500. 78 Firebird  400, 4 speed, exc. cond. Phone  886-2497. #45  78 Dodge van, 6 cyl.. aulo.. PS,  PB, snow tires, open to olfers.  886-8798 anytime. Will trade for  small car. M5  Ford 76 Grand Torino station  wagon, new front brakes, new  tires, new transmission, body  good condition 60.000 miles  Price $2,700 or best oiler.  886-8226. ��43  Volkswagen 1963 fastback, still  running, needs work, good trans .  misc. part. You tow away. $150  Ph. alter 4 p.m. 886-8501 #43  1979 Dodge 1 ton. dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-8 auto., PS & PB.  20.000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  8868414 TFN  76 Dodge Club Cab P/U. 40,000  mi. canopy, must sacrifice at  $3,000 OBO. Diana 883-2248 days  #43  1973 Hayes cabover w/20'  flatdeck, 871, 13 spd.,  roadranger, good rubber all  around, P.T.O. for crane.  $12,000.885-5448. #43  2 H78 x 15 Uniroyal snowplow  winter tires, good tread, $30  each. 885-3417,885-3310.    #45  1963 VW $500, good running  cond. 883-2514. M5  1974 Datsun pickup,  mechanically excellent  camperized with overload  shocks, complete new muffler,  approx. 65,000 miles. Phone  886-9767 or 886-8781. #44  '68 LTD wagon tor parts $175  OBO.   885-3417   or   885-3310.  #45  Rare 1971  Plymouth Satellite  Sebring. as is $500. 686-8634.  #45  1968 Dodge truck W ton with  heavy duty rear axle, good running condition. Running good.  885-3615. #45  WANTED TO BUV  Cabin   on   Keats   or   Gambier  islands Write Box 99. c/o Coast  News.   Box   460.  Gibsons.   BC  #46  EXCELLENT COMPUTER AND  PERSONAL DATING SERVICE m  your area Romantic yet realistic  way to meet compatible tnend  and partner Request tree information liom our main office Human  Contact. B4. 81816th Avenue.  NW Calgary T2MOK1 M3  Mobile Homes  1975 Mobile Home 12 . 64  sundeck and metal shed 4 apl and  wood burning slove $27.50000  886 9777 Pad No 63 Sunshine Cst  Tr. Prk TFN  TRAILER HITCHES  Heese, Eaz-Tow & custom hitches.  Call Terry at Coast Industries. Gibsons. 886-9159 TFN  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 62 fully  sKtrted 19 x 6 covered storage &  porch addition 4 appl. wood  stove $25,400 Mon ��� Thurs.  8868380 Pd 23. Sun Cst. Tr. Pk.  TFN  Hit Your Rabbit  Lost lit Hop?  (win-   in   .111(1  MT   HtTMUIl  V.innYhrri!. ".'ii yt'ars Vulks  mitten Spreliillsl Kartnn  trained.  KttTN MAST  P0M UM�� I.T��  Hours ot Service  8 sm - 5 pm    MS-32S1  in. IW DO SUCH  many vw Parts  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  Motorcycles  .4 Harley. pan bottom, shove lop  end, SS. pistons, rods, etc  Rebuilt mag., rigid frame, wide  glide. Ph: 886 2096 $5,200 ot  trade a43  1 650 Norton SS, recenlly rebuilt 1  Norton Matchless, recently  rebuilt 886-8088 after 6 TFN  1981 Harltty Davidson Su|)oi ql.de  8866223 nM<1  79 Honda 400. low miles, must  sell $1,400 OBO 886-2497   S45  1979 Yamaha 650 special like  new. low miles, must be seen.  Also older 1973 ??? Suzuki  TM75 great dirl bike. Phone  885-3809. #45  lampers & RV'r  1973 Chev class "A" motorhome  25   luiiy  loaded,  low  mileage.  sleeps 6   Phone 886-8769 atler 5  P m ,-44  76 Layton Travel Trailer. 31 M  with liftout. In Madeira Park, completely self contained & clean  $11,500 OBO Phone 274 2881  �� 4 4  crmuMv  hoNdoy/  * Airline  Tickets U  Charteri.  * Via Rail ��� Brit  Rail ��� Eurall.  * Car Rentals.  * Cruises U  Freighter  Cruises.  * Package  Holidays  everywhere.  * Travel Insurance.  * 'Sunshine  Coast'  Packages.  at no extra cost  1212   CoiVrlt $|.  Sechelt 88<J 3z6<j  Coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  wo tain trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  Hwy. 101 "'"  "i"'"'  885-9979        md'i'bm  INVITATION  TO TENDER  School District #46, Gibsons, B.C.  Sealed Tender from Trade Contractor will be received at the office of  Killick Metz Bowen Rose, Architect ��� Planner until 4:00 p.m., P.S.T. Thursday, November 5, 1981, for the Roberts Creek Gymnasium, Roberts  Creek, B.C. This project will be constructed on a construction Management basis and contracts will be awarded on the following trades:  C-3 Masonry  C-5 Kitchen Cabinets  C-6a Cedar siding to gymnasium - labour only  C-6b Cedar siding to administration - labour only  C-7 Built up roofing and sheet metal  C-8a Exterior aluminum windows  C-8b Aluminum store front  C-9 Wood doors - supply only  C-10 Hardware - supply only  C-11 Gymnasium flooring  C-12 Acoustic ceiling  C13 Resilient flooring and carpeting  C-14 Painting  C-15 Metal toilet partitions - supply only  C-16 De-mountable steel stud partitions  C-17 Gym equipment - supply only  C-18 Heating and ventilation  C-19 Plumbing  C-20 Septic Held system  Plans and specification are available from CM PROJECTS LTD. on  deposit of $100.00 cash or certified cheque for each set ol documents,  refundable on return of documents in good order within 10 days of tender  closing. *  Plans may also be viewed at the Amalgamated Construction Association and the Construction Plan Service, Vancouver, B.C.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted. Combined  bids may be entered, indicating separate contract prices.  CM PROJECTS LTD  H - 265 25th STREET  WEST VANCOUVER, B.C.  926-4391   V7V4H9  KILLICK METZ BOWEN ROSE  1777 W. 8th AVE  VANCOUVER, B.C.  732-3381   V6J1V8  B.C. Yukon Bianhet Classifieds  1970 lad. bit. motorhome.  Good running cond., air cond.,  eye level oven, bathroom with  separate shower. $7,000 lirm.  885*5448. #43  Selling due to ill health,  modern 12x56 2 bedroom  mobile home, wall to wall  carpei'ilftoughoui.jti-jnfev^ pfl^J*"  dition" For information phone  886-2136. #43  In quiet park at Wilson Creek 3  bdrm. dblewide, drapes, Iridge.  slove & airtight woodheater.  | fenced yard, large garden,  [storage   shed.   To   view   call  885*5908. #45  21' deluxe trailer, dual holding  tanks, many extras $6,500 wilh  LTD towing package and loaded exlras at $3,000. 883-2474.  #43  Trailer on pad, mostly furnished, fully carpeted. 8' x 40' plus  9' room. $7,000. Evenings  886-9570. #43  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop otl your  "oast News  Classified   al  Camphpll s  Family Shoes  Sechelt. or  Madeira  Park  Pharmacy  Madeira Park  Briggs and Stralton 9 hp with  narine   clutch  runs   well  economical $250. 886-2095. #45  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 Divsion  13647 100th Avenue, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 1H9. 585-3622; Kamloops Division, 90-180 Seymour Street,  Kamloops. B.C. V2C 2E2.  372-5711. The Wheel Estate People. ID.L6747). TFN  MOBILE HOMES  BRAND NEW 14x60 (840 square  feel) 2 bedroom. Must be moved.  $29 500 Phone 588-8818. {05246)  TFN  NICE GIFT!!! 300 GUMMED ADDRESS LABELS $2,95. Mr-de by  handicapped Mail cheque. Handicapped Labels, Box 1315 Station A. Surrey. B.C. V3S 4Y5.  (Salespeople wanted) good com  ^iss^on ,uii( .   ,   hfm p|    , 1-43  ���    i  ACRYLIC SKYLIGHTS tor doit  yourself and contractors only  Single and double glazing with or  without openings. For lully illustrated installation manual and  price list, sand $5.00 to  ALU MIN AIRE INDUSTRIES. 1571  Pemberton Avenue. North Vancouver, B.C. V7P 2S3. Telephone;  986 6412. #44  14 ACRES NORTHWEST OF  FORT   MACLEOD.   ALBERTA,  new home, with or without two  hydroponlc greenhouses  which gross $60,000. Asking  $195,000. Phone (403) 553-2029.  #43  TIRED OF WORKING FOR SO-  MEONE ELSE? You could earn  $80 lo $120 per day and more.  Our 3-day SCULPTURED  FINGER NAILS course will help  set you up In your home or In a  salon. Evening course  available. Call 463-5025 (days)  or 462-7774, 462-7587 (evenings). " #44  Marine  17 foot wooden sailboat, trailer,  outboard motor, life Jackets, oars,  all in good condition. $1,000 OBO.  Must be sold. 886-8494. #43  20' Sangster craft 155 I'O Chrysler  marine, new paint & canvas, many  exlras. road runner trailer. $7,950.  885 5579 or 465-9565. #43  21' libreform Boat, hardtop with  c,tmpei back Will consider olfers  In $8000or trade for travel trailer.  Phone8B69l63 #43  19 If aluminum Jet Boat. 464  engine, spare parts Phone  386-2625 #44  Alum Boal 12 It excellent cond,  $570 886 7993 #44  AB Haddock Boal moving. Licensed and fully insured. Hydraulic  equipment Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves. TFN  The Sunshine Coast Realtor  announces its new  it  OPEN DOOR  POLICY  S3  The established and reputable guide lo Real Estate on Ihe Sunshine  Coasl is now accepling  INDIVIDUAL LISTINGS  OP HOMES FOR SALE  Plto.it prion. 866-2622 or 666-7617 lo, detalln  (I* aurt to Inquire about our "3 lor 2" iota!)  Builders, Associated Trades and Mobile .Home  Vendors are welcome to apply for limited space  available.  A "Do-It-Yourself"  opportunity for the  Sunshine Coastl  'j acre Waterlroni. older home in  Gihsons By owner 8880171 alter  6 pm. #43  For sale Mobile Home Lot 53 x 83  in sunny California al Tri Palms  Eslate golf-swimming 10 miles  from Palm Springs. $13,500.  886-8370 #44  Large level building lot, potential  view at Gower Point. $59,500.  Phone 886-2137. TFN  Roberts Creek building lot. Ireed.  close to beach $35,000. Ph:  8853470. TFN  Rocky '/�� acre lot, some view,  southern exposure, Hotel Lake  Rd., Garden Bay. Water in, paved  rd. Asking $20,000. 886-7955,  886-9720. #43  73 II x 127 |t, lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested. King Road  off Hwy. 101, Gibsons. $35,000  firm. 885-7463. TFN  42 converted tug, 871 GM. This  vessel is well equipped, in excellent condilion. Asking $57,000  or will consider trade in real  esiale 888-7000 or 8852564. 8*4  wkdays. #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 si.,  trdg 25 gal. water tank, dual bat*  lery. lull canvas, trim tbs.. VHF.  CB. recent survey, replacement  value $41,000. currenl value  $25000 Fall price $19,500  8862567 #44  Property  Gibsons ��� prestigious lot on the  bluff 180 deg. view, nicely treed,  naturally landscaped. $69,900.  Call Dan 886*7310 days. 886*8289  eves. #44  House tor sale by owner, Selma  Park, one bedroom retirement or  starler home on small lot with ex-  cellenl view $65,000 Phone:  8868453. TFN  By Owner. 2 bedrm. home Gibsons, spectacular view. Quiet si.,  fireplace, garage and guest cottage. Exc financing. $50,000 al  15% for 4 yrs. $79,500. 687-2385.    #44  WOODED LOT FOR SALE, PARK-  LIKE SETTING, BEACH ACCESS,  ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK. 72'/, x 105.  $43,500. SOME FINANCING  AVAILABLE AT 15%.  8862637. TFN  TIRED OF WORKING FOR SOMEONE ELSE? You could earn  $80 to $120 per day or more.  Our 3-day course will help set  you up in your home or In a  salon. Evening course  available. Call 463-5025 (days)  or 462-7774, 462-7587 (evenings). #44  WANTED: Large bear traps, antique anvils, collectable guns  -Winchesters, Browning,  Parker, Remingtons, Husk-  qvarns. Write price and  description: Pete Goolialf, R.R,  5, Cathy Avenue, Kelowna, B.C.  V1X 4K4. Phone 765-0350.  #43  TOP NOTCH, AFFORDABLE,  WOODEN TOYS, manufactured In Delta. Act now lor  Christmas. Phillips Enterprises, 11952,95 Avenue, Delta,  B.C. V4C 3V1 or Box 556, Surrey, B.C. V3T 5B7. Phone  584-5215. #43  1975 450 Case Crawler loader;  1979 White Western Star  dump-truck; 1975 Case W18  wheel loader; 1980 International 3-ton flat-deck truck;  1974 International Scout II  4W-drlve. Phone 632-5770.   #43  WANTED: Planer for small mill  capable of planing 1 x 4 to 2 x  12, also 2-54 Inch head saws  and two 6 Inch to 6 inch  sawdust blowers. Prices  please. Box 99 c/o The Tribune,  188 North 1st Avenue, Williams  Lake, B.C. V2G1Y8. #43  MRS. JACE. Psychic reader In  Tarol and Palms. Write problems and full date of birth  with $10 to: 2633 East Hastings  Street, Vancouver. B.C. V5K  1Z5. Phone 255-3246. #43  27' x 8'2" fibreglass speed hull  commercial fish or pleasure.  $5,800.   Frank   Lee   883-2607,  #45  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C Coastal  Waters Phone 885*9425.  BB5J747.BB5 3643, 886 9546    TFN  For sale 14' aluminum Boat, wind  shield & steering on Sears trailer  8852349 #44  21 ACRES WITH 1600 SQUARE  FOOT HOME, natural gas,  water, sewer, air conditioning.  Good stock, rabbit barns, large  sheet metal workshop, all forced air heated. Triple car  garage, chicken house,  granaries. 50 miles S.E. of Edmonton. $120,000 for acreage.  $160,000/excellent heating and  sheet metal business and  stock, or offers. Must sell,  health reasons. Phone (403)  688-2294 evenings. #43  HAVE FUN EARNING EXTRA  INCOME! Be your own boss)  Start your own business, selling handcrafted wooden owls,  etc. Minimum order $200. Write  today, Wood World, 4575  Harken Drive, Burnaby B.C.  V5G2M8. #43  CASH IN ON INCOME TAX.  Save money on your taxes,  earn money by preparing  returns. Write U & R Tax  Schools, 1148 Main Street,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R2W3S6.  #43  1978 Cat 966C Wheel Loader  with Grapple R.O.P.S. Good  condition. Heavy duty guarding  and fenders. 450 hours on  rebuild. Warrant available.  Phone 395-3488. 100 Mile  House, B.C. #43  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING,  do It year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for tree  brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V6E 2R1. Mail  orders now available. #43  MAMHALTS  scum mm  Salvage & Undeiwaler  Repairs  (ill M3-WI2  Qibsons. Very nice lot. 60x133  lightly treed, poss. view, walk  to beach & town. 10 min. to  lerry. J44.000 O.T.O. 886-8332.  ���49  Strata litle 1.23 acre lot. sile  cleared plus 1.23 acre, lease at  $1.00 p.a. hydro, water to site,  plus 1/6 share in 15 wooded  acres North Road. Gibsons.  (61.700 mtg. poss 8862821.  ���45  Belore $139,000 ��� now only  $119.000. 3 bedroom home with  a $47,000 mortgage ol 12% lor  another 3 years. A truly  beautiful house wilh features  like: sunken living room,  heatilator fireplace, Jenn-alr  stove, built-in washer & dryer,  closets, fridge, dishwasher, extra large bathroom and much  more. Must be seen to be appreciated. Phone8867961. MS  ESTABLISHED HARDWARE  STORE In Saskatchewan  Parkland. Also opportunity for  Electrical Contracting. Must  sell soon. Reasonably priced  due to illness. Box 160, Hyas.  Saskatchewan. Phone (306)  594-2876 or B.C. 956-4617.   ��43  SMITTYS PANCAKE FRAN-  CHISE 62 seat sales $200,000  plus Highway No. t frontage.  BODY SHOP and SERVICE  STATION located at Savona.  room lor expansion. Call Jim  457.9951. Really World Carglle  Realty 4579688. ��43  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF  MARGUERITE ETHEL  FOXALL. LATE OF  SECHELT, BRITISH  COLUMBIA.  NOTICE is hereby  given that Creditors  and others having  claims against the  estate of the above  deceased are hereby  required to send par-  ticulars thereof to the  Executors, Robert  Foxall and Robert  Gary Foxall. at  Eastwood & Company, Barristers &  Solicitors, 201-1280  Teredo Square.  Sechelt. B.C., VON  3A0, on or belore  November 15, 1981  after which date the  Executors will  distribute the said  estate among parties  entitled thereto, having regard only to  claims ol which he  then has notice."  Robert Foxall  Robert Gary Foxall  Executors  by their Solicitor  Gordon James  Bennett  EASTWOOD  & COMPANY  Barristers & Solicitors  Minlatryof  Forests  HG  PUBLIC ACCOUNTING OF  FICE In North Central B.C. re  quires Senior C.G.A. student or  recent graduate. Public practice experience Is a prerequisite, Advancement opportunities ire excellent. Salary  negotiable and dependent on  qualifications. For Interview,  write In confidence to Mr. D.W  Mason C.G.A., Box 3607.  Smlthers, B.C. VOJ 2NO giving  full resume or call 847-2281.  #43  ADDRESSO-GRAPH  MACHINE with trays and stencils. Phone 248-3202. #43  43 foot TRIMARAN, Very com-  fortable to sail and live aboard,  Diesel, S.S. rig $40,000 or will  consider coastal or interior,  clear-title property for trade.  Saltspring Island. Phone  537-9249. #43  DONOVAN LOG HOMES, LOG  HOMES AND CABINS, Complete Design Service, (or  brochure write Box 777, 100  Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  Phone 395-2867, 395-3811 or  397-2735. #43  TRAPPING SUPPLIES - are you  paying too much for equipment? FREE catalogue on  reasonable prices. 55 years  Canadian Trapper's pride. Hoffman Trapping, Box 805,  Russell, Manitoba- Phone (204)  773-2270. #43  Government ot Canada  '   Ftffgional Economic Expansion  FEDERAL PROVINCIAL  PROJECTS, TO BE  FINANCED BY THE  DEPARTMENT OF  REGIONAL ECONOMIC  EXPANSION AND THE  BRITISH COLUMBIA  MINISTRY OF  FORESTS  under the  Subsidiary Agreement on  INTENSIVE  FOREST MANAGEMENT  SEALED TENDERS lor Ihe  following Tree Planting contracts will be received by  the Regional Manager.  Ministry ol Forests, 355  Burrard St., Vancouver,  B.C. on the date shown  below:  Contract: 82PV04-01  Located: Chapman Creek  Forest District: Sechelt  No. ot Trees: 70.000  Contract 82PV04-02  Located: Misery Creek  Forest District: Sechelt  No. ol Trees: 27,000  Contract: 82PV04-03  Located: Stolterfoht Creek  Forest District: Sechelt  No. ol Trees: 31,000  'Viewing dates lor Ihese  contracts will be November  4th and 5th, 1981 and prospective bidders are requested to notily Ihe  Sechelt District Office by  October 30. 1981 at  885-5174.  Estimated start-up dale is  April 10. 1982.  DEADLINE FOR RECEIPT OF  TENDERS IS 3:30 pm  December 3. 1981  Tenders must be submitted  on the form and in Ihe  envelopes supplied which,  particulars, may be obtained Irom Ihe District  Manager indicated, or Irom  the Regional Manager,  Ministry ol Forests. 355  Burrard Street, Vancouver,  B.C.  The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  The work will be carried out  under the supervision ol  Ihe British Columbia  Ministry ol Forests.  NOTE: Viewing ol the planting sites prior to submitting a bid is mandatory  FOR SALE:  Classified ads thai can cover  BC & the Vukon  ilanket  classifieds  UWOtWIHi  Th* Sunshine  mn mi  <) 20  Coast News, October 26,1981  Legal  SUNSHINE COAST  RECIONAL HOSPITAL DISTRICT  CAPITAL EXPENSE  PROPOSAL NO. 3, 1981  The Board of Directors of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Hospital District proposes to borrow  money at any lime or from time to time, after  receiving the approval of the Lieutenant-  Governor In Council, by the issue and sale of  debentures bearing interest at a rate or rates per  annum as may be specified by the British Columbia Regional Hospital District's Financing Authority at the time of borrowing and payable over a  period or periods not exceeding twenty-five years  from the date or respective dates thereof, in such  principal amounts as the Board may from time to  time deem necessary to raise a net sum not exceeding in the aggregate One Hundred Fifty  Thousand ($ 150,000) Dollars after payment of discount, commission, brokerage, exchange and  other expenses with respect to such issue or sale,  for the purposes specified in the Hospital District  Act, with repayment to be shared by the Province  under the provisions of section 22 of the Hospital  District Act.  The following in brief and general terms sets out  substantially the proposed project at:  St. Mary's Hospital  1. Plan and develop a 50-bed Extended Care  Unit, 35 beds to be placed ir im immediately, 15 to be completed but withheld  from use pending need, plus supplies,  equipment and working capital.  2. Re-designate existing 22 Extended Care  beds as acute, carry out such minor renovations as may be required to effect the  change.  Reports from the area's schools  ^^^^__^^_^^^^^^^^^^^^_^_ ' Vana Parnell Pholo  Something Bazaar, a new boutique in lower Gibsons  specializing in mending, alterations and custom sewing,  opened last Monday. Owners Trish, above, and Bonnie,  are selling used and new adult and children's clothing in  the new store behind Mitten Really on Marine Drive.  DROP OFF YOUR  'CLASSIFIED ADS!-  In Sechelt at:  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES ft LEATHER GOODS  "In ins Heart ol Downiown Sechell"     6S&<9345  DEADLINE: 18 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour at:  School Suppllee Now Ml  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  Pender* Harbour Cenlre       6S39414  DEADLINE: 18 NOON FRIDAY  ^H  t^HauzlE  by Marianne West  West Sechelt Elementary  Being able to keep their  children in their own community rather than bussing  ihem lo Sechell Elementary  school is creating problems  for West Sechelt, albeit  temporary ones.  Several classes are housed  in    portable   classrooms  while construction of the  new classrooms takes place  during tht winter. It had  been hoped lo have the  foundations poured during  the summer, bul there are  permits required before  work can start, a complicated intermeshing  which, if some vital element  is delayed in transit, can  become a headache for con-  ���.ractors, the School Board  und parents and teachers.  The only washroom  facilities are at present in  the school building, a hundred yard dash from the  portables, so a couple of  portable biffies were  located near the portables  for emergency use.  According to a letter to  ihe School Board from the  West Sechell Parent/Teacher  Association  Ihis  ar  rangement is not satisfactory. The portable biffies  are impractical for small  children and the distance to  Ihe washroom, especially in  bad weather is impossible.  They asked thai Ihe Health  Inspector visit the school.  The Board agreed lo ask for  an official inspection of the  school and to do everything  possible lo improve conditions.  West Sechelt Kindergarten  Mrs. Helen Stephen  presented a brief lo the  School Board on behalf of  Ihe West Sechell Parent/  Teacher Association wilh  regard lo their concern thai  Iheir Kindergarten children  are not being given the "opportunity for ihe development of each individial to  his fullest extent" as set  down in Board Policy No.  8110 (Guiding Principles  for Education in School  District #46) because the  class has register 25 children  including some with special  needs. The brief was supported by the "report of Ihe  Surrey Kindergarten Commission" from which  several passages were  quoted which stressed the  importance     of     the  kindergarten year in laying  the foundation tor the  child's school life.  "The desirable ratio (for  kindergarten classes) is 1 /15  but any class over 20 means  lhal some children are  neglected, unchallenged  and slowed down in their  search for knowledge...The  effect of large classes is lo  slow down the progress of  all the children and to  dampen their enthusiasm  and curiosity. They grow lo  dislike school and learning,  and Ihis gives ihem an unfortunate mind sel for all  future school study."  The brief made il clear  lhal parenls do not consider  the addition of another aide  would help Mrs. McKib-  bin's work overload.  Trustee Hodgins congratulated the parents on  their "well-researched  brief" noting "it is the sign  of a healthy community  when parents come lo talk  to the School Board".  The brief was accepted  wilh the promise lhal Ihe  maler will be discussed and  the Board's recommendations will be included on the  November 26th agenda for  approval.  Pre-school finds home  Slowdown hits  B.C.  In celebration of rive years on  perial Bank of Commerce treated its staff and their guests  to this obviously tasty feast al Bonniebrook Lodge.  . Bradley J Benson Pholo  iiiliiiiii!||,,*i��  -liSI'i.,.  mt   ippiy" "--"5-f  mm-"*  hip  ADDRESS .  CITY   .CODE .  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  fhe Sunshine C'ousl News  reserve, ihe right lo classify  udvertiscmenls under appro-  prime headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coasl News also reserves the  righl lo revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of Ihe Publisher is in questionable laste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum $3.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each additional line .75* or use our economical 3 weeks  tor the price of 2 rate. This otter 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 mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Bo�� 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring In person to  the Coast News Ottlce In Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg  I  For Sale, For Rent, etc.  JTTTTT1TTT1  .LIILULLUJ  TnTT  H  irr  nr  IETD  urn  tttti  ���x  ir  ID  *o��*5r%  LLLLLL1-  NO. OF ISSUES  I]  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church located in Sechell  Village has generously provided a portion of their property lo the Sechelt Co-op  Pre-School. This properly  will be used for a classroom  and play area for Ihree and  four year old pre-school  children.  In the wake of Ihis decision, Ihe school board last  week accepted a bid from  the pre-school for the purchase of a portable  classroom, which is to be  moved from its present  location at Davis Bay  Elementary School to St.  Hilda's Church,  The Sechell Co-op Pre-  School, a non-profit  volunteer group, has been  raising funds to purchase  materials lo bring ils  classroom up lo provincial  pre-school standards. These  renovations will be carried  out by Ihe parents of preschoolers and other  volunteer workers and it is  hoped the move will lake  place early in 1982.  Gibsons  Auxiliary  The regular monthly  meeting of Ihe Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary was held  on Wednesday, Oclober 7,  1981, with a belter attendance than has been seen  for many months. This is  indeed heartwarming, and  we hope thai all our  members will continue to  keep the first Wednesday in  every monlh free.  We received a very good  response to newspaper and  Channel 10 pleas for a new  location for our monthly  gatherings, and would like  to take Ihis opportunity on  behalf of all Auxilians to  thank those members of the  public who came forward  so promptly wilh offers of  assistance.  Winners of our raffle of  Ihe quill and walkingstick  were Mrs. Eleanor Trum-  pour and Mrs. May  Dickson respectively, and  judging by Ihe happy smiling faces in Ihe Coast News  photograph, Oclober 12,  1981, bolh ladies were  delighted wilh Iheir prizes.  Our special thanks to Mr.  Herb Stcinbnmncr for lhal  lovely liandcarved walking  stick.  The dale of our  Christmas bake sale has  been sel for November 20.  1981, lobe held In ihe Sunnycrest Plaza. Secretary  Pearl Dove will organize the  event wiih a team of  assistants, and as we all  know from past experience,  she docs ii beautifully and  with excellent results. Will  all members please come to  the meeting prepared with  ideas for their contributions  so that a list can be made  up? The public will be  reminded of the date, time  and place by way of the  Notice Board in ihe Coast  News and the Press and also  Channel 10. We would like  lo express our appreciation  lo these outlets for their  support.  The next meeling will be  held on Wednesday,  November 4, 1981, in the  Lower Board Room at the  Municipal Hall.  by Dave Barrett  Economic retrenchment  around the world poses  special problems for an  export-oriented provincial  economy such as we have in  British Columbia. That's  why it is vital that provincial efforts be stepped up to  anticipate and overcome  difficulties that already are  appearing on the horizon.  For instance, the seller's  market in coal is beginning  to show signs of having  peaked. Industry  spokesmen and even  mayors of coal communities in southeast B.C.  have been warning that this  cyclical industry can see the  end of the current boom  already and strategies  should be prepared to meet  with that downturn.  The northeast coal deal  with Japan opens another  competing lever against our  coal in southeastern B.C.  and the coal exports of  Australia. The companies  involved and the provincial  government are committed  to periodic reviews and adjustments of the export  price in the light of prevailing prices.  If the customers are successful in using one supplier  against another to gradually  work the prevailing prices  downward over the nexl  few years, British Columbia  will be the loser and not the  gainer.  The obvious answer to  this buyer strategy is to ensure an orderly marketing  system with the sellers cooperating. It would be in  our interest to join in talks  with Australia now, before  the cycle hits its downward  slide, to ensure that we are  not whip-sawed into cheap  prices for exports built on  immense investments including heavy public subsidies for infrastructure.  Roll Liddicoat, Gibsons Recreation Director, says he  would like to have Ihis little gas-saving three-wheeled gizmo for his own, hut so far the village of Gibsons keeps it  busy running errands and doesn't rent il out. Well, we  know where to find II, If Rob forgets lo give il hack.  ��� Vene Paineil Pholo  .S3   -   ������'-���$  ',      ���!.������'  JM..   '.** ., '*.*<2  iffllW  ,%,-  I  \<<  ^ou*<<'C>ve  *��������. s  vo*.  ���fc**** Jar-to'  |aca,en  ,,cW����e<>"0      sBo������*  ..-gs^c^is****^  ..^^po,^0ve^  tf* K>'^mumim%m^m\  ^^asmm  A quality  Collector's Item  of handsome  photographs  showing  historical scenes  of the early  Sunshine Coast Crossword  by Jo Melnyk  Answer* to last week's Crossword  ACROSS                               down  1.   Opposite                      ,.  w,|gW  6.  Seedless Plant              t.  Fishing Beat  10.   Caucasian Language        3.  Oct. 31st  14   I1"1                            4.   Direction  15-  "���(Hell                        5.  Begin Again  1  1  rt  S  4,:  S  h  1  7  T  1  1  ie  11  R  1  13  Jl  14  A  E  R  I  0  S  I  N  0  P  E  R  A  if  P  H  B  3  E  N  T  E  a  1*  3  P  L  A  I  Nj  20  r  ii  1,  71  A  a  A  He  ���  ��  Ht  R  E  N  D  it  E  S  T  E  lb.   Choco Indian                 6.  To Make (Fr.|             ^^M  K  v  n  11  .A  (]  It  ta  g  R  T  ...   ���.,..,���.                        ,.   BiraetPrey  18.   Installing In (Hike           g,   speed a Motor  20.   Shoemaker's Tool           g.   No (Scots)  11.  Wheel Part                 10. yViltsOn  23   f'��"                        11.   Cotton Material  24.   Speak                          12.   u.���..  26.   Sauiagoi                    M.  f-,m,  _M1.  S  K  if  M  r.  N  U  it  M  A  A  H  E  L  A  5  T  t  0  1  0  3  E  S  T  u  A  L  44  A  f  H  A  *T  E  N  S  K  3  it  3  A  I  R  41  F  E  D  \  R  D  It  N  n  5  U  3  N  T  r-t  sB  I  L  a,.,     ,.,m,.                                   ,,     BHg|                                          a_u  30.   Employed                   ��   pmiihIm >*��......           ��� t  J  \M  H  A  P  0  M  A  I  N  E  31. Sm 37 Across              25.  Ttirroerlc  32. Metallic Element           26. Oct. 31*1 Visitor  36. Direction                     27.   Eastern Country  37. or ��� with 31 Across    28.   Saints (Fr. Abbr.)  d  T  0  i,  U  T  0  H  M  K  N  T  E  D  A  ft  a  11  u  tr  E  y  3  fc.  1  1  A  Q  u  T  A  ���3  T  E  M  3  B  3  R  !  5  T  E  38. National Research Admin. 20.  Celt  39. Mail a Greeting             30.  Lilt  42.   Oct. 31st Visitor            32.  Type  44. Happening                   33.   Not Living  45. " a Church Mouse" 34.   Constellation  '   ,  1  s  ��� l    ;  .���  10  ti  i��  U  1a I  is 1     !  I  11  46.   Bunioned Toes              35.   Rugs  r  1 !  ir  as.  vety Large                  37.  Bird Sound              r*  mr<  jj  51.  Floating Log                41.  Affirms                   bbbbb*I  ��  it  27.  52.   Beer                          42.  Oct. 31st Visitors  55.  Shorter Than               43.  Hawaiian Yam  58.   Why Not              45.  For (Spanish)  60. Reckon                       46.  Trite  61. Shape                       47.   Lent (Italian)  62. Bang                         48.  Stop  63. Celtic God (Plural)         49.  Window Parts  ii  ���  M  ��  *  Mi  *  ��  40  41  L  I  T  44  ���  I  8  ���r  64. Captures                    51.  Tell  65. Denominations              53.  Misplaced  54.  Summers (Fr.)  56. Weight  57. Miss Gardner  59.  Enemy  46  47  44  4.  it  ���H*'  1  u  Si  *4  ��  1  "  !��  M  1  11  I  a  w  Coast News, October 26,1981  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Old Chak-Chak and his  wile have at last settled into  a new nest. It has a view  across the Strait of Georgia  10 Departure Bay where,  wilh our eagle eyes, we can  see Ihe coming and going of  the B.C. Ferries. Looking  10 the northwest, Trail Bay  and Sechell can be glimpsed  through the trees. Truly an  aerie close to the ocean and  the fishing therein.  Last week the Dipping  Sauce for the Tempura  recipe included an ingredient called Dashi. Dashi is  a broth made of dried  bonito fish (katsuobushi)  and a dried tangle seaweed  (kombu). It is used for  soup, sauces and the cooking liquid for many simmered dishes.  Dashi is the one ingredient that gives Japanese  food ils mosl characteristic  flavour, a flavour that some  foreigners don't like, but  others come 10 relish. Dashi  is clear and light in flavour.  Chicken broth or fish  broth, make good  substitutes.  You can buy packages of  prepared Dashi in Japanese  markets, labelled "Dashi-  no-Moto soup stock" and  these can be used like tea  bags or bouillon cubes.  I see that the local boats  are bringing in fresh prawns  again, so I thought you  might like, lo try this tasty  Japanese way of doing  prawns.  "Onigarl Yaki"  In Japan the shrimp or  prawns for this dish are  threaded on bamboo  skewers in a fancy serpentine design. The design pattern is not necessary, but  definitely worth the extra  trouble. You might call Ihis  a Teriyaki  (glaze-broiled)  dish.  It is most delicious  cooked over charcoal, but  can be done under an oven  broiler.  '/: cup sherry or sweet  sake called "mirin"  1 cup soy sauce  1 tablespoon sugar  36 prawns,  peeled and  de   veined  In a small saucepan combine wine, soy sauce, and  sugar, then bring just to the  boil.  Thread 6 shrimp on each  skewer.  Brush sauce over prawns  and place n broiler. Keep  basted with sauce until they  are glazed and barely  tender. Keep rotating  skewers for even cooking of  prawns.  Serve with crisp vegies  and steamed rice or fried  rice.        Sea you.  Legal Notes  Till-: IMTM) CHURCH OK  CANADA  Simtlu) Wonhip Smites  ST. JOHN'S  Dims Hay -9:30 am.  GIBSONS  Glussfunl Rd. -11:15 am.  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am.  kn.Akk.Ci.Kf id  Church Telephone  886-2333  St. HAKIHOI.OIvUW St  ST. AIDAN  ANU.ICAN CHUKCHtlS  Ciimbinrd Senlce  hi Sunday 10:0*1 um.  in Si. Bunliolomt'wSCiibsoiH  All other Sundays  Robert* Creek 2:30 pm.  tamily Holy ttuehami  Gibson! 10:00 am.  Rector: Rev. John H. Robinson.  HMIVIH-DAV  \DWMlsrCHUKCH  ..ihtviti ���-. umI Sal< 10 um.  limn ol 'Worship S.ti. II Hill.  Hrowitiiiu Rd, * Mwy. UM  Pastor: C. Diicbciu  Everyone Welcome  Tor information phone:  8BS-9750 or 883-2736  SKCHKI.T  NKW 1.IFK ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm. Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Reverend P. Brooks Pastor  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sundays 11:30 am.  Wednesday 8:00 pm.  Sunday School 11:30 am.  All in United Church edifice on  main highway in Davis Bay.  Everyone is warmly invited lo  attend.  Phone 885-3157 or 8B6-7882  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechelt 885-5635  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Morning Service 11:00 am.  Gospel Service 7 pm.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chatter Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Youth Paslor: Jack Much  Sunday School 9:30 am.  Morning Worship II am.  livening Fellowship 7 pm.  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-7268  or 886-9482  Affiliated wiih Ihe  Pcmccosial Assemblies  of Canada  MM*%W0UC  Rev. Aneclo DePompa  Parish Priest  Times ot Masse.  Saiurday 5:00 pm.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  7:30 pm. Pender Harbour  (July 4 to September 12 only)  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 am. Our Lady of  Lourdes Church  Sechell Indian Reserve  10:00 am. Holy Family Churcli  Sechell  12:00 Noon SI. Mary's Church  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  GI.AD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am.  Worship Service 11:00 am.  Evening Fellowship 6 pm.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm.  Paslor: Nancy Dykes  by J. Wayne Rowe  Re: Wills (Continued)  Last week I indicated Ihat  one of the basic prerequisites to a valid will is that  the testator must have Ihe  legal capacity lo make a  will. I am sure lhal you will  have surmised by now that  those persons under the age  of 19 comprise one group  which is lacking this capacity-  There are, however, exceptions to this basic rule.  For example, valid wills can  be made by minors who are  or have been married, or  who are members of the  armed forces on active service or who are seamen at  sea.  The second group of persons lacking the legal  capacity to make a will is  comprised of those people  who are mentally incapacitated or who have  been subjected to fraud or  undue influence in the making of their will.  Unfortunately it is difficult to be very speci fit-  here as the question of the  testator's mental capacity  can depend upon some very  fine distinctions. Simply  put it is essential lhal the  testator fully understands  what he is doing when he  prepares his will.  The next basic requirement for a valid will is Ihat  it be in writing. It may  either be typewritten or  handwritten or a combination of the two.  Then as you might expect, the will must be signed  by the testator. In special  circumstances   where   the  teslator is unable to sign, il  is possible for the will lo be  signed in the testator's  name by some other person  provided lhal il is done in  the presence of the testator  and at his direction.  In either case the will  must be signed at ils end.  Any disposition or direction  this is made underneath the  signature will not as a rule  be given effect. However,  the courts have in the past  tended to give this rule a  liberal interpretation.  In one case a testator  signed his will in the right  hand margin about halfway down the page. An  English courts upheld the  validity of the will on the  basis that the testator intended that to be the end of  the will. Needless to say his  estate would have found it a  lot cheaper had he simply  signed at the end of the will.  Next week I'll discuss the  requirements for witnessing  a will and the effect of a  beneficiary acting as a  witness.  I  feSS   stysuUaaaajspmmat  Your  '       "Red Tag'  Electrical  i    Contractor..  Itsst-ty*  <i 1 Hanson <  t, Electric  886-2676  hasams<y>a�������V>aO uw\  t\ Church Services  THE HOME CENTRE  Everything For Your Home  21  RENOVATIONS  Our Specialty  OUTSIDE THE HOME  OlUlllU    - Aluminum or Vinyl  oUrrllv - Aluminum or Vinyl  EAUESTROUBHS   Seamless  - Manufactured at your home.  isVSSS  WOOD  HEATIHO  Every Com**.'  of Fireplace*  Insulated Chlmneyi *!  Glass Firedoora t  ForSundecHs  Permanent  Sheet Vinyl   dUfOdck  LIGHT FIXTURES  In Stock  EPCHIONT PM810N i  �����MMMBaIa^_a^ai,lHa^  Floor Covering Centre  Come in and see our fantastic  selection of  carpets & vinyl  floors  CUSTOM KITCHENS  Cabinet* & .Appliances    .  Ceramic Tiles  Sales ft Installation  POOL WORLD  ��� Chemicals in Stock  ��� Complete Pool Service  Acrylic Swimming  Spas     Saunas        Pools  )  HYDRO-THERAPY  BATHTUBS  by  WORK WITH  PROFESSIONAL  PEOPLE  North Rd. at Kiwanis Way, Gibsons    88��"8l87 22  Coast News, October 26,1981  Sea I ions enjoying the eurly morning sun tin thi- I mil Island-, splash intii the water when  u nuisy nmlurhoal approaches. Piirpoiscs, whales unit sea lions im> still pli>niifiil in Ihis  im, tH-spilt- Itiv population hmim that has hit the Sunshint- (nasi. v.���, pmi �����oio  Terrace teachers' strike  Could it happen here?  by frank Fuller  F.d. mile: Mr. Fuller, a  former president of the  Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association (1974-19751, a  former social studies'  leather al Klphinslone  (I967-1979) and a life  memher of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, was  in Terrace earlier this year.  Frances Fleming, a  relired educator, wrote  recently in her column in  Ihe Coasl News, "Teachers  do not wanl lo strike  because il goes againsi Iheir  feeling of responsibility and  dedication lo duly". Why  ihen did ihe Terrace  leachers strike? And why  did parenls give all-out support lo Ihe strike? Could il  happen here?  The answer 10 ihe lasi  question would bring a  response locally of "no  way". Bul then maybe one-  should look again al ihe  underlying causes of the  evenls in Terrace and  review Ihe situation locally  before making a hasty  evaluation.  Public testimony, in  Sepiember, before the inquiry commission established jointly by ihe Terrace  leachers and school board,  broughi oui what leachers  and parenls saw as wrong  wilh their school board's  operation:  * Trustees acting as rubber  stamps for Iheir senior administrators  * Lack of confidence by  leathers, parents and prin  cipals in iheir senior administration  * Methods of teacher  evaluation  * Years of attempting to  negotiate a learning conditions contract.  Some parenls were implicit. One fell thai the only  thing that would resiore the  district's credibility was the  replacement of Ihe iwo lop  senior administrators.  Bul isn'i the situation in  Terrace unique? Nancy  Orr, a former trustee, in her  testimony was quoted as  saying that the issues were  definitely local, bul were  probably similar in nature  lo Ihose in a number of  other districts.  Bul arc such issues present in this districi? Lei's  take a look al Ihose ihat  have been publicly visible.  * There have been credible  charges lhal the Iruslees arc  rubber slumps for Ihe  lightly-knit, almosl  relentless, management  committee  * There is an undercurrent  of hostility among a  sizeable number of leachers  toward the district's top-  heavy administrative siruc-  lure. Some see it as just  another teacher control  mechanism  * Criticism by knowledgeable and experienced teachers of new approaches to  "staff development"  (supervision and evaluation) imporled from the  U.S. As one local teacher  has suggested, in reference  10  Ihe staff dcveloptncni  project, ITIP, "there is  more polities than  pedagogy in ITIP".  * The strong feeling by  mosl leachers that temporary appointments of  new leachers arc being  misused by local ad-  minisirators  ��� The past six or seven  years of fruitless efforts lo  gel a learning conditions  contract by ihe local  teachers' association.  However, in spile of  some similarities between  issues in Ihis school districi  and Ihe Terrace district, it  still musi be said lhal Ihose  evenls could not be  repealed locally for several  reasons. The majority of  teachers here have always  been fearful of such action,  and there is no independent  parents' organisation with  an understanding of how to  influence policy decisions,  much less make an alliance  with ihe leachers' association (except on Bowen  Island). And lastly,  teachers, both locally and  provlnclally, have expanded  ihis year's scope of bargaining beyond salaries. According 10 informed sources,  (here is, for ihe first time, a  real possibility that a personnel practices contract  will be negotiated. If iruc,  this could indicate a change  in attitude on the part of lite  hoard.  So.again.it must be said,  no way. But then, last spring Terrace was known as  'Sleepy Hollow'!  rJB 6 6 6 6_6 6,6 66 66  <$r���������  U Special!  White-WBStinghouse  White-Westinghouse Dishwasher  can handle your dishwashing  needs ��� safely and quietly.  Buy a Whlte-Westinghouse Dishwasher  with Hydro-Dynamic wash  action and Whlte-Westinghouse  will send you a rebate cheque  for $25.00. This rebate offer is  n effect to November 20th, 1961.  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  666666666666��,  SOUTH COAST  FORD  ANNOUNCES  DEALER SUMMARY OF PROGRAM HIGHLIGHTS  JT     PRfjCTAM      *���*��  V  on 1981 model F-100 through F-350 Light Trucks and 1981 model couriers. Purchasers  will receive a $500 cash rebate from Ford Motor Company, or may apply the rebate to  the purchase price.  Program Ends Nov. 21st, 1981  Before you make that small car purchase,  Here's a Better Idea...  &ovd  Small Car


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