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Sunshine Coast News Oct 12, 1981

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Array ���Va*  *���  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings, ���  VICTORIA. B.C.  V3V 1X4  82.1  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coast since 194S  The Sunshine  Delivered to every addreaa on the Coaat  Published at Gibsons, BC  25' per copy on news stands  October 12, 1981  Volume 35, Number 41  Entire waterfront strip  Gospel Rock  parkproposed  by Fran Bourassa  Gospel Rock, a landmark and historical site on the Gibsons  shoreline, will be dedicated for park purposes by the developers  of Block 6 and 7, District Lot 842, (the land is commonly known  as the Messenger property) Mitten Realty and Fred Child.  Sid Heal, a representative of Mitten Realty, told the Coast  News that the developing of the 65 acre property, which straddles the village of Gibsons and SCRD boundary, is a joint venture with land owner Fred Child and Mitten Realty and presently  in the negotiation stage.  "We have suggested that the entire 2400 foot waterfront strip  be dedicated as park. This is the longest stretch of frontage left  in the village," said Heal.  The developers are currently awaiting the return of an application sent to Victoria asking to bring into the village the portion  of the land that is now in the SCRD.  "The advantages are not only in the smaller size for lots that  the village allows, but we feel that it is inevitable that the portion  currently in the SCRD will become part of the village of Gibsons," said Heal.  At a recent regional board planning meeting, Charles Mitten  made a presentation asking for some flexibility in the required  5% land dedication on the regional side of the proposed  development as more park land was being dedicated (3.7 acres)  than required on the Gibsons portion.  In response to the request, Area E director Jim Gurney, noted  that he had some concern about the proposed development,  namely: thai drainage problems might occur to the lands below  ihe development; that there is nothing in the way of  neighbourhood parks in Area E and this is the last large parcel  of land to be developed; and that traffic problems must be worked out.  It seems this response firmed for the developers the idea of  asking for a boundary extension to include the SCRD portion into the village of Gibsons, as the developers will not proceed until  the application is approved and returns from Victoria.  Heal told the Coasl News that Ihe subdivision will include approximately 180 lots. The development plans, although not  finalized, have suggestions that include a lookout point on the  upper side of Gower Point Road as well as this area being left as  a 'green belt' so that there will be no visual effect from the  development. It is suggested that a circular road system be implemented to service the created lots, and one of the accesses is  slated for Chaster Road. Heal also said that the subdivision Will  be completely serviced arid of similar or better quality than the  Milten Realty "Maplegrove" subdivision on Shaw Road in Gibsons.  Vandalism targetted  Sechelt looks  at policing  by Fran Bourassa  * &*&&J&  ��� Ven. Parnell Photo  With red signals flashing, this bus picks up students at Gibsons Elementary School for the ride home. School bus drivers carry  a large responsibility, transporting large numbers or children safely every day, plus maintaining order on the bus and mosl of  all their sense of humour.  On school busses  Children's safety an issue  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch is organizing a meeting with local  RCMP, the Chamber of Commerce, Ihe Indian Band and  members of council to discuss community policing.  "I think it is fair to say that at least 30 acts of vandalism occur  in our Village a month," said Koch. "It is time to get the community involved in helping to patrol."  Koch believes that with a dispatch centre, where people could  report anonymously acts of vandalism they observe, there would  be a steady decline in crime.  "All it would take is a telphone call, or a radio call if the person has a citizen band radio in his vehicle. There would be no  need for personal involvement. No questions asked," said Koch.  "We must start taking some responsibility before the problem  gets more out of hand."  At the Union of B.C. Municipality convention last month,  other municipalities and regional district delegates from  throughout B.C. expressed the fact that they were experiencing  similar problems with vandalism.  The concern of lack of deterrent for the criminals was also  discussed. One delegate said that when a vandal was apprehended it usually took months before the court appearance and, even  then, the sentence was so minimal as to ma'ke the apprehension a  waste of time and money.  The Honourable Robert Kaplan, the Solicitor General ot  Canada, made a speech at the UBCM in which he announced a  piece of legislation called the "Young Offenders Bill" will soon  be introduced.  The bill will make youths much more accountable to the  public for their acts.  "The attitude and philosophy now is that these young offenders are sick and need to be treated," said Kaplan. "The new  bill treats the issue much more firmly. This does not mean that  by Vene Parnell  News that often the bus driver or other motorists report people  who ignore the flashing lights to police and that is sufficient  For local politicians  ������.^aaaM������a. r  f\Vi a a j a On October 2, he informed Michelle that he would no longer  $1.1 ��*���{* ��1 fgTI    f 1TT1 f*    TI f* J1T*P'C'' ner UP unless she crossed the highway prior to the bus's ar<  A recent incident has triggered the question of the effectiveness of school bus flashing signals and the safety of children  being bussed to school.  Gordon Pollock, owner of Magus Kennels, Highway 101, has  complained to the school board that a driver for the Sechelt  school bus service has refused to pick up his daughter Michelle,  11, on the highway and to take her to Roberts Creek school. The ,evidence for police to pursue the matter  Pollocks have had to-drive their daughter to school since Oc- *  tober 5.  The driver gave as his reason: "He did not wish lo berespon-  sible for the safety of our daughter crossing the highway while  the school bus signals are flashing," said Pollock.  The driver, who is new on the run this year, has "forgotten"  to pick up Michelle twice since school began in September, said  Pollock.  It is a law in B.C. under the Motor Vehicles Act, that cars 0ffenders will be subject to terms of longer or more frequent  moving in both directions, following and approaching a bus, are sentences 0f incarceration," said Kaplan. "We have five alter-  obliged to stop when a school bus has stopped to pick up or nativ|. routes suggested in the new legislation."  discharge students and has its red warning lights flashing. Kap)an brieflv out|ined a few of the suggestions, one of which  Disobedience results in the loss of three points from the jncludes heavier fines (to maximum of $1,000) for the offenders  driver's license. RCMP Corporal Gary Wade told the Coast who now on.y pay a ^.j^g of $25 t0 jjq.  Kaplan also said that there would be responsibility placed on  the offender to compensate the victim by either paying for  damage directly, or In time and services to the community.  by Fran Bourassa  Election day has been set for November 21 and nominations  for Sechelt and Gibsons mayor, Iwo aldermanic positions on the  respective councils, three regional board directorships and positions on the school board for three trustees will be accepted until  October 26.  Incumbent Lorraine Goddard, who is completing her first  term as mayor of Gibsons, told the Coasl News that she expects  she will let her name stand, but has not made a final decision.  Both Gibsons aldermen Larry Labonte and Larry Trainor will  be completing their terms this fall.  In Sechelt, Bud Koch, who is also completing his first term as  mayor, told the Coasl News that he will stand again for the office of mayor.  "The acquisition of District Lot 1472, (160 acres of crown  land in the village of Sechelt) means a lot of work and fund raising," said Koch, " and I'd like to see it through. I also believe in  ��� EkflftB ma to Page g2  rival to wait on the opposite side of the road from the Pollock's  home.  Pollock told the Coast News that there had been no problem  last year with the previous bus driver and that the Kindergarten  bus driver, who picks up his son Tige, 5, has never complained  about the child crossing the highway while the bus is stopped  and the signals are flashing.  On Pender restructuring  "We have dealt with over a dozen such cases since school  began in September," said Wade, "and if motorists continue to  disobey the bus signals, we would appreciate reports of the  license number, a description of the vehicle, the date, time and  place of the infraction, so that we can investigate the incidents."  Wade said that other motorists are in a better position to  witness "because when a police car is in the area, people usually  stop for the school bus."  Pollock approached the school board at Thursday's meeting  to discuss the problem of his daughter's bussing and was told  that properly it is the duty of the secretary treasurer to deal with  such incidents. Board chairman Don Douglas assured Pollock  that when Roy Mills, who was away last week, returned to work  on Tuesday, October 13, he would look after the problem, according to the guidelines set down in the district's school bus  handbook.  Questions still unanswered  by Julie Warkman  Weekend fatality  At approximately 1:00 a.m. Saturday, October 10, a  male in his mid to late forties was accidentally struck and  killed by a vehicle driving cast on Highway 101 in front of  Ihe Peninsula Hotel in Roberts Creek.  The male, whose name has not been released pending  contact with next of kin, had been beaten and was lying on  the road when he was struck, Gibsons RCMP told the  Coast News. Police are still investigating the incident.  Shellfish in Pender  Oyster can be harvested beginning September 26. Clams  and other shellfish are still banned... and the Fisheries  Department doesn't know why there is a large supply of  "jack" herring in Pender Harbour.  Gibsons beautifying  Gary Puckett was named chairman of the Gibsons  Beautification Committee at a meeting of the Gibsons  Harbour Businessmen's Association (GHBA) held October 6. The committee is made up of ten lower Gibsons  businessmen, who will plan and approve applications of  businesses that wish to participate in the Downtown  Revitalization Program, Puckett told the Coast News.  Also sitting on the committee will be alderman Diane  Strom, Gibsons planner Rob Buchan, and architect Kevin  Ryan, representing Architectural Services, the local firm  that is preparing the downtown revitalization study.  A committee meeting will be held October IS, to set  guidelines for downtown improvements which will be eligible for provincial government assistance.  Approximately 40 Pender Harbour residents attended the  restructuring meeting on October 5, armed with questions for  Municipal Affairs. These questions went unanswered.  Municipal Affairs representatives got as far as Nanaimo before  their flight plans were cancelled due to inclement weather.  The meeting, sponsored by the Pender Harbour and Egmont  Chamber of Commerce, was arranged to give residents the opportunity to communicate directly with Municipal Affairs  representatives regarding the future status of Pender Harbour.  It became apparent from the questions asked by the audience  that many of those present were not quite sure what the meeting  was all about and what precipitated it.  In response, "Mac" McCutcheon outlined the options  available to Pender Harbour as he saw them: (1) Become part of  a district municipality, (2) form a local municipality, the boundaries to be defined, (3) become an improvement district, or (4)  maintain the status quo. Harold Clay, president of the local  Chamber of Commerce, explained that in light of the provincial  government's apparent disenchantment with regional districts, it  was likely that Pender Harbour would be forced to change, and  that it was the Chamber's feeling that the area should have the  opportunity to determine its own destiny.  Murray Mark, alternate Area A director, Sunshine Coast  Regional District, told the gathering that during a "hallway  meeting" with the Honourable Bill Vander Zalm, Minister of  Municipal Affairs, at the recent UBCM meeting, Vander Zalm  told the regional board that public meetings would be held on  the Sunshine Coast and that, he would be present.  Along with further questions and concerns regarding restructuring, the condition and future of the water systems in Pender  Harbour were discussed. Mark indicated that the Inspector of  Municipal Affairs, Chris Woodward, has stated that regardless  of any decisions regarding funding to regional boards for water  and sewer projects, funds would be available to upgrade the  Madeira Park water system.  The meeting concluded by forming a restructuring investigation committee to consider the alternatives available to Pender  Harbour. Serving on that committee will be Ed Lowe and Julie  Warkman, chairman and secretary respectively, Gayle Adams,  Joyce Clay, "Mac" McCutcheon, Cliff Stone, Doug Fielding,  Ian Vaughan, Vera Lowe, Bob Richardson and Muriel  Cameron.  The public meeting with representatives from Municipal Affairs has been rescheduled for Monday, October 26. It will be  held at the Legion in Madeira Park at 8:00 p.m.  ON THE INSIDE...  Carrots for the rich  page 2  The rise of fanaticism page 2  Children, the victims of violence page 2  McCarthy defends her policies page 3  Trower visits ghost camps page 4  Romeo should walk the plank page 5  Competition: good or bad? page 8  Fundamental values challenged page 9  Sports page 12  Carefree gardening page 13  Seafood platter page 13  Classifieds pages 16 & 17  Terrace teachers' strike page 18  Life underwater page 20  Crossword page 21  It's tricky business moving a 100,000 Ion building! This is a chip and saw mill, Ihe new addition to the I. & K Log Sorting  Grounds in Howe Sound. It look all of Friday to inch Ihe building off the Seaspan barge, a team of experts from Apex Industrial Movers, a 170-wheel dolly and a pus' <>m a hefty tractor to budge Ihe mill from ship lo shore. Pictured here is Ihe  Job half done. 2.  Coast News, October 12,1981  The  Sunshine  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glasslord Pratt Ltd.  Boi 460. Gibsons VON WO Phone 8862622 or 886781?  ���Q&a  Editorial Department  ���.)' r> Burnside  Fran Bourassa  vene Pameii  George Matthews  Accounts Department  MM Joe  Copysetling  Wenfjy-Lynne JoHns  Lise Sheridan  Connie HawKp  Advertising Department:  Fran Bergef  Uarh Hood  jane UcOuat  Production Department  Nancy Conway  Neville Conway  Sham R Sorin  Snerra Pickett s  Bradley J Benson  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year. S15.00 lor six months  United States $25.00 per year. Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed tree to all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Second Class Mail Registration No 4702  Carrots for the rich,  sticks Sor the poor  We arc apparently privileged this week  io be the recipients of a lengthy letter lo  the editor from cabinet minister Grace  McCarthy on Ihe subject of her proposed  changes lo 'the regulations affecting  welfare recipients. The honourable lady's  missive is prominently displayed on Page  Three of this newspaper.  Another lady, Ellen Goodman, of the  Boston Globe, made a marvellously dry  point in a piece reprinted in Ihe Vancouver Sun Ihe oilier day, sublilled Carrot  for ihe rich, slick for the poor.  The poinl made by Ms. Goodman was  lhal when il is necessary 10 eel Ihe rich lo  go io work ii is ihe conventional wisdom  lhal il is necessary lo give ihem money.  Taxes are cut, grams and incentives are  given so lhal the.canny capitalists can gel  going doing iheir magic things with Iheir  money. However, when il is necessary 10  gel Ihe poor lo work il is necessary lo lake  money Irom them. Welfare is cm and  ihose maternal malingerers who wish io  breast feed iheir children for more than  the statutory six months can do so while  ihey are wailing in line for job interviews.  There's no free lunch at the public trough,  righl Aunt Graeic? Al least not for the  poor. *  Let us remember lhal ihis is the same  governmeni who made it iheir first task  on assuming office to ensure thai Ihe  taxes paid by millionaires on Iheir inherited millions were eliminated al the  lime of inheritance ai a considerable cost  io ihe public exchequer.  The minister's aiiempl al self-  justification is a classic example of that  paternalism which should be found so offensive in a democracy. In the light of Ihe  minister's gender we might be forgiven  lor calling it, in this case, malernalism.  Under the circumstances, however, thai  would be as inappropriate as are ihe  priorities of ihis deplorable governmeni.  Panco another harbinger  lour years ago Ihe provincial governmeni decided in ils mosl finite wisdom  thai Panco Poultry, government-owned  and profitable, should he sold and it was  sold lo Ihe giant American-owned  agribusiness agglomeration, Cargill.  Critics of the sale pointed out lhal  Cargill's reputation internationally was  not good, thai company having been involved in a variety of court cases in  various parts of the world for practices  which were questionable ai least. The ihen  Agriculture Minister, Jim Hewitt, claimed  thai Ihe sale of Panco lo Cargill would  lead io expansion of and modernization  of B.C, poultry processing.  At the end of Sepiember Cargill announced, without prior warning, lhal il  was closing down the Panco operation.  Spokesmen for the poultry industry have  expressed surprise at Cargill's decision  since other poultry processors in the province are making money.  Now as disasters go, these days, the  slory of Panco Poultry will probably attract little attention. With usurious interest rales beginning lo bile inlo the  home-owning   dreams   of  Ihe   average  British Columbia, wiih Ihe mega-projecis  threatening to stall in the present inclement financial weather, and wiih our  premier Hilling around Ihe country in  pursuit of a reputation and a role as national statesman, the closure of Panco  Poultry and ihe loss of jobs attendant  upon it, will not likely attract much in the  way of public attention.  Il is another avoidable calamity,  however, ai one with the transformation  of thriving crown corporations into the  lame duck investment corporation,  UCRIC, the closure of Ihe newsprinl mill  al Ocean Falls, and Joe Clark's thankfully aborted intention of 'privatizing'  Pelrocan.  These decisions have been made or considered for narrow doctrinaire reasons by  leaders whose next original thought will  be their first. As ihe economies of the  Western world creak inlo disrepair and  the suffering of the people increases, Ihere  is no clear sense of comprehension from  our leaders. Nor is Ihere any sense of  direction amid the gathering clouds of  economic gloom.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  The long drawn-out debate about  the installation ol a sewer system In  Sechelt may be at last moving  towards resolution.  TEN YEARS AGO  Re: The new Beachcomber series.  Lucky, to have hit upon an ideal  location, so close lo Vancouver for  the filming of The Beachcombers;  lucky to have the valuable cooperation of such local people as  Mrs. Eileen Glassford, who was  responsible for selecting the three  most likely Indian students as candidates for the role of Jesse, in which  Pat John ol Sechelt was picked for  the job. Les Peterson, teacher,  author-historian, was frequently consulted on local Indian lore and in suggesting suitable locations.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  From an ad:  Don't be misinformed about  prescriptions!  They are not expensive. The  average nationwide cost per prescription is about $3.51. 58% of all  prescriptions are less than $3.00. Only about 1 % are $10.00 or more. And,  on the high cost prescriptions, the  gross percentage profit is no greater  than a store gets when selling you a  hat or a shirt. These figures are  authenticated statistics.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  Though Fire Prevention Week is  I     -  almost past, you can continue to help  your fire department by being your  own fire marshal, checking your  heating and cooking equipment to  see that it is installed properly,  checking to see that you have no  waste - inflammable material nearby.  II you have electrical circuits that are  constantly blowing fuses, please  have them checked.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  A spokesman for MacMlllan  Bloedel said that while his  company's mills are working on good  order files, the major factor In the  decision to reduce prices now was  the break In the United States  plywood market. American plywood  is being imported into Canada even  over the 20% tariff.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  School Board District 46 will play it  caglly for a short time in the matter of  granting schools for communal purposes.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  "It can't be done," said the critics,  when five young Howe Sound Men  set out last December to build a  42-foot tug on the beach at Hopkins  Landing.  Despite shortage of tools and  materials and, equipped only with a  power bandsaw and their own  perseverance, the young men proved  their critics wrong.  Northwest Coasl, 1859. Captain George Richards had been posted lo Pacific Station Esquimau in command of HMS "Plumper" wilh instructions lo chart waterways and to name geographic features nol already officially designated. The  survey began at Port Harvey, between Ihe Cracroft Islands. An "I was Ihere" artist depicted Ihe sile of Ihe original cairn - still inlact when Captain Williams  Higgs last saw il - wilh the "Plumper" at anchor. The engraving appeared in Ihe  Illustrated London News in March of 1862. When he and his crew had plumbed  and mapped Iheir way lo Howe Sound, Captain Richards registered its islands  and waters as if Ihey were officers and ships of a bygone naval fleet. A quiel niche  on Keats, however, he commemorated with Ihe name of the sturdy survey vessel.  Plumper Cove is now well known lo boaters as a public marina and campsite.  L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows^^  George Matthews^**  There is a dull feeling of  echoing familiarity in the  assassination of yel another  prominent figure on the stage  of international politics.  Somebody said recently thai  40 national leaders have been  assassinated since llic end of  the Second World War. Thai's  an average of more lhan one a  year and il does not count Ihe  near misses such as those involving, in the past year, the  Pope and the president of the  Uniled States.  There will be those who see  in the high incidence of  political assassination further  evidence thai the world is  galloping virtually out of control towards Armageddon.  And (here will be Ihose who  will growl that there always  has been a high incidence of  assassination of the holders of  positions of power, that there  always will be and nothing  much has changed.  My own little pel theory thai  one of the heaulies of  democracy was thai it enabled  a people lo throw its leader oul  if they didn't wain him,  thereby obviating the need for  shooting him, has been  somewhat shakily held ever  since in 1963 Ihe assassination  of John I. Kennedy made il  plain lhal ihere were some  people who jusl didn'l'vvanl lo  wail till the next election.  During the outpouring ihis  week of comment and analysis  following Sadat's death, two  aspects of the situation drew  themselves to my attention,  The lirsl I find lo he a cause  for some considerable concern. Wc arc told thai the  assassination of the Egyptian  president was Ihe work of  some fundamentalist Moslems  who were outraged ai both his  peace moves wilh Israel and  his recent crackdown on extreme proponents of Islam  wilhin Egypt.  It is the growing prominence  of fervent, nay fanatical, fundamentalism in international  affairs which is the chief cause  for concern. In Israel, Prime  Minister Begin holds power by  reason of a coalition with Ihe  most orthodox of Ihe Jews; in  Iran, ihe fanatical ayatollah  glares vengefully al almosl  everyone and Moslem fundamentalists of his stripe are  making their presence fell in  many of the countries of the  Middle East; in the United  Slates fundamentalist Christians are beginning lo be a lac-  tor in Iheir political arena.  The trouble with Ihe  fervently faithful is that they  passionately know lhal  everyone else in the world is  wrong. And when, as in Northern Ireland loday, yotf have  rwo opposing, groups of the  fervently faithful the amount  of blood lhal can be spill even  in the name of a loving God is  truly remarkable.  For what ii is worth, it appears to me that much of our  trouble stems from the invention, or discovery if you will,  of the concept of monotheism.  Ii seems lo me that when Ihere  were more gods to go round  Ihere was less danger of  desperate bailies being fought  to prove who was the chosen  people.  As soon as the concept of  monotheism was invented, or  discovered if you will, its inventors, or discoverers if you  will, immediately announced  that not only was Ihere only  one God bul that ihey were his  chosen ones. Now the idea  ihat there could be one all-  powerful deity and thai he  plays favourites certainly has  ils appeal. The trouble is the  guy nexl door may agree lhal  ihere is one all-powerful deily  but he is absolutely convinced  that he is In belter touch wiih  the godhead.  Levity aside, international  power is being seized or struggled for by fanatics of dif-  fereni stripes. When such militant narrowness is combined  with the great overabundance  of weapons of mass destruction, there is cause for alarm.  Old quarrels lhal one thought  had been exhausted in biblical  times or in ihe crusades of ihe  Middle Ages arc coming again  lo prominence, the only  change is Ihat nuclear weapons  have replaced sword and lance  and the jawbone of the ass. It  is nol encouraging.  Besides Ihe re-emergence of  religious hatreds and rivalries  as old as history, the other  somewhat disconcerting aspect  of ihe week following the  death of Sadal was the  acknowledgement lhal Ihe  policy of the United States had  been deall a heavy blow by the  death of this one man.  It has been one of Ihe  tragedies of Ihe 20th cenlury  that ihe foreign policy of the  first greal democratic country  has so often been placed on  the shoulders of one man, irrespective of lhal man's  political stripe. The tragedy of  American foreign policy has  been ihat it has abandoned ils  democratic principles all over  the world. At first, Ihe principles of democracy were  abandoned by a greedy and  all-powerful Uniled States,  democracy abandoned for  gain. Any dictator, any tyranl,  who would guarantee  American business access to  his country's resources could  be sure of American support.  These days the situation had  only changed insofar as ihere  is more desperation and fear in  ihere along wiih the greed as  Ihe Americans attempt to buy  themselves friends and security. American alliances have  too lil lo in the way of a  philosophic base. They lend lo  liave too many eggs in loo  fragile baskets.  The irouble is that the  champions of democracy have  paid only lip service lo their  own ideals since the Second  World War. And ihe fundamentalists, growing yearly  more powerful and more  outraged, are past masters ai  the art of spoiling hypocrisy  and corruption everywhere but  in themselves.  auuamwauaimaaf.  When You Are Old  When you are old and grey and full of sleep.  And nodding by the fire, take down Ihis book,  And slowly read, and dream of Ihe soft look  Your eyes had once, and of Iheir shadows deep;  How many loved your moments of glad grace,  And loved your beauty wilh love false or true,  But one man loved Ihe pilgrim soul in you,  And loved ihe sorrows of your changing face;  And bending down beside the glowing bars,  Murmur, a little sadly, how Love fled  And paved upon Ihe mountains overhead  And hid his face amid a crowd of stars.  -William Butler Yeals  We are told by the pediatrics  department at the University  of British Columbia Ihat  children in our province are  Ihe victims of violent death  more often than other children  in Canada and the United  States.  We are told that the Coast is  experiencing a rise in vandalism, presumably, but not  authoritatively, caused by  young people.  We are further lold by  federal health officials that  our teenage children are increasingly the victims of  venereal disease.  When 1 was a boy, V stood  for victory; now, it appears, at  least as far as our children are  concerned, to stand for  violence, vandalism and  venereal disease.  When children on the Sunshine Coast are the victims of  violence, as the result of motor  vehicle accidents, child abuse,  suicide or even murder not  much is usually said. The  newspapers play down these  events, perhaps out of sympathy for the victim's family.  The police are hesitant to  discuss acts of violence,  perhaps because of their concern about prejudicing the  case. Members of the community generally pass vague  and often misinformed  rumours but generally remain  silent, perhaps out of embarrassment that these things  could happen in our community-  But happen they do. It  would be interesting to study  the incidence of violence to  our children, just lo see  whether or not our own area  comes close to the macabre  statistics reported in the UBC  report.  Acts of vandalism are increasing on the Sunshine  Coast. The vandals are rarely  apprehended but it is assumed  that young people are responsible. Perhaps they are, but it  is patently unfair to assume  that young people generally  are vandals or that even the  vandals are Coast residents.  As far as venereal disease is  concerned, and teenage promiscuity generally, I'm hard  pressed to believe that children  are any more promiscuous  than they've ever been.  Some of my English  students, mostly IS or 16 years  old, wrote essays for me last  week on the topic of what they  would do to make life better  for teenagers on Ihe Sunshine  Coast. They recommended  firsi of all, the need for a bus  service so they could gel to  where ihey wanted without  hiichhikking or being dependent on their parents.  The second most frequently  proposed suggestion was the  need for some kind of recreation facility for young people,  a place where ihey could meet,  exercise, dance and do  whatever else our leenagers do  when they gel together.  A third proposal was the  need for a movie theatre in  Sechelt. Many felt thai movies  as recreation are imporlanl  but because of transportation  problems, the Gibsons iheatre  was nol easily accessible.  Others, (these arc Sechelt  and area teenagers), would  like to see a swimming pool  built.  In limes of economic hardship, like those wc seem to be  entering, the costs of such proposals are probably oul of the  question, but il is interesting  to note thai even when times  were good, recreational  facilities designed for young  people did not exactly proliferate.  A society that does nol  value its children will nol provide for Ihem. Older people  have often assumed lhal our  children should make use of  Ihe wonderful facilities nature  has provided, that hiking,  camping, fishing and hunting  are good, healthy activities  and are good enough for any  child. Some would argue ihat  the schools arc responsible for  Ihe social and recreational  needs of children. These are  often the same people who  criticize schools for nol  devoting enough attention to  children's educational needs.  Whatever the problem and  whatever the solution, one  thing we know for sure is that  some of our children have  been, are, or will be the victims of violence. We know loo  that probably some miniscule  number are vandalizing public  and private property. We can  assume further that sex will  continue to rear its seductive  head in the lives of our maturing youngsters.  If we value our kids, it  might be worthwhile investing  something more than lip service into their lives. I seem to  recall Benoit LePage, a man of  more substance than style,  recommending something  similar recently. Unfortunately, he didn't get very far.  Ma^amauaaaumau  IMMa wmmmmmm  Letters to the Editor  McCarthy defends her welfare policies  Editor:  Coast News, October 12,1981  These are children living in  our Province who have never  known any other life than that  of welfare. Their parents or  parent applied for assistance  some years ago, and now  several years later, they are  still on welfare and many experience a lack of confidence  and Initiative to even begin to  look for a job. The recent  changes in income assistance  policy arc intended to discontinue this practice, and the  original intent of income  assistance will be reinforced;  temporary help in time of  need. Income assistance was  never intended to be a lifetime  pension plan for the able-  bodied, and in many cases  lamily problems have  escalated because of the  money problems associated  wilh It.  The Government believes  that most people on welfare  want a belter way of life for  themselves and their families.  We believe that most people  on welfare want to work.  Welfare is second best, and  whal we want for each British  Columbian is the best that  iheir individual efforts can bring. Unlike the NDP Party  spokesman, our Government  does not want to commit any  of our citizens lo a lifetime of  welfare. The attempt to provide the employables of our  Province with independence  and a better way of life should  not be a matter of partisan  party politics, but it appears  our political opponents wish  to make the poor people  pawns in a political game  wherein Ihe poor remain on  ���welfare while the socialists  jjain iheir headlines.  ; Let's look at the facts:  t- No person in need, under the  Xi.A.I.N, regulations, will be  denied income assistance.  - The G.A.I.N. for Handicap^  ped program remains unchanged.  - For employable singles and  couples, income assistance will  be granted for I month after  which time the case will be  automatically closed. If (hey  have not found employment,  they will be required to reapply for assistance.  - For family cases classed as  employable, eligibility will  continue for no more than 4  months, at which time a  review of alternatives will be  required.  - Anyone suffering from a  physical or mental infirmity  rendering him temporarily or  permanently incapable of accepting employment, will continue to receive income  assistance.  - A single parent with one  child six months and older will,  be classified as employable.  - Increases in day care have  been announced as well as a  broadening of subsidization of  in-home care arrangements.  - The Individual Opportunity  Plan, introduced a year ago  offers retraining, rehabilitation, counselling, re-education  and various supports on an individual basis. This preceded  the new policy and is achieving  dramatic success.  The socialists are also pointing out that a single parent of  a child over six months should  have the "right" to choose not  to work. Of course they have  the right to choose ~ but not at  the taxpayers expense. The  right to welfare is not a matter  of choice. It is a question of  eligibility and eligibility for  employable people demands  that they are actively seeking  work. There are approximately 35,000 single parents working today in British Columbia  attesting to the fact that  mothers with children not only  can work and raise a family  but do so very well indeed.  Negotiations during the recent  postal strike were fought over  the issue of a seventeen week  maternity leave. Our new  policy recognizes six months  maternity leave, two months  longer than our adjoining  neighbour of Alberta.  The suggestion that jobs are  unavailable for the  employable is nonsense.  Builders, restaurants, offices,  banks, factories, etcetera,  etcetera, cry out for responsible workers. Our unemployment figure in British Columbia has not been as low in  years. The two major dailies in  British Columbia list over five  thousand help wanted ads  each week, and if that is not  enough to help a person  become employed, we have the  Children must be warned  Editors note: The author of  this letter specifically requested thai her name not be  printed.  Dear Parents:  Have   you   warned   your  children     about     child  molesters? Quite often the  . child does not even know that  , he has been molested, due to  his age. This does not only  ��� happen to girls, young boys  ���are not immune either.  The molester is not always a  stranger to the child; it can be  someone the child knows and  .trusts. This can happen practically under your own nose  .without you becoming aware  of the facts for months, or, im  ��� some cases, years later.  If it happens close to your  own house, what better opportunity for the molester? Who  would even think of such a  thing?  The key word in the forego-  . ing is access; the molester.must  have access to the child in the  first place. Probably not too  many of these things happen  in the schoolgrounds or  playgrounds, as there are too  many other children and  teachers around. The teachers  are always on their guard  against such things happening.  The parents must be on their  guard as well.  Child molesting is a criminal  offence and the police should  be notified. The parents and  police must explain to the  child exactly what is  molesting. The victims and the  parents have nothing to be  ashamed of in bringing this  subject into the open;  remember the child is the victim in this and must be protected in this, first and  foremost.  Local government  concerns  Editor,  I'm concerned with two  governmental functions in this  area which are not operated on  democratic principles.  1) Regional area represen-  laiives's "backups". You vote  for your area representative on  .the regional board, but he can,  if elected, name anyone he  likes io serve in his place if he  is away. When a regional election is held, ihe candidates  should name iheir "backups"  so you know who you are  voting for.  2) Members of the several  iV Candia, Nufs and Mhcr Titafs. ^jj  A Country        3  Candy Store  We have  "Sweet" Little Gifts,  too!  Open Tues. - Sat.  11 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  ��� and sunny Sundays!  CLOSED MONDAYS  |        886-7522 jg  �� Gibsons Landing  i  Mfotift* Asa  Citdiwrti.htit-wddrr ntiwrev  A Country  Gift Store  Come & Browse!  Lots of New Gifts  have arrived!  Open Mon. - Sat.  11 a.m. - 5 p.m.  & sunny Sundays!  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  Individual Opportunity Plan  which allows them to keep full  benefits while training for a  job.  As a representative of the  taxpayers of the Province, my  responsibility is to see that  help is given to those in need,  and this year our Government  is spending $467 million or  $1.7 million each working, day  to assure that assistance is  there when needed. In spite of  what the NDP wants the  welfare recipients to believe,  there Is a better way and there  is an opportunity for every  employable person in our Province. We plan to give them  that opportunity.  Sincerely  Grace McCarthy  Minister of Human Resources  Mountain or molehill  Editor,  I wish to address myself to  the help wanted ad placed in  your letters to the editor section last week by Ray Mountain. The placing of the ad is  commendable as both competition and alternatives are  the crux of a democratic society and Area C should have a  duly elected representative  rather than one appointed by  apathy.  However, it is important  that respondents to the help  wanted ad understand that  there is more to being a good  regional board director than  siding with Ray Mountain and  company on grid road locations. Our regional board is  presently involved in 29 different functions which for the  most part require the attention  of every board director. There  are three board meetings per  month plus committee  meetings and reports on same.  Regional board director is  not a task to be taken lightly.  It requires an objective view to  both Area C and the Coast as  a whole. A director must hold  the welfare of the majority  over minority interests; i.e. the  nearly 1000 people who reside  on the 350 lots which presently  access onto Highway 101. I  wonder if Mr. Mountain really  has the best interests of Area C  in mind when he and a handful  of others wish to block an  alternate through route that  could be constructed with a  minimum of dangerous curves  and hills and that might prevent everything from loss of  human life tp the unexpected  arrival of a dump truck or  other vehicle in someone's  backyard.  I would encourage anyone  responding to last week's help  wanted ad to first, attend a  regional board meeting in its  entirety, because they will find  that there is no room or need  for one-issue people in a job as  complex as SCRD director for  the upcoming term.  Jon McRae  More Letters  on Page  Nineteen  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Classitied at Campbf  Family Shoes. Sechell  Madeira Park Pharm,i  Madeira Park  boards of variance operating  in this area (regional and  village). I don't know how  these are selected, I'm informed that when a vacancy occurs  the remaining members choose  a replacement themselves.  These are civil service type appointments and should be  made after advertising, from  applicants.  In both these cases the  members are paid, by you  know who, and you know who  should have some say in the  matter.        Yours very (ru(y|  J.E. White  X0^^H/fy,  Claim Tips  by Jim Ansell  Before you have a claim:  1. Maintain a household inventory, listing all your  possessions. It is easier to  determine what you have  while you still have it.  2. In the case of special  items, such as antiques, fine  arts and miscellaneous collectibles, try to obtain appraisals for them. If this is  impractical due to cost or  convenience, write a complete description of each  item, including a brief  history if applicable, and  Next  take photographs. These  will prove invaluable in the  event of a claim.  3. Make sure that your insurance policy is up-to-  date. If there is any area  which you feel needs attention, notify your Agent immediately. If you wait until  renewal or "next time  you're in" it may be too  late.  Incidently, once you have  completed this work, do not  leave it in your home. Put it  in your Safety Deposit Box  or ask your agent to keep it  on file for you.  Claims  week: More  Tips  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375. Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO ADVT  1.99  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-Fresh  Mrs. Wean's ��� ^   ^   $f   QQ  apple strudel Pkg 0.6    1.79    cake     i50z.   l.��a  Oven Fresh  oven Fresh        1402 0/f,.   _0   cheese n' onion  home style bread 2/n.49   buns       6s S1.19  Grocery Value  Campbell's  Blue Bonne. tOITiatO  margarine 3ib pkg   1.99    S0UP  3/s1.00  10 oz. tins  Trend All "Purpose Grind     ^ _  _  coffee     nb. pkg.   1 -99  Carnation Frozen  tater gems2  2 lb. pkg.  s1.19  Pacilic  canned  milk  Savarin, Frozen  tall tins  IKellogg's  corn flakes675qm ' 1.39  55��  corn  meat dinners      1.29  Chicken, Beef, Turkey  Super-Valu  tomato  ketChUP    32 oz keg I .69  Super Valu  ice cream 2itretn.  Ayliner Choice  whole  tomatoes  s1.69  28 oz.   tin  Super-Valu  garbage  pkg. ol 10  s1.49  macaroni  & CheeSe225gmpkgs. ��ml 19  mm  mm  _  -" ���   ������- Coast News, October 12,1981  Ghostcamps of Howe Sound  When my brother Chris and  I are very young, he has a  recurrent dream about  somewhere he calls the North  FOrest. Since we are living in  England at ihe time, where  forests of any son have been  ul a premium for centuries, his  visions are ascribed lo childish  fantasizing. But it must be  more lhan that.  In W9, World War II  erupts like a malignant  volcano and changes ihe direc-  lion of our lives. Through the  influence of our mother's  friend, Lady Tweedsmulr, we  obtain passage on a strippcd-  down cruise ship called the  Duchess of Bedford and dodge  I boais and icebergs all the  w;i> to storybook Canada.  After a transcontinental train  journey, nol nearly as danger  fraught bul equally as  awesome, we arrive al what  can only be Ihe mighty North  Forest of Chris' dreams���a  heady vasiness of conifers,  cloaking Ihe mountain-locked  land in every direction. We  have reached the vision.  Trees dominate the senses in  liriiish Columbia. You feel  their presence always, even in-  sitics. Chris and I fall under  tHeir spell from the slan. After  a few unpleasant months in  Vancouver wilh an overbearing aunt, our widowed mother  marries a pulp mill superinten  dent called Trygg lversen and  we moved to the isolated community of Port Mellon in  Howe Sound. Here we are  hemmed in by forest on all  sides but the sea. It constitutes  a natural playground of which  we take full advantage, prowling shadowy trails like make-  believe Indians and building  Iree forts with purloined  lumber.  The first logging camp we  ever see is abandoned and its  empty buildings become our  mansions and castles. The loggers have finished the claim  and moved on, leaving us a  rich legacy. The camp lies  aboul a mile from the mill on  Ihe easlern slope of the Rainy  River valley. It becomes our  headquarters for adventure  when ihe desk lids slam in the  one room school and set us  free from the pleasant rigours  of learning.  The camp straddles a riprap road thai perches on pilings, the better part of ils  length to compensate for the  undulations of the land. It  runs more than 11 miles up Ihe  valley into some of the rug-  gedest and mosl devastated  country I can ever remember  Burt Reynolds  Farrah Fawcett  RogerMoore  Dom DeLuise  (ANNONBALL  WARNING: PARENTAL GUIDANCE SUGGESTED  Starting Wed. 21st  UNDER THE RAINBOW  seeing. They've raised sheer  havoc on those hills with iheir  crosscut saws and siampots,  leaving a wasteland of ravaged  acreage where only ferns and  fireweed grow among ihe  stumps and slabs. Down ihis  dangerous course had come  the primitive, log-laden  trucks, clinging desperately to  the wire-webbed planks,  careening over narrow  bridges, braking down the  steep grades, groaning and  shuddering along ihat danger-  way to the ultimate dump. As  the twisted wreckage of such a  truck, broken backed in the  brush at the foot of a sheer  dropoff attests, they didn't  always make it.  There is an abandoned  Japanese shingle mill at the  very end of ihe road and once,  we camp there overnight, imagining the ghosts of dead loggers and quivering in Ihe windy darkness. They had  evidently had telephone connection with the beach from  this point lo monitor ihe  trucks. A receiver hangs on Ihe  wall in one of ihe shacks. We  often pick il up and shout  obscene nonsense over Ihe  dead line, half daring some  spectral voice lo answer. One  spring, we run halfway to the  beach in terror after spoiling  simutaneously, three mother  bears, belligerent and protective with their cubs. The  shingle mill buildings collapse  under a particularly heavy  snow, Ihe following winler  and in 1945, the valley catches  fire in a summer lightning  storm and goes up like a  tinderbox, consuming the belter pari of thai remarkable  road.  The Rainy River camp and  road are our chief kickoff  points lo adventure in Ihese  careless years bul they arc by  no means the only ones. There  are rumoured to be at least  two other ghost camps of considerably older vintage, in the  area. Inevitably, we find our  way to both of Ihem.  The first of these lies several  miles further up the sound in  ihe mouth of the McNab  Creek valley. Apparently ihe  government had tried to interest   homesteaders   in   this  Inquire about our Private Luncheon & Dinner facilities.  DAILY LUNCH SPECIAL:  $2.95  Soup, Sandwich and Friea  SALAD BAR $2.95  Help Yourself!  Open 7 Pays  a Week far  lunch & Dinner  We've got a  SPAGHETTI SPECIAL every THURSDAY!  58.95  ��� Oui own homemade Spaghetti with Meatballs or Chicken   c  i Help your.elf Salad Bar ��� Freshly Baked Bread "  IChlldren't portions available)  location back in the twenties.  Bul this scheme (like many  another projected west coast  settlement) Fizzled out quickly.  Soon the loggers came and  claimed the rich timber for  themselves. They have been  gone for some years now and  new vegetation burgeons  around the derelict buildings  lhal remain. The log dump  jutting out into the small bay  is still in good shape and one  day wc tie up there excitedly  and hurry ashore to explore  the place. There are a good  number of us, as il is part of a  school excursion, a sort of  directionless field trip, designed more to get us oul of the  classroom and burn off some  energy than anything else.  We poke around (he visible  buildings finding rusty cables,  blocks, broken crosscut saws  and other bits of wornoul  equipment they haven't deemed worthy of taking.  Fishermen, beachcomberf and  tourists have long since picked  the place clean of anything  valuable or useful. Then one  boy discovers a partially  obscured irail leading off  among Ihe brush-choked  alders. Four of us slip away  from ihe main group and venture along it, not expecting to  find anything much except  maybe an outhouse. But the  trail disgorges on a small clearing and a hidden log cabin that  seems almost miraculously intact. There is a rusly padlock  on Ihe door and ihe windows  are unbroken. It must have sat  untouched for years, exactly  as its owner has left it.  Il is a mystery and like most  redblooded boys, we thrive on  mysteries. What can possibly  be inside? We push our way  through the tangled  undergrowth and peer through  the rain-siained glass.  Nothing could have  prepared us for the expuisite  and unlikely sight thai greets  our eyes. The place is sparsely  furnished���little more than a  rickety table, a couple of  wooden chairs and a narrow  cot in one corner���but stacked  on tfje table and a couple of  rough shelves is Ihe most incredible collection of science  fiction magazines I've ever  laid eyes on outside of a secondhand bookstore. There are  no dishes, bedclothes or other  signs of recent occupancy.  Just that treasure trove of  lurid pulp magazines beckoning us wilh irresistible fingers.  There is a little hesitant discussion over whether or not we  should break in. A locked  door is si ill a locked door. But  the lure of the books quickly  overrides any ethical considerations. Someone finds a  stout stick and we pry free lite  hasp. The door creaks open on  stiff hinges and we are inside  Ihat magical shack.  To be continued.  Arts Centre  Seaview Place, Gibsons   886-9780  ^llinqham's Jlstroloqij  Dean Martin and Burt Reynolds In scene from "Cannonhiill  Run".  At the TwUjght  Cannonball Run begins  Wednesday, October 15 and  runs for seven days at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons.  This comedy-adventure  siars   Burl   Reynolds,   Roger  Moore, Farrah Fawcett, Dean  Martin and Sammy Davis Jr.  Cannonball   Run   is  rated  PG.   Under   the   Rainbow  begins  Wednesday,   October  21.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN GIBSONS  Tuesday. Ocl. 13  CHANNEL TEN SECHELT  Thursday. Oct. IS  7:00 p.m. "Pressure Point"  Louise Hume presents ihis  scries, produced by Cable 10  in Vancouver.  7:30 p.m. "Coastal Review"  Produced and directed by  the Community Broadcasting  Class at Elphinstone Secondary School, Ihis week's show  was hosted by Kenna Marshall. Kenna introduces  stories: "Katimavik" by Kale  Hume; "Lions Club" by Bonnie Cole; "Port Mellon" by  Laurie Brown, "Ski Season"  by Mim Hughes. Fettrfured  this week is Andy Maragos' interview with Dave Kelly, ventriloquist. Dave has a friend  named l.croy wiih him.  This week the students tried  several new techniques in  television production. Kcnna's  introductions were taped in six  different locations, The news  slories were written and practiced with the help of a new  parent volunteer, Barbara  Lynn. Mrs. Lynn is working  with Ihe class two days a week  to assist us in improving the  quality of our work. The individual presentations were  taped wiih two cameras. The  scripts indicated camera switches. Brian Beard switched,  Leanna Lynn was ihe sound  technician,   Anne   Wan  directed and on camera were  Peter Austin and Diane Parry.  The program was edited by  Kenna Marshall. Wc hope you  find ii an Interesting show, ii  was fun to produce.  Ooops.... Roberis Creek  students, Coast Ten  apologizes. We had several  technical difficulties with the  program entitled "Bubble  House in Roberis Creek". Wc  have now edited the show and  will cablecasl it Thursday on  Ihe Sechelt system. Since the  interview wilh Mr. Van Kleek  and his students was taped live  in Gibsons wc were unable lo  correcl our technical problems.  Alive programming!!!!!  Coasl Ten is Irving lo improve  our Tuesday niglu live programming. It is a challenge for  Ihe students and ihe community, This Tuesday we will have  a visit from members of the  Katimavik project. Andy  Maragos will anchor ihe show.  This will be Andy's lirsl live  television show. He will introduce group leader, Patli  Vlorden and as many as eight  Katimavik volunteers.  Coasl Ten congratulates  former Communlly Broadcasting student Kathleen Hall  for her success. Kathleen  received a $1,(XX) scholarship  for attending BCIT in radio  broadcasting.  Hue Entertainment  From Pender Harbour to Sechelt:  Jolly Roger Inn Reg Dickson, Fri & Sat  Wakefield Inn Stephen Hubert, Fri & Sal  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri & Sat  Sechelt Legion Sunshine Ramblers, Fri & Sat  Roberts Creek to Gibsons:  Peninsula Hotel House Rocker,  Gibsons Legion Band X,  Cedars Inn Steve and Bob,  Fri & Sat  Fri & Sat  Fri & Sat  South African film presented  This week Sunshine Coast  film buffs have a rare opportunity to see Boesman & Lena  the 1973 South African work  of Ross Devenish (director)  and Alhol Fugard (wriier and  principal actor). Ken Wluschin  of the London Film Festival  said of Boesman & Lena:  "The anxiety, resentment and  humiliation of the coloured  protagonists   is   certainly  apartheid-derived, bul the real  concern of the film is with  their resilience and will io survive... It is really an almost  Beckclt-like study of the  misery of human existence",  Willi brilliant screenplay,  acting and direction, Boesman  & Lena gives us a haunting  visual image of human Isolation - proof of "the validity of  an as a social instrument",  Boesman & Lena (and a  short subject) will be screened  twice:  Wednesday, October 14th, 8  p.m., Sunshine Coast Arts  Cenlre, admission $3, Seniors  and Students $1.50.  Thursday, October 15th.  7:30 p.m., Madeira Park  Elementary. Admission $3,  Seniors and Students $2.  Don't miss il!  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing October 12  General Notes: For many of  us the nexl three weeks bring  major beneficial changes. The  yfSun, Mercury and Jupiter will  conjoin Pluto, the planet  signifying endings and fresh  starts. The recent Full Moon  has already opposed Jupiter  and Pluto creating an optimistic atmosphere of belter  times ahead. Meanwhile, impulsive Mars squares unpredictable Uranus Ihis  weekend indicating a period of  shocks and surprises. Persons  born around Ihe 14th of any  month will be especially affected by these powerful approaching planetary transits.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  The Full Moon in your sign  finds you optimistic regarding  upcoming partnership  shakeup. Relations with loved  one or business associate will  change drastically before  month's end. Have the  courage to end stale arrangements in favour of more  profitable interests. Social or  romantic activities face financial surprises this weekend.  Aries persons born April 10-15  face the opportunities of a  lifetime.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Strong emphasis falls on  health or employment changes  next few weeks. Many of you  will be tempted to quit secure  position in favour of more  rewarding occupation. Those  chronically out of work could  be jolted back inlo a steady  nine-to-five routine. Taureans  lired of lingering illness may  hear of promising new treatment. Partner's inconsiderate  behaviour means domestic  uproar this weekend. Full  Moon says slip away for a few  days.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Risky activities, romantic  matlers, children's affairs produce beneficial changes rest of  ihis month. For you, it's the  mosl favourable period of ihe  year to gamble your life's savings or investments. Geminis  who speculate now accumulate later. Drive carefully to  and from work or doctor's  clinic later Ihis week. Full  Moon suggests scrap long  range venture obviously  heading nowhere.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Anticipate fortunate  domestic changes before the  end of ihe monlh. Household  rearrangements place you in a  powerful and enviable position. Snap up rare rental or  properly deal despite sickening  interest rates. Family member  will rush home with belter  news than expected. Weekend  social activity ends abruptly  over silly financial squabble.  Full Moon brings career opportunity you just can't  refuse.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Your mental attitude and  capabilities reach rare, lifetime  peaks. Nexl three weeks is a  period of crucial decision  making. 'Power of positive  thinking' becomes key phrase.  Lelter or phone call suggests  you'll gain more by readjusting daily schedule. Mars in  your sign squaring Uranus  says avoid domestic confrontations Ihis weekend. Leos  born around Augusl 20 arc  under attack. Full Moon brings stirring news from a  distance.  Presents  HALLOWEEN  DANCE  Sat. Oct. 31  8:30 to 1:30  Above Ken's Lucky Dollar  BUFFET  ���^ til*       Open 10 a.m. - midnight  f,  w  &  STEVE  &BOB  Scmwi n lata Smsiedi uma It th Stduu"  886-8171 Cedar haza, Gibsons  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Oct. 15, 16 & 17  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sepl. 22)  Acceni is on your money  and possessions rest of the  month. Looks like there'll be a  drastic but beneficial change  in your financial situation. If  you're ever going lo scoop up  that cash prize or inheritance,  this is the time. (For research  purposes, let me know if you  win ihe big one.) Jealous rival  could disrupl this weekend's  outing. Full Moon coincides  with inquiries linked to loved  one's expenses.  LIBRA (Sepl. 23-Oct. 23)  The Sun, Mercury, Jupiter  and Pluto bunched in your  sign indicates an Important  time of personal transformation, Your life is aboul to head  off on a new path doited with  fresh challenges and opportunities. A few of you may be  blessed with much power and  authority nexl few weeks. Suddenly you're more conscious  of your image and appearance. Librans born  around October 14 are mosl  affected by current planetary  configurations. Full Moon  finds loved one excited about  your anticipated belter fortune.  SCORPIO (Ocl. 24-Nov. 22)  Opportunities arise where  and when you leasi expect  them nexl few weeks. Undercover project produces much  more lhan calculated, Months  of sacrifice now produce rich  rewards. Large sum of money  is linked mysteriously to  hospital, prison or other institution. Uranus in your sign  squaring Mars warns don'l lip  the boss Ihis Friday. Full  Moon coincides with gluttonous eating habits and  subsequent health upset.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec, 21)  Rest of October is a highly  sociable period with introductions to helpful companions.  Now's the time to organize  your dearest hopes, dreams  and wishes. Don't hesitate to  dump people or plans which  have failed to bring long  awaited contentment. Association with community groups  attracts belter opportunities.  Avoid religious or  philosophical discussions ihis  weekend. Full Moon promises  happier romantic interludes.  CAPRICORN (Dee. 22-  Jan. 19)  Next few weeks highlight  your career, ambitions and  rale of personal advancement.  More Capricorns receive  recognition, raises and promotions Ihis monlh lhan any  other sign. Power, fame and  glory are just days away. Recent worry and hard work  were worth it. Partner's financial move is blocked by  friend's stubbornness ihis  weekend. Full Moon urges  major alterations where you  live.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-leb. 18)  Your life philosophy  undergoes major transformation before the end of the  monlh. Outworn opinions and  altitudes are replaced by more  optimistic outlook. It's one of  ihe best periods of your life lo  start long journey, sel up  home far away or begin .  lengthy educational pursuit.  Serious reading mailer '  digested now will have long  lasting influence. Parmer is  critical of your unusual  achievements ihis weekend.  Full Moon brings news of  relative's sudden change of  plan.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Involvement wiih other people's money or possessions'  strongly affects your future  plans resi of October. Close  associate's financial good fortune means switched  priorities. There'll be exciting  news concerning an in-,  heritance, refund or huge lottery win. Split cosi of ticket  with Scorpio acquaintance.  It's essential you seek out  trusted financial advisor at  this time. Avoid technical  arguments at jobsite Friday.;  Full Moon coincides wiih extravagant spending spree.  Gibsons Legion Branch  k .                Presents  "BAND X"  Fri. & Sat.  Oct. 16th & 17th  *109  'J.  Only  Members & Guests  laH��alllMiaak Coast News, October 12,1981  Romeo for the plank  by Bob Hunter  A former federal fisheries  official says lhal ihe department he once worked for is a  "shambles", and lhal the  bureaucracy has grown completely oul of louch with Ihe  fishermen ii was invented to  serve.  Don Pepper recently told  ihe Pearse royal commission  into Pacific fisheries policy  lhal one of the fundamental  things wrong with Ihe fisheries  department is thai there are no  fishermen in the bureaucracy.  He said the policies of Ihe  department are "bad. lousy,  inadequate, because those who  make I he policy are no longer  accountable for whal they  do."  His most telling criticism  came when he pointed oul that  ihe bureaucrats are only concerned with making money  and gelling promoted.  One other major problem,  according to Pepper, is the  fact lhal ihe Fisheries Act  gives the depanmenl unparall-  ed power, which, of course,  has been abused.  "It is as though a farmer  were lold how much land he  can farm," said the  economist, now an instructor  at BCIT. In ten years working  as an official with the fisheries  department, he didn't see  either himself or his colleagues  "do anything worlhwhile".  ***  He ihinks that fishermen  and processors should have a  say in ihe appointments and  promotions within Ihe department, Ihat the fishing industry  should essentially lake control  ofihe bureaucracy.  As things stand, the depanmenl of fisheries "is empty of  ideas and (has) a siege mentality," with "a minister of  fisheries who doesn't dare set  foot in B.C."  One poignant moment came  during Pepper's testimony  before ihe Pearse commission  when ihe ex-bureaucrat was  asked if Ihe fisheries depanmenl had always been the  disaster area il is now.  Apparently not. There was  some "magic" happening in  ihe years after the Second  World War when RCAF men  were brought in as fisheries officers.  Excellence was rewarded.  Stupidity was punished.  "What went wrong. I really  don't know," Pepper said.  Bul I hen he acknowledges  lhal, in the early days, Pacific  fishery decisions were made  here on ihe West Coast, with  due consideration for the advice of the people mosl involved���the fishermen.  Gradually, power was concentrated at the centre, in the  office of Ihe Minister of  Fisheries, and guess who that  is? Romeo The Blank, an  Eastern Canadian lawyer.  *���*  Pepper observed that "as  you proceed up the hierarchy,  (you found) nobody knew  which end of the boat is a  bow���Ihere are bureaucrats  who couldn't tell a salmon  from a halibut."  At presenl, most fisheries  officers have a diploma from  some prairie technology institute, he said.  In his testimony, Pepper  touched on several of the basic  flaws in the fisheries department, bul he didn't deal with  the one thai lies at the bottom  of Ihe slag-heap.  An that's the fact that Ihere  is absolutely no democralic  control over fisheries. Laws  and regulations are invented at  ihe whim of petulant fisheries  officers, or even more petulant  political aides attached to the  deparlment. None of these  decisions are ever run past  Parliament.  They're all handled these  days by orders-in-council,  passed behind closed doors by  the federal cabinet, rubber-  stamped by the Liberal Central Canadian parliamentary  majotity.  I'll say it again: the fisheries  department should be  dismantled and Ihe Minister of  Fisheries made to walk the  plank.  Juried art show  View 3, the Sunshine Coasl  Arts Council's third annual  juried show opens on Wednesday, October 21 al the Sunshine Coasl Arls Centre in  Sechell.  Whal purpose does a juried  show serve? Il gives the artists  and ihe public on the Sunshine  Coasl an indication as io how  our work is viewed by someone professionally involved  in ihe an of world, yet unfamiliar with ihe an of this  (immunity.  It is noteworthy thai the  previous two juried shows  were quile different. Glenn  Allison and Avis Rosenberg  had Iheir own poinis of view  as lo whal they saw as Ihe  mosl successful works of art  on the Sunshine Coast. Consequently, rejection lasi year  may sec selection ihis year.  Moreover, Ihe juror's selection does nol necessarily influence Ihe Arls Centre programming as wc consider the  anists in a variety of contexts,  and a number of artists  previously rejected by the  juror have since appeared in  solo or group exhibits.  This show is open to all Sunshine Coasl artists and jurying  day is Saturday, October 17 at  f    daniodown  Cnjs, Win!,, chill, iwi, will, OiniMown contmemel  guiii lum non m, nol to sj.c pnrig, and be tii-c ol  tedious bedmjking loitv,' *,�� about out unique  gunantee nl witmth VA hive . consl.nliy f.nindina  selection o< deugn, in peimepieu De'ciies end muslin,  tne neco'jnng nont'b'iiiies .ie endles,  Mj!in.nq nun, Service i.eiUC-ie Pieiie content u, In.  nm coiuui D'othme end cioss Cenede deetei list - Buy  Canadian  ihe Wilson Creek community  hall, two blocks up Davis Bay  Road from Highway 101 in  Davis Bay. Entrants may submit up to ihree ready to exhibit  works in any medium. Fee is  $5 and work can be brought in  belwecn 9:00 a.m. to 11:00  a.m. Those pieces not selected  can be picked up between 5:00  p.m. lo 6:00 p.m. Ihe same  day. Work must have been  completed in Ihe last year and  name, address and phone  number should be on each  piece.  By request of the artists, we  have invited the juror back to  the Arts Centre on Saturday,  October 24, al 1:00 p.m. to  give a critique of all work sub-  milted. This occured at the  first juried show and was very  well received so wc plan to  make Ihis an annual event.  There will be a preview of  selected entries on Tuesday,  October 20, 8:00 p.m. lo 10:00  p.m. and all are welcome.  Show continues lo November  I   I   I   I   I   I   I   111   I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I 1  I  I  I   I   I  I  I I I  I  I   I  I  I  I  I I  I  I  I  I  I  I 1  PBOTO CONTJBST  fM�� * *�� fuMm MM  linfMf nMlM Inintiini Tnar  MOO al bw -MMMuMMagMtWkMt  ���amMhiMlntMkOMalM*  ���llOOofftw  Vene Patnell Photo  A special lea, celebrating a triple event, was held for the enjoyment of patrons of Ihe Hunter  (eullcrv on Friday a From left, Joy Small, new manager of Ihe Hunter < .alien thanks Hazel Coxall,  centre, retiring manager, who is leaving for a few weeks in Ontario lo promote her paintings. On  right, Trudy Small, long time organizer and supporter of the Hunter (.alien, attended Ihe occasion which also marked Ihe opening of her new show, featured at the gallery until October 27.  Oitta ��10 notour photo, win tt. Mwptatf  M pkMoa MM M <rut>mitM to TrtpMo vt  DM. Mb. MM7  OnlsoastMtysaratlatoty  iii>��iti��nni urirtT"'*  All MHWl rat irttttoilWI^AMoMtt  jaUm wit tm iiiti t���na Bw. W�� ��iM  DM. IM wi rnaatm wmmm*  Tripnoto nim win a�� tantt sm  rm. fwtMiNuaf MIM sm WMtgMo  Mr 4.4i%m m 4 mm no ���������� mi  a. aetn  ���Book Look���>>  BY Murrie Redman  FIRLSTARTER by Stephen King, Signel $3.95  Slcphen King is such a popular writer that it is natural to  be sceptical. Novels: Carrie, The Dead Zone, Salem's Lot,  The Shining and his story collection, Night Shift prove  King's skill as an entertainer. It is books like The Sland  and this one, Kireslarler which prove he is more.  The Sland was King's apocalyptic message, Firestarter is  his statement of ihe disillusionment or loss of confidence  in ihe law. The basis of the legal syslem is governmeni.  Some of its agencies run secret operalions which are currently up for close scrutiny as justifiable arms of ils power.  Jusl how far can and should these bodies go is Ihe question  al the end of Firestarter.  As mere entertainment, Firestarter is suspenseful and  absorbing, though ils credibility is stretched somewhat as  an eight year old girl vindictively incinerates her enemies al  will. As an exploration of some of society's evils, ii  becomes an exercise in symbolic gamesmanship. Is the  child symbolic of our fledgling nuclear destruction? Does  she represent the abused, misused children of today? Do  Ihe dirly tricks men in Ihe slory portray ihe creeping suspicion underlying many of our institutions? Or are they symbols of Ihe inhuman technological advances of our society?  Whatever King had in mind, he cannot be pinned down  definitively.  Getting back to the story itself, we find Charlie, Ihe  child with a literally inflamatory nature being kidnapped  by The Agency and stowed away in an underground apartment. Charlie's mother has been cruelly dispatched and  her father also imprisoned underground. The Agency  hopes lo keep the two apart until Charlie agrees to tests. As  a safeguard, Ihey have planted Rainbird, a cunning,  deformed giant of a fellow in Charlie's domain. He is  disguised as a cleaning man who wants lo befriend the little girl in their mutual loneliness. The most suspenseful  pan of the novel is here. Rainbird slowly gains Charlie's  confidence to convince her that she can see her father if only she submits lo some experiments. His final plan is to kill  her after forcing her lo burn him up loo. The Agency goes  along wilh his scheme, for they sec Charlie as the nexl  ultimate weapon.  As in all King novels, the ending is violent, breath-taking  and very depressing.  fe        COMING  k     OCT. 22nd  a.  y A  Supmhapr  j       llnisen  Hair Orsi-gn  The Total Looli  That Counts  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  1     885-2818  FREE  Makeup application  and consultation  about our exciting new  European makeup line  1 |Q  M cJoniodorvn quilts ltd  \JL    Vani.ovi.eiBC Establish,*, ,967  r     SUNSHINCINTEKIOK5  NOKtH HO. t KIWANIS WAY  WHOM- MH187      ,  Mackenzie  SOCIAL CREDIT PARTY  ��� will be holding a  MEETING  on  Wednesday, October 14th  7:30 p.m., Wilson Creek Hall  Speaker: Brian Stelck, Social Credit  Candidate for Mackenzie  NEW from  Chariot T��mpl��ton  In paperback  "THE THIRD  TEmPTflTION"  rot tnorrm At xmroatursoa ohract wo At  Tri-Photo  TftM^A %mm>m*\\\\* tWcfttttt  VLASSIFIFIJ JUJS  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT ���  PRICES EFFECTIVE:   WED., 0&U*4 TO SAT., OCT. 1?  in pear Juice 14 oz.  89<  APPLESAUCE uoz 2/s99��  IGA  SHORTENING ,��� 65��  IGA     Ready Cut  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI ikfl$1.39  Baking  COCONUT 200flm79  Five Roses  FLOUR iok. $5.99  Ardmona  FRUIT  SPAGHETTI SAUCE Uu. 99c  Duncan Hines *^   j-  CAKE MIXES i9.z $1.15  Aunt Jemina  PANCAKE MIX mg$2.49  MAYONNAISE 7S0 mi $1.89  E.O. Smith  PIE FILLING cherry or blueberry  i9oz. 1.79  Dad's  COOKIES Regular 450 gm    1 .69  Sunlight  LIQUID DETERGENT     ,,., s1.89  Sunlight  DISHWASHER *. pn  DETERGENT i.skg $3.59  Sunlight Powdered  DETERGENT 2.4 kg  IGA  FOIL WRAP tax*  $3.89  $1.99  Regular Quality  FRESHLY GROUND BEEF ib $1.19  Blade or Chuck  SHORT RIB ROAST ib $1.39  CROSS RIB ROAST .b.$1.99  Previously Frozen  PORK SPARE RIBS ��,. s1.89  Maple Leaf or  Hint ol Maple  SLICED SIDE  BACON  500 gr. pkt  $2.39  California Fresh  LEMONS ib. 59*  California  GREEN PEPPERS ib. 59*  U.S. Vine Ripened  FIELD  TOMATOES .b 49c  Niagara  ORANGE  JUICE  Gainesborough  PIE SHELLS 3 pack 425  Totino Deluxe  PIZZA 350 gm  12.5 oz. 99  $1.79  gm  '2.49  Come to <J\adm - -Jf ffieart  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  Wt netrvi Ih* right  to limit quantltlii  - - - - - ��� ��� ___^^_^_j_^^^^  a-L  ���: \mmmmm  Coast News, October 12,1981  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Variety tickets go on sale  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  Well, once again it is the  time of year when we see the  geese heading south to warmer  climes and have a certain  amount of envy - wishing that  we could do the same.  However, since most of us just  have to slay put, we can take  comfort in the fact that there  are lots of happenings which  will cheer us up on these dull  days and evenings.  The one most guaranteed to  do this and to brighten up  your life is the variety show on  Sunday, October 18th, at the  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt  at 8 p.m. There are still some  tickets at the Halfmoon Bay  Store. If you buy a ticket you  will also be supporting a very  worthwhile cause - that of the  Intermediate Care Society  -which is badly in need of  funds. There will be  refreshments served during the  intermission, if you feel the  need of a cup of coffee and a  snack.  Monday afternoons at one  o'clock can also become happy times at the Welcome  Beach Hall, where the group  gets together for carpet bowling.  Tuesday   and   Thursday  evenings arc also lots of fun,  with the shulfleboard group.  Friday of October 16th is  the night for family movies at  7:30 with this month's feature.  Pippi Longslockings, which is  put on by the Halfmoon Bay  Recrealion Society, while the  Wednesday of October 21 is  the evening of the films sponsored by the Welcome Beach  Community Association. This  one will be "Glimpses of  China" as the main feature.  Saturday of October 27th is  of course the big night of the  Oktoberfest to which all  members and friends are  welcome - tickets at $6 are  available from either Connie  Hobbs, Eunice Keeler, or  myself.  November 7th is the date of  the dance sponsored by the  Recreation Socialy. So, there  are lots of pleasant things happening which will certainly  help to cheer you up.  Attention Bridge Players:  Many of our residents enjoy  a game of bridge, but do not  know too many people who  share their enjoyment of the  game. There will be opportunities for you to get together  to plan games for the whole  winter long. There will be  open house for adult residents  ��Gibsons Swimming Pool  SWIM LESSONS  Please note that due to staff upgrading clinics,  registration for the second session has been  CHANGED TO SUNDAY, OCT. 18  Stirling at 8 a.m.  MILE SWIM FOR FITNESS AWARD  This has also been moved ahead one day to SUNDAY, OCTOBER 18. The swim may be done anytime between 9:00 a.m.  and 12:00 p.m.  Jack & Jill Playschool  YARD SALE  Saturday, Oct. 17th  10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  St. Maiy's Catholic Church  Yard & Hall, Gibson*  Donation*:   Eileen at 886-8525    (We can pick it up!)  f  Roberts Creek Lions Club  2nd Annual  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  EATING  CONTEST  Sunday,  November 1st  Roberts Creek Legion  Breakfast starts at 8 am until I pm.  Eating contest starts at I I am until 12 noon  Breakfast: $3.00 plate "All you can eat"  Anyone Interested In competing In ihe Pancake  EutInK Contest can get their pledge sheets from  Rob Clarke  HH(i-!il49,  Tony   Vuti   Brabant  H86-9U44, or The Press HH5-51.il.  All proceeds to Tlmmy's Christmas Telethon  of .ill l|��S ��ho are interested  in spending Sunday afternoons either playing bridge,  whist, -nl**. scrabble or  whatever takes your fancy.  The lime ��ill be from two till  four each Sunday, starting on  October 25th. There is .a  special invitation to new  residents to come along - they  will be made most welcome.  This is at the Welcome Beach  Hall.  Ratepayers' Association growing:  "The response to the appeal  for new members of the Area  "B" Ratepayers Association  has been very good. Thank  you to those of you who took  the trouble to fill out the  forms you received in the main  and for sending in your  membership fees. The comments were most interesting  and you can rest assured that  the Board of Directors will pay  attention to them and will do  its best to carry out your  wishes." This was the comment by President Judy Gill at  the Annual General Meeting  of the Area "B" Ratepayers'  Association. The Board of  Directors comprises the  following names: George Murray, Keith Comyn, Ralph  Mahar, Clarence French, Jean  Scott, Ruth Forrester, George  Carpenter, Valerie Ladner and  President Judy Gill. These are  the people who represent you  and to whom you may go with  problems which affect your  way of living in this area. It is  even better if you write your  comments and mail them to  The Secretary, Area "B"  Ratepayers' Association, RR1  Halfmoon Bay, B.C. VON  1Y0.  Some of the members have  not yet renewed their membership for this year, which goes  from September to September  and it would be appreciated if  you would get this in the mail  to the Secretary, or pass them  on to any board member. Fees  are $2 per person or $3 per  couple. It is important that  our membership is strong, so  don't put it off any longer.  Water Clowns:  A group of the very colourful Harlequin Ducks has been  giving a great deal of pleasure  to those watching its fun and  antics in the bay. These birds  have been well named and are  not too plentiful around here.  But they do enjoy life and  seem to have been blessed with  a sense of humour.  Have just heard that the  tickets for the Oktoberfest  have been sold out. Your only  hope now may be for any  cancellations.  The winners of the raffle at  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Bazaar were as follows:  The quilt was won by Mary  MacDonald, Joan Weddell  won the griddle, the crokinole  game went to Ruth Forrester  and the propane torch to Lor-  na Huggins.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop otf yout  Doast News  Classified   al  Campbell's  Family Shoes  Sechell or  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  Madeira Park  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  POWER OUTAGE  DATE: October 20-21-22, 1981  TIME: 9 a.m. to 12 and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m.  Power may be restored sooner  AREA: Keats Island  The Interruption to service is necessary to permit  maintenance, repairs, or additions to the system,  be carried out speedily and safely.  E. Hensch  District Manager  4^  71 I I III ^^  4?  Riy Skelly, member of parliament for Ihis riding, made an appearance on Ihe Sunshine Coasl Ihis week. He is pictured here al  the NDP Bookstore in Gibsons. F,,n B���" m<"��  BEATA M. MALKUS  Barristerfc. Solicitor, Notary Public wishes to announce the relocation of  her law offices to the former Family Fashion building on Madeira Park  Road (across from Sears).  Office Hours: 8:30 - 4:30 Tuesday - Friday  Evening Hours and House Calls by Appointment Only  Telephone: 883-9595  Post Office Box 178      Madeira Pat*, I.C.   VON 2HO  mu  Representatives from Municipal Affairs were unable to attend  Ihe Pender Harbour restructuring meeting on October 5, leaving  Ed Lowe, Harold Clay and "Mac" McCutcheon to conduct the  meeting alone. The public meeting wilh Municipal Affairs has  been rescheduled for October 26. J��||e warkman n��i��  Gibsons Chamber meets  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  general meeting will be held at Gibsons Legion Hall, October 14 at 8:00 p.m. Guest speaker will be Gibsons Mayor  Lorraine Goddard, who will talk about the plans for  restructuring local government.  All members and the general public are invited to attend.  At Harmony Hall  Back in the swing of things,  after a long summer recess.  We had one get-together in July at the hall. We planned a  day out of doors, but the rains  came down, so we went inside.  We are back to carpet bowling, and now have carpets that  use weighted balls, and we are  all enjoying the challenge.  That is every Wednesday at  1:00 o'clock. Friday evening at  7:30 we are ready to start playing cards, usually followed by  a light lunch and a dart competition.  Our September meeting was  held in the United Church  hall, as we were having paint  applied o the ceiling of our  hall. Condensation has been a  problem due to the metal roof,  so we are hoping we have  beaten the problem.  Many of our members have  been away on various little  trips and we are finding it hard  to get help with our functions,  so we would appreciate some  active members.  Next month, November 2 is  our annual meeting, and elections for some positions, including a new president. Also  on that day tickets will be on  sale for a Christmas dinner to  be held November 27. It is for  members only at $4 each.  November 5 is the starting  date for public Bingo al 7:45  every Thursday until the end  of April. The second and third  Mondays of each month is a  social afternoon bingo commencing at 2:00 o'clock. The  second Friday of each month  at 1:00 p.m. is a gathering for  arts and crafts. Do come if  you are interesied. Friday, October 30 at 6:00 p.m. we have  our monthly pot luck dinner.  We are trying to plan bus  trips and hope to have  something coming up soon.  So, our hall is a busy Mule  place, and we hope more of  you will come and enjoy the  friendship of our senior  citizens.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  PUBLIC NOTICE is given to the electors of the herin cited ELECTORAL AREAS of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the presence of the electors at  the Regional District Office, Wharf Street, Sechelt on Monday, October 26, 1981,  at 10:00 a.m. to elect persons to represent them as Directors for each ELECTORAL  AREA of the Regional District as hereafter specified:  ELECTORAL AREA TERM OF OFFICE  "A" Two Years  "C" Two Years  "E" Two Years  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two qualified electors of the electoral  area. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time  between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in the form provided in the Municipal Act, and shall state the  name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in ananner sufficient to  identify the candidate. The nomination paper shall be signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, the poll will be opened at:  ELECTORAL AREA POLLING STATION  "A" Madeira Park Elementary School  "A" Egmont Elementary School  "A" Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden  Bay  "C" Davis Bay Elementary School  "E" Cedar Grove Elementary School  on November 21, 1981, between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and  8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is required to take notice and  govern himself accordingly.  ALSO, take notice that an advance poll will be held in the office of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, Thursday, November 12, 1981 between the hours of 11:00  a.m. and 6:00 p.m. if an election is necessary.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 7th day of October, 1981.  M.B. Phelan  Returning Officer  <KITCHEN  GRRNIVALI  * Cillery ol Kitchen  ,    gjjjjtt and Hccattodti  Mortar and  Pestle Sets  White Porcelain mortar  and pestle sets in 2  sizes. Ideal for garlic,  herbs and spices; easy to  clean.  $4.49    $5.49  also available in Brass  $6.49  885-3611  Cowrie Sireet, Sechell  Opetufcg  ADVENTURE  ELECTRONICS  (Formerly Diamond T.V. & Radio)  Same location, same telephone,  same friendly service!  carrying a full line of  Radio/hack pr0(jucts  * DIVISION OF T*N0Y ELECTRONICS LIMITID  REPAIRS  TO ALL makes and models of  TV's, STEREOS & RADIO EQUIPMENT  Come in and pick up your  1982 Radio Shack  Catalogue  and  join   our  "Battery Club"  SAVE UP TO $9.48  Receive one Radio Shack General Purpose Enercell  each month, FREE, for one whole year! No obligation���no purchase necessary. Your choice of 1.5 V  "D", "C", "AA", or 9V rectangular sizes.  Come on in and collect your card!  Welcome  to our  Opening this week!  Radio /hack  Look for  IN-STORE  SPECIALS!  The biggest name in little computers'  "Out of this world quality at down to  earth prices from the world's largest  retailer of specialty electronics."  ADUENTUftE ELECTRONICS LTD  Sunntftrwt Mall, Oltwom $$6-7215  ������  IMMMM  ���,mmummmammmmmaa^  wttmmmmmmmitmmammmitmm  MMMMI Coast News, October 12,1981  Roberts Creek  MoHjr'a Knii'h is buck in business, attain, hustling Kith filming  irons, ut'liirs mill TV li|>hls.  -=&%,  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622     by the Coast News    886-7817  NOTE: Early announcemtnti will be run one*, then mutt be  re-iubmltled to run again, no mora than ont monlh prior to  the event.  Coming Events  ���9 Salt. Suntlay Ocl 25- 11 am  Roberis Creek Ladies Auxiliary Fall Baiaar I B  i i *.tt Ihe Loqion Hall, RobwtsCteek.  Holly Arntten In Concert Friday. Octobet 16, 800 pm Sunshine Coasl Arts  Centre, Sechell. Limited tickets available al Arts Centre and Hunter Gallery.  Gibsons Adults S3 50. Childten under 12 and Pensioners 12 00.  St. Aiden's Fall Bazaar Octobet 24t,h, 200 p.m. al the Roberts Cree<> Commit m-  ty Hail   *Vlmission Si 00  Homobaking, eic.  Sunshine Coast Fitness Group - Co-Ed Classes to Music   Fall Classes  Seplombei 21 lo December 11, Roberta Creek Communlly Hall Class No l  910   10 15-im -Mon   Wed & Fn   Class No 2  10.30-11:30 am ��� Mon.. Wed ft  Fri Elphinstone Gym Class No 3 - 700   800 pm - Mon . Tues & Thurs Hall  moon Bay Communlly Hell Class No 4 ��� 60C ��� 700pm ��� Tues. ft Thuts For in  lormation phone Reila Hanson al 3862875 ,  Wilson Creek Communlly Cenlre Association Meetln�� October 16th 7:30 Wllaon  Creek Hall Quest Speaker: Mr. Ted Dinsley, Presidenl ot Districi Council ot  Scouts Tonic will be Responsibility ol being, a sponsor in the Scouting Move-  Mile Swim For Fitnase Award Date has been moved ahead to Sunday, October  18 anytime hei ween 9:00 am and 12 noon.  Qibsons Swimming Pool Swim Lessons Registration date of second session  has been changed to Sunday, October tkVelerling at 9:00 a.m ���  Gibsons Judo Club Training commences Thursday. Oct 22. Cedar Orove  Sitn'oiG," Juniors 6 30pm; Seniors: 7 30pm NeA members welcome Form  lo call Bill Pptersor 886-7759 143  Flea market organlted by Weelem Weight Controllers Branch *16. Wilson  Creak Hell. October 24th, 10-1. Tebles can be booked by phoning 885-3510 or  885 2856 Cost $5.00 per table  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday of each month -11  am St Aidan's Halt  Sunahine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at the  Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Mondey ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeling ��� First Monday of each month - 2 pm at  Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open. Monday  through Saturday hetvveen 9 am. to 4 pm.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship Meets evory third Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall. Gibsons Transportation and babysitting available. 886-  7426  Sunshine Coast Arte Council Regular meeting 4th Tuesday o< every  month at 7.3U pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night Roberts  Creek  For information call 886-9059 or 886-9041  Sunshine Coast Nivy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes. ages  10 lo 13 will again meet Tuesday nights. 7 - 9pm., United Church Hall.  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed  Tuesday: Take-A-Break discussion group tot women. In Gibsons. Tues 9:30  11 30 am al Catholic Church Hall Sabysilling available, call 886-8036.  Duplicate Bridge starts October 6 and every first snd third Tuesday thereafter  al the Goll Club, 730 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 8862575 for Information.  Wednesday  Wednesday - O.A.P.O. ��3B Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm. at Harmony  Han. Gibsons  Gibsons Tops meeting every Wednesday evening at 6 45 change from AthlellO  ciui' lo Resource Centre ai ihe Alternate School. Phone 885-2391  Sunshine Lapidary ft Cratt Club Meels 1st Wed every month at 7 30  pm Fof information 886-2873 or 88*8-9204  Pender Harbour Hospital Auilllary Second Wednesday of each  month, 1 30 pm. St. Andrews Church-New members always welcome  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra 7 30 - 8 30 p m 885-2709  Sechelt Garden Club 730 pm, St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesdays  Sunahine Coaat Sports Club will be having a track-and-field  organisational meeting at Elphinstone School, Wednesdays 5 p.m  Thursday  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is  oppn on Thtitsday afternoons Irom 1 00 until 3 30  Al-Anon Meeting Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm For information  call 886-9569 or 866-9037  Reverts Creek Laglon Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird. Regular and Bonanza. T.F N  Dance Classes by Deborah Pegeeu   806 8324. Modern Ballet lor Adults, star  ttng Thursday, Oct. 1 at the Twilight Theatre ��� 10:30 am.  Thursday: Take-A-Break discussion group for women. In Sechelt Thurs 9.30  -1130 am al Conhnuing Educalion portable unit. Chatelech. Babysitting  available call BB6-8036  Thursdsy ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo ��� every Thursday starting Nov. 6th et 7:45  urn at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Western Weight Controllers Every Thursday al 1 pm. in the United  Church  hall.  Gibsons  and  in  the Sechelt Elementary School.  Thursdays at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt Only),  Friday  Country Stars Square Dancing Each Friday, starting September 11. Sechell  Elementary School Gym. 6:00 ��� 11:00. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Thrill Shop Every Friday, 1 - 3pm. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement  Wilton Creak Communlly Reading Centra Noon - 4;00 pm.  885-2709  Friday ��� O.A.P.O. *38 Fun Nile - Every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper list  Friday of every month at 6 pm. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tol Lot ��� Every Friday 9:30 lo 11:30 am. at Gibsons United Church.  Starts on Ihe IBth of Sepiember ��� 0 ��� 3 years old. #37  Fridays. Ladies Basketball Elphinstone Gym 7 9 p.m.  Saturday  Wilson Creak Community Reading Centre 11:30 - 1 p.m   flBf>-2709  The Bargain Barn of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is.  open on Saturday alternoons trom 1 - A pm  The Sunshine Coast Figure Skating Club: Registration at Arena ��� Saturday,  Sepl. 19, 10 am. lo 12.    Restructuring to be discussed  by Jranie Norton 886-9609  Next week's Community  Association meeting should be  of special interest io all  members of the community. Il  has been designated lo discuss  ihe restrucluring of local  governmeni with particular  consideration of the effect on  Roberis Creek, l.arry Jardine  from the Regional Board Office and members of Regional  Director Harry Almond's Advisory Committee will be there  io explain things and answer  questions.  Meeling Marts al 8 p.m. nexl  Wednesday, October 21si, at  Ihe Community Hall.  Membership in the Association is a mere SI.  Hallowe'en plans.  The turn-OUt al Ihe Parenls'  Auxiliary meeling last week  wasn'l greal numberwise, but  very enthusiastic otherwise.  The Hallowe'en parly al the  Hall was discussed and committees sel up.  Dennis Fitzgerald is doing  the spook house, Sheila Page  is decorating, Gail Cavalier is  in charge of the food, Jamie  Davidson is co-ordinating Ihe  kids'   games,   and   Gracia  Quarry is organizing the  cakewalk. They can all use  help, particularly with the  food and the cakewalk, so if  you want to do your bit,  there's lots of opporlunity.  They're still looking for someone to organize the costume  judging too.  The parly will be at the  Community Hall Hallowe'en  nighl from 6 'lil 7:30. It's  limited lo students of Roberis  Creek Elementary and iheir  younger siblings, bul Ihe  fireworks afterwards at the  golf course is open to  everybody. The Roberts Creek  Pire Department will be setting  Ihem off at 7:45 precisely, rain  or shine.  Help al school.  With Ihe onslaught of those  grey rainy days, Grade Five  teacher Sheila Page will be  starting the noon hour Arts  Club al the school again. She  needs a volunteer to help set  up and clean up for batiking  and lie-dyeing and it's a  chance to learn about Ihese  techniques, even if you don't  know anything about it.  The school is really open to  any talent the community can  share with Ihe kids ihis year. If  you'd like to contribute,  phone Ihe school al 885-9229.  Bazaars coming.  Bazaar season is upon us  again. St. Adain's is having  theirs a week Saturday, October 24lh, and ihe legion  Auxiliary's Crafts Pair is ihe  nexl day, October 25lh. Two  weeks later, on November 7ih,  the Hospital Auxiliary is having a noontime affair at Ihe  Community Hall. Mark 'em  all on your calendar.  Ladles basketball.  Remember those Friday  nighl basketball games in high  school? You can relive thai  pasi, whether recent or dis-  Gibsons Council briefs  Marina Manager Appointed  Alderman Larry Trainor  confirmed at Tuesday's council meeting that CM Projects,  a Vancouver firm, has been  appointed project manager for  Ihe proposed Gibsons  Municipal Marina.  In a marina committee  repori, Trainor safd that  $25,000 will be budgeted to  meet the initial study costs of  the project.  A  meeting was held with  CM   Project's  Terry  Ward,  Sepiember   .10,   to   discuss  marina project priorities.  Library move planned  The proposed move of the  Gibsons Public Library to the  former public health building  is not expected until early in  1982.  Alderman Diane Strom told  council a meeting of local  library directors and provincial library representative  Mary Lisk was held to discuss  plans for the new library.  Planning library move  The Librarian and the  Board of the Gibsons Public  Library met on Tuesday, October 6, 1981 and formed a  Planning sub-committee to  work  on  ihe  move  to  the  AAN  33rd Anniversary  Sale Flyer  Error Correction  Please note selling price  error appearing on page  6 of the above circular.  "Ladies' and Girls'  Western Boots, sizes 6  to 10, should read  $17.97 a pair", not  $1 f .97 as printed. We  apologize for any inconvenience in this mat-  J��L   building previously occupied  by the Public Health Unit. At  present, Bernadette Buhrkall,  Fred Dowdie, Pam Feichtner,  Ted Henniker, Olive Manton,  Norm Peterson and Gladys  Rorke form this committee.  Mary Leask, Assistant Director of the Library Services  Branch was present and gave  many helpful suggestions.  Input and ideas from the  Library Volunteers, members  and any other interested persons are welcome. Suggestions  should be in writing, with your  name and phone number, and  left in the Planning Box in the  Library as soon as possible.  Our present promotional  display is on movies and TV  movies based on books. A  selection of colourful posters  have kindly been loaned to us  by Ray Boolhroyd of the  Twilight Theatre.  CLARKE SIMPKINS DATSUN  4 x 4 and Truck  SALE  Clarke Simpkins Datsun will fly you  from anywhere in B.C. or provide one  nights accommodation at a leading  Vancouver hotel AT NO CHARGE if  you purchase any new or used Datsun  4x4QR PICKUP.  This offer applies to other new Datsun  automobiles, on request.  Please call COLLECT for details. Ask  for Bob Warkentin or Sel Showman  112-736-3771  DATSUN I?6;F71  lam, ai Ladies' Itaskeihall  Niglu al Elphinstone Gym  every Friday night from 7 'til  9.  You don't have to be a siar,  jusl ha*e a basic know-how or  be keen to learn, lo be  ttulhful, mosl of ihose going  ihus far cart'l lasi ihe whole  two hours running up and  down lite courl, so Iheic arc  oilier activities loo - badminton, volleyball, aerpbics,  whatever.  It's good exercise, fun,  Iheic's Mill lime lo go  alierwards. II you're  leresled, show up  Llphinsione this I riday ai  and  oul  .il  COASTGARIBALDIHEALTH UNIT  INFLUENZA IMMUNIZATION  Will be available to all persons over 65 and to persons ol any  age who have any ol the following chronic conditions:-  Respiratory diseases  Heart disease  Diabetes and other metabolic disorders  Kidney disease  Chronic severe anaemia  Clinics will be held as follows:-  THURSDAY OCTOBER 15th:  Gibsons Health Unit, 1538 Sth. Fletcher Rd., (below new  School Board Olfice) 1:30 ��� 2:30 p.m.  TUESDAY OCTOBER 20th:  Old Age Pensioners Hall, Sechelt 10 a.m. ��� 12 noon  The public health building  requires some structural improvements such as rebuilding  an exterior wall, before the interior remodelling can take  place.  The library layout plans will  be prepared in Victoria, in cooperation with Ralph Jones,  Gibsons Municipal Building  Inspector, before final cost  estimates will be available,  said Strom.  Department of Environment  approval sought  Public works chairman  Larry Trainor told council it  will be necessary to receive approval from the Department  of Environment before clearing of the ditch of Harmony  Lane can proceed.  Some  flooding  of homes  near Harmony Hall caused by "'  excessive growth and lack'ofv  proper  ditching  has  caused  complaints by residents in ihe  area.  ORDER FORM For:  SECOND SKIN HOSIERY  The No-Run Pantyhose  With 30 Day Guarantee  Highly Recommended by Vancouver Sun's  consumer advocate Nichole Parton  Available In Sim:  Colour*:  Petite: 85-125 lbs.  Reg: 125-160 lbs.  Queen: 160-210 lbs.  Natural Light, Natural Dark,  Taupe, Charcoal & White  4/$9.95or8/$19.90  Plug 6% Sain TM * 75' 1 ostage  Allow 2-2 weeks lor delivery  I   Plant Print  Mama                      '                '             'f   .....  ���     A-Mmm  Cut out this Coupon and mill with Cheque or Money Order to:  NORDU ENTERPRISES   R.R. 1, Qlbtont, B.C. VON 1V0  Clear Western Red Cedar |  reversible paneling  ��� .ii  for walls, ceilings, accent areas  ��� F.asy to apply with nuils or adhesive.  ��� Can he applied vertically diagonally or horizontally  $14.95 per bundle  covers 17 sq. IL  3/8 thickness  Jljiy*  I low  M  ManuliMua-j hv  Mif \Wku\ munl.it OiiiiMny IMtamUfr  Come in ft iet tht nock ltd over  Irom our HOMEALL FLYER  ' inlifreeio  * Proto locket tele ft MORE!  Remember   ���   Benjamin   Moore  PAINT SALE end! October 17lh  HURRY!  :mm  BUILDING  SUPPLIES,  883-9551  PtNDERHARBOMR.BC  FRANCIS PtNIN.ilH API AC)  And we're celebrating  Tuesday * October 20th  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  Please cqme in for Cake & Coffee!]  <l>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  Free Balloons for the Kids, and  Birthday presents for our guests!  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8111 8.  Coast News, October 12,1981  Fleming on Education  Competition: good or bad?  by brands Fleming  I Some     parenls,     very  thoughtlul and caring parenls,  we concerned ihat competition seems to be leaving our  schools. In almosl every aspect  ol daily life, they poinl out,  nmebod) wins and somebody  hVcv   I Ins applies to job applications,   courtships,   lotteries,   wailing   lor   a   bank  reiki, even in lawsuits about  accidents.   Somebody   wins,  somebody   loses.   Should   we  nol be leaching this lesson in  school.' Is the high suicide rale  qniong   the   young   nol   attributable lo the lack ol com-  petition encountered by the  "���young.' Ihey don't know how  }o   handle   frustration   and  'deleat. They never learn ihe  joy of victory or the satisfaction of perfecting themselves  lo achieve a goal.  :   Are    we    leaching   our  Children lo be middle-ol'-the-  rpaders, encouraging Ihem to  neglect God-given talents? Are  Be bringing up a generation of  might-have-beens?  Why  has  school apparently declined lo  sci   up  competitions?   Have  sporis days lost  their lustre  Because   ihey   have   been  di'signaied "Fun Days", with  races   replaced   by   novelty  events and ribbons distributed  [6 all? Are we depriving both  winners   and   losers   of   a  valuable learning experience?  San an adult assess this?  ; Adulls   lend   to   organize  children   into   competitive  Situations, and io impose their  values on the children, for better   or   worse.   There   are  baseball   mothers,   soapbox  fathers,   hockey   parents,  whose lives revolve around the  aililelic achievements of their  offspring   in   competitions  played under stringent rules.  .   When I was young, sandlot  baseball was the thing. All the  neighbourhood   kids  played,  boys, girls, old and young.  Lack of umpires produced  some mighly shouting matches  and fine debates. Sometimes  the lucky kid who owned  equipment would pack il up  and march Off in a snil. Name  calling did not bring him back,  and through this we learned  and practised diplomacy. We  learned how lo confer, lo plot.  Wc also learned modesty, If  one became even slighlly con-  ceiled over a home run bailed  in, someone would snarl,  "Think you're hell on wheels,  don't you?". A sobering experience. The little kids were  given eight or nine carefully  aimed pilches until ihey made  contact Willi iheir bals. Wc  had lo attract fielders! The big  guys were given no quaner. In  a queer way we were very competitive, bul we matched  ourselves against kids we knew  we had a remote chance of  beating.  The only inlerest adulls  look in the game was  generated by a broken window, lorn clothes, or an injured player beaned by a bat  or winded by a ball in that  region known as the Bread-  box.  When Little League arrived  with uniforms (uniforms!),  equipment, umpires, trophies,  rule-books, tryouts, ball  parks, sandlot ball disappeared forever. This world lost  one of its most valuable learning experiences.  Adult organized "Fun  Days" appear to me as being  neither fish nor fowl. There is  nothing wrong with good,  healthy competition. The kids  should warn to compete, and  be well matched. None should  be forced or coerced into competition where he feels at a  disadvantage. Swimming competitions are excellent, in that  the competitors are graded  and rules insist on fair play.  Musical festivals are proving  grounds   for   the   artists   of  L  ���  1  1  #THE UNITED CHURCH  V            OK CANADA  Sunday  Warship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 am.  Sunday School - 9:30 am.  Rev. Alti. G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  CALVARY         \  BAPTIST CHURCH    %  Park Rd., Gibsons        ���  Pastor: Harold Andrews     ���  Res: 886-9163,  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Service 11:00 a.m.  Gospel Service 7 p.m.  Prayer A Bible Study  Thursday 7 p.m.  *  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or 886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal   Assemblies   of  Canada  k  1  *  t  ���  I  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Combined Service  Isl Sunday 11:15 A.M.  in Si. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All other Sunday!  Roberts Creek 9:30 a.m.  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 11:15 a.m.  Reclor:  Rev. John E. Robinson  ���  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo De Pompa  Parish Priest  Timet of Maiwt  Saturday 5:00 p.m.  St. Mary's, Gibsons  7:311 pm. Pender Harbour  (July 4 to September 12 only)  Regular Sunday Mattes  9:00 a.m. Our Lady  of Lourdes Church  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10:00 a.m. Holy Family  Church, Sechelt  12:00 noon St. Mary's Church  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or 885-5201  *  **.  t  *  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal. 10 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 a.m.  Browninj ltd & ll*\ nil  Pastor: C. Drieberg  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  -  SECHELT  NEW LIFE  ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Reverend P. Brooks  I'aslor  -  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 6 p.m.  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  -  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sundays 11:30 am.  Wednesday 8:00 pm.  Sunday School 11:30 am.  All in 1 nited Church edifice  on main highway in Davis  Bay.   Everyone   is   warmly  invited to attend.  Phone 885-3157 or 886-7882  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechelt                   885-5635  ! 11 Church Services!  tomorrow. Here, also, competition is graded and fair play  is seen to.  Was Terry Fox a competitor? Yes or no. Any one ol  10,001) kids could have passed  him on Ihe freeway. He competed against his own hellish  odds, and lost. In losing, he  scored a victory of the spirit  Our aim in education should  be lo help our children similarly lo face the odds of life and  come out winners.  Children musi never be  organized so Ihat the same  person is always number one  and another same person is  always last. Thai is ihe danger.  II was a happy occasion iitlentlcil hy many friends, which marked Ihe wedding nl' well known  Ken's Lucky Dollar store owner Hill I tines and I dilh kennell on October 10. (attests of honour al  Ihe event were Hill's brolher-in-luw from Saskatoon, Harry Wiggins, left, who was best man. und  l.ililhVilaughler, Susan Carter who served as matron-of-honour. v��n��p<�����ii nun  Help offered for  learning problems  ���  Capilano College in Sechell  is offering a free Learning  Skills Workshop for 3 Friday  afiernoons starting Oclober  23, 1:00-3:00 p.m.  The workshop will be taught  by Donna Van Norman (from  the Learning Assistance Centre at the North Vancouver  campus). She will cover study  techniques, essay and exam  writing, note taking, and time  management techniques.  This workshop is open to  anyone who wanls lo develop  study habits, or who wants to  refresh learning skills after being away from school for  awhile.  Prcregistration is necessary.  Please call 885-9310 during office hours (12:30 to 7:00 p.m.,  Monday to Friday); or drop  into the Learning Cenlre on  Inlet Avenue (the road running down pasl ihe Post Office  in Sechell).  ammaa  FA��jC DAKCC  Legion Hall, Gibsons  Sa*Way, Oct 24tb  9 p.m. - 1 a.m.  Band: "TAX DEDUCTIBLE"  Presented by: Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  Tickets: $6.00/person Available at:  Richards's Men's Wear, Maxwell's Pharmacy,  Sunshine Grocers, or any Kinsmen member.  LITTLE RIVER Equipment Repair Lid  ��� Fabrication & Welding Repair  ��� Undercarriage Rebuilding  Ciksiii Htkili WeUuf  NS7M5��HS-73IS21kr  . lertiei  capilano  coltege  RECEPTIONIST II  Sechell  (Regular part-time)  RESPONSItUITIM:  (������acepllon. Cleilctl, Typing dutlM to -support  the total Coiltge operation In Stclwlt.  QUALIFICATION*  ImMpenOtnt ludgement and discretion, Grade 12.  routed experience. 60 wpm typing, ability to  transcribe machine dictation.  APPOINTMENT OATI:  November u, igai.  SAURY:  $796 to $888 per month  (baaed on a 20 hour week)  HOURS OF WORK:  - 3 p.m. lo 7 p.m. Monday to Friday,  APPLICATIONS:  May be picked up at Me Sechelt Olfice, 1360 Inlet  Avenue, between 12:30 and 4:30 p.m. Monday to  Friday, or am available from  Personnel Department, Capilano Collect.  2065 Pureed Way. North Vancouver. V7J 3MS.  Must be returned no later than Oclober 311,1M1  COMPETITION:  this competition is open lo both male and lemale  applicants: union membership In A.U.C.E., Local M  is a condition of employment Please quote  Competition Number ai-SW-C.  CROSSLEY KARASTAN CARPETS  IN ANSO IV NYLON  INTRODUCTORY  Cr&sstej/@  Inttuty that lasts  The 4 luxurious saxony carpels offered during  this   Introductory Sale   leature 14 breath-taking  new shades in subtle variations of colour  destined to remain al the forelronl ol fashion lor  years lo come  Because al Crossley Karastan. we make carpets  lo slay beautilul longer Our quahly control  checks are legion And our craftsmen work lo  Ihose standards lo bring you colou'S and  textures ihat make your rooms beautilul longer  'CftOSSUI KARAS1AH i* ' "H.H ,ist"Oi -ah��M*'*  aniAUfVAH*- uf HtlOCfliM Mill6 INC  AnsoflT  The first carpet fibre with built-in soil  and stain protection.  The surface of ANSO IV has been chemically  altered to actively resist liquids and din. This  special patented process prevents these  elements Irom adhering lightly to the surface of  new ANSO IV and provides easy cleaning and  maintenance  lltei tii'.tv, f.i; 'ti I lUiliiing  Youi  .a'i>��i ilayi <"  '���miKJIHli 10 L Hill '����� ill Wtt'll  Stain protection  slam*. Protfd-on it ittiucinu tven  nfii'i Iwawy M)l ami Chwwing CM  mmovdi ia�� imihuiii o< mmum/ii  Static Shock Protection  anso iv Sialic ���������'  - control u Wj  etttX!vviin(tpe"iiii"ent Annoying  static snot" build uu is vnudlly  Choice  The best ol both worlds  durability in ANSO IV nylon tor easy  mainlenance and protection against soil  and slams  19 decorator inspired colours  UPTO  SQ.  METRE  I '  Elegant luxury combined with rugged  d    '  I  I Tranquility )  I Casual elegance in Anso IV nylon for ||  exceptional durability and ease ol I  m maintenance This carpel has a thick 5  I velvet texture with pinpoint tip definition 1  I that conveys a look ol "casual elegance ' |  I 13 lashion-designed colours ���  iUPTO$7Sff so   i  ��� /   %m   METRE      |  I Destiny  I Colours galore  An inviting sense ol softness characterizes  I this luxurious carpet ol 100% ANSO IV  nylon lor ease of maintenance and  _ exceptional durability  I 15 beautiful colours lo suil any decor  UPTO  $6oif  SQ  METRE  Classic Velour  The leading edge ol fashion  An ultra-dense construction captures the  lashionabie look ol velour and with ANSO IV  nylon Ihe mainlenance and durability  are unsurpassed  18 vibrani colours lo choose from  UPTO  ^MimiM I  $5Sff  SQ  METRE  Sale ends October 31st.  AVAILABLE AT OUR  FINE CROSSLEY KARASTAN DEALER  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  S&112   Two Locations ,o Serve You    *g��� ,  'Z^J.  tattatoaaaMhaaaakataafe^AattaBaa^,,  ia*a*aa>aatfaa��aaaaa  aaMft^aMFaM Coast News, October 12,1981  9.  Towards a wider perspective  Fundamental values challenged  | Guess Where  The usual prize or $5 will be awarded lo Ihe person whose entry  is chosen correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  your entries lo Ihe Coasl News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time lo  reach Ihe newspaper by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was "Pete" Tschaikowsky, R.R. 11, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.,  VON 1Y0, who correctly located the gate on the Don Ross properly on Redrooffs Road. Bradley J Benson pi��io  Ir'ST*5"  Sunshine  Interiors  Home Decorating Centre  We carry a complete line of  ��� Drapes ��� Blinds ��� Sunshades  ��� Skylight Blinds ��� Wallpaper  d  daniodown  *</  ^ SAf El  Twin     ���149.����    Queen ���199.00  Double *189.00     King    *229.����   Onarattt���d 10 Yaata   Complete New Line of  Canadian made  WATERBED FURNITURE  V  16 Select Pattern*  Oil* of Venue  WOVEN WOODS  While Stock is available.  Free Estimate! Mo Obligation!,  North Rd. tk Kiwanis Way, Gibsons        886*8187  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  Many cultures which were  not seriously penetrated by the  spin offs from the Industrial  Revolution are today feeling  the effects of a much more  pervasive technological explosion; Alvin Tofflcr has called  it the Third Wave.  Non-European cultures,  especially in the Middle East,  North Africa and Asia,  reacted successfully to the attacks on their structures and  values brought about by contact with the European colonial powers. That does not  mean to say that in places as  varied as Shanghai, Benares,  Cairo, or Samarkand, that  non-industrial societies were  nol deeply affected by the aggressive expansionist Western  Europeans. They often suffered a loss of political and  economic autonomy, members  of traditional elites were co-  opted, Western ideas were  adopted especially by the new  middle class, but despite these  and many other changes, the  core of the religious, social  and moral values of the majority of the population were  unaffected.  The penetration of Western  ideas and values was contained  in many places and, in others,  metamorphosed into a new  form. Of course there were exceptions, countries like Japan  entered a course of conscious  and aggressive assimilation,  while many less developed  cultures were swamped totally.  In this wave of European  expansion the Islamic world  was deeply affected. By the  early part of the Twentieth  Century it was ruled or  dominated by Western power.  Britain, France and Russia  mainly, the US only becoming  a real force after the Second  World War. Despite this loss  of political independence, the  traditional values of the people were for the most part  respected and quite often encouraged by the Imperialists in  the interests of a passive  population.  There were, of course, people in the Islamic world, and  elsewhere, who felt that their  values were being attacked,  and reacted violently, the Indian Mutiny and the Boxer  Rebellion for example. It is interesting to note that Ayatolah  Khomeini's family emigrated  to Persia after the defeat of  the Mutiny in India, apparently because of a desire to live in  a country not ruled by  Western Christians.  Now, of course, since the  Second World War, there have  been tremendous changes. The  rise of independent nations  with Islamic dominated  governments, which control  vast oil resources and thus  military power, has been one  of the most important. Countries like Libya, Saudi Arabia,  Syria, Iraq, Iran, Egypt and  Pakistan, have entered the  arena of world affairs as  powerful sovereign nations.  However, if the political  and economic effects of  Western Industrial and Colonial expansion have in the  most part been overcome,  there remains in the minds of  many in this area the belief  that moral and spiritual  penetration is still going on.  The values of Western  materialism strike at the heart  of those who wish to maintain  a society based on Koranic  codes, and these values are be-  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  NOTICE OF ELECTION -1981  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the herein cited RURAL AREAS  of School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast), that I require the presence of the said  electors at the School Board Office, 1538 S. Fletcher Road, Gibsons, on Monday  the 26th day of October 1981, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for the  purpose of electing persons to represent them as Trustees for each RURAL AREA of  the School District as hereinafter specified:  RURAL AREA  "A"  TERM OF OFFICE  Two year term - one trustee  Two year term - two trustees  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each RURAL AREA in writing by two duly  qualified electors of the respective rural areas concerned. The nomination paper  shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in Ihe  form as prescribed by the Municipal Act, and shall slate Ihe name, residence and  occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such  candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  RURAL AREA  Rural Area "A"  (comprising Regional  District Areas A & B  POLLING STATION  Egmont Community School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  ���Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Bowen Island Community School  on the 21st day of November 1981 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required  hi flthT   6r^   guVer" himself accordi"8ly- Given under my hand at Gibsons  lliib Bth day of October 1981.  Mrs. loan B. Rigby,  Returning Officer  Rural Area "B"  (comprising Regional  District Areas C, D, E,  F & Bowen Island)  ing carried into places like  Qom, not by military force,  but through the pervasive  nature of electronic media:  Md.uhan's Global Village or  Toffler's Third Wave. The  electronic revolution is not  value free and it is in places  like Egypt and Iran, both partly westernized where the battle  between Ihe two cultures is  mosl apparent. The reaction  of ultra-traditionalists can be  seen in the present state of affairs in Iran, and it is of worth  to note that probably the  assassins of President Sadat  were people who saw  themselves as defenders of a  traditional way of life against  the corrupting influences of  the West.  The dilemma for societies  attempting to preserve traditional habits and beliefs, while  at the same time enjoying the  advantages of Western  technology, is a real one; one  which will become even more  agonizing as the Third Wave  gathers momentum.  Gibsons Ready Mix  Drainrock 'Washed Rock  Sand        'Concrete Anchors  Fi  Katimavik comes back  What does Katimavik mean  to the people of Gibsons?  Katimavik, which is an Inuit  word meaning "meeting  place", is a national organization which provides an opportunity for Canadian youth to  do volunteer work in communities in other parts of the  country. With work projects  spread from Labrador to Vancouver Island, Katimavik is  doing work that most com-  This is the second time  Katimavik has operated out of  Gibsons, hopefully it is the  start of a long and happy relationship. Gibsons has many  things that can be Fixed, built  or looked after by Katimavik.  However, Gibsons also has  some things that Katimavik  would like. Because of the ever  spiralling price of gas,  operating on a fixed budget is  not simple. Therefore we are  munities could not afford to   looking   for   someone   with  do themselves.  The participants who take  part in Katimavik come from  all walks of life, from all parts  of Canada and from many  diverse cultures. Because of  these facts, an average participant could be considered as  being "an average Canadian".  But how does the above affect the people and the village  whom we can form a carpool  between Gibsons and Wilsons  Creek. Interested? Then  phone 886:9177. Also during  the program, participants  billet with people of the community for 3 weeks of their 3  month stay. Are you interested  in meeting someone from  another part of your country?  Then phone the above number  of Qibsons? At this .point inv*f��d arrange*. to have a  time,'Katimavik has establish-,'.'-JkaUniaviker stay with you.  ed the "Sunshine Coast Project". This project has*  "Katimavikers" doing work  in Gibsons, Wilson Creek,  Keats Island and Bowen  Island. The work done by  them is wide-range, and includes jobs such as participating in the Salmon  Enhancement Project, working in the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum, working as teachers  aids in the local school and  many other needed services.  Many of these projects simply  would not exist without  Katimavik on account of the  fact that there simply isn't the  money to finance them.  However, with this able  workforce of volunteers, these  jobs can be done, have been  done and will be done.  However, there is more to  Katimavik than just providing  community service. Katimavik  is providing young Canadians  the opportunity to learn more  about themselves, and their  country.  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of friendship freely given by  men, to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  <^4 A fe. 7��d  G��f  tr���"?  w*  m%m  Restaurant  Family to Intimate Dining  Book NOW for your  OFFICE or CHRISTMAS PARTY  Menus designed to suit every  taste and budget  Call James Johnson 11 a.m. ��� 2 p.m. or 4 p.m. -11 p.m.  my SEAFOOD PLATTER  > kjr *y btnatlon of Baby Shrimp, Snow Crab, King Crab and Freth  &&  New England Clam Chowder or Garden Salad, a delicious combination of Baby Shrimp, Snow Crab, King Crab and Freth ���   _     _ _  Salmon,   served  with  Baked Potato  or Rice and Freth $ |f|   50  VeaetaMet. *W��  Uc��M��d Dtatafl Louagu  LUNCH HOURS: jJT? "TlmVZ DINNER HOURS:  Monday through KKA*k1// Mon - Thura 5-10 pi  Saturday VUV SJll I Fri ft Sat 5-11 pm  11 an * 2 pm        Located 3 mll<�� ��mi of Molly'i Reach on Gotrat Point Road.        Sunday 5-9 pm    -f /.  ���ammmmmm 10.  Coast News, October 12,1981  LUCKY  DOLLAR LCCDS ^  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  PCCDUCE  3/n.oo  $1.00  s1.00  California  AVOCADOS m  Sunkist  ORANGES i38s 4 ibs.  B.C. Grown  Golden Delicious & Mcintosh  APPLES      3 lb. Cello Bag  Washington Russett  POTATOES   is ii. ba,  *1.79  s*'':-y::Wl'-'t>?r.  " v*  Fite Rotes Ml Pupoit  Hour -,��,*5.B9  CIotm Led Sockoye  salmon >��,.*2.B9  bait Halloween  caramels vaaiu. se?.. '1-99  OriltUl mjmmatjmm^ijgsgirtw  trlSCUltc^ tam* 4.  Heiu  infant baby food        m* 2/i  Asst'd Variety, No Meat  Heiaz  Junior baby lood        m* 2/i  Asst'd Variety, No Moat  rlce-a-ronl A..t d variety  i34rEcr���  Our Own Freshly Baked  Oatmeal & Bran 6 for  National Bakeries' �� 4  TORPEDO BUNS   e,! I  '1.25  .19  hat to do with  left over turkey  B.C. Food Information Service has a good pamphlet  on turkey Including the following two reclpes:-  Turkey Casserole with Oyrtera   Turkey In White Sauce  4 cups cooked turkey, cubed  2 tablespoons butter  I Vi tablespoons flour  11/2 cups milk  I egg yolk  Melt   butter   and   saute   onion  2 tablespoons heavy cream  I small onion, chopped  I /8 teaspoon nutmeg  Salt 8. pepper to taste  Parsley for garnish  until   soft  and transparent.  Stir In flour until thoroughly mixed and very gradually add milk,  stirring continuously until thickened. Add turkey.  Beat cream and egg yolk together,  add seasonings and stir in.  Bake in 350��F oven for 25 minutes.  Garnish with parsley and serve.  5 slices toast, diced  I egg, beaten  I Vz teaspoons salt  dash of paprika  Vt cup chopped celery  1 cup oysters  1/4 cup chopped onion  Vi cup butter  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  Vi teaspoon thyme or mar|oram  3 cups sliced cooked turkey  Boll celery In I cup salted water until crisp tender;  reserve liquid. Cut oysters Into small pieces. Brown  onion In butter; pour Into a bowl. Add celery,  oysters, toast and seasonings. Mix with fork; stir In  egg and Vi cup of celery liquid (add extra liquid if  mixture Is not moist enough). Cover bottom of a 3  qt. casserole with some of the stuffing. Arrange  some turkey on top. Repeat layers until all Is used,  finishing with a layer of stuffing. Cover and bake 20  minutes at 350��F Uncover and bake 10 minutes  more.  Chef's Turkey Salad  2 c. diced cooked B.C. grown turkey  I c. diced celery  Vi c. seedless grapes  Vi c. miniature marshmallows  '/) c. toasted slivered almonds  Vi c. salad dressing  I teaspoon salt  I medium orange, peeled, sectioned  I avocado, peeled, thinly sliced  6 lettuce cups  Lightly toss turkey, celery, grapes, marshmallows,  almonds, salad dressing, and salt together to blend.  Chill thoroughly. Serve salad In Individual lettuce  cups garnished with orange and avocado slices.  Serves 6. And then of course there's soup   Happy Eating,  Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you ir.  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  We reserve the right to limit quantities'  886-2257  colfee 454-s2.99  Orange Flavour Drink Crystals  tang 49*,. s1.49  Brunswick  sardines ��,.2/89c  In Oil & In Tomato Sanco  Peek Freans  DISCUIIS Asst'd Variety 400 gn    1 ���79  so* ��� Dyer���  Porkoy  margarine ��7���s1.69  bait Deluxe Process  cheese slices ���n '2.79  -tpwrw*1  Minute Maid  orange lulce c..*��.    a-** M.25  StouHers  meat pies *-��,.,..59  The  PoP  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.50  Any flavour p|us deP��si|  Shoppe  24 -10 oz/300 ml  $5.00  Any flavour plus deposit  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Swim Spa  has the  Pool for you!  Representative on the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  f    CLOSED  ��� for a few days break  ��� TUES.:   Oct. 13th  I     WED.:   Oct. 14th  I   THURS.:   Oct. 15th  I Open ae usual  I    Friday 9:30 a.m.-7 p.m.  I Gibsons Fish Mkt  I     886-7888  PWtSaPBBK  ALL SPORTS*  MARINE  SWISS  ARMY  KNIVES  17 Different  Combinations  , 886-9303  ���  -  :*  laStAattatUMhang  B*al��aMMl Coast News, October 12,1981  0<*uuCtj*C$t  PRICES EFFECTIVE  wed. - sun.  0d.i4th isth  Neilsons Country Crisp  granola bars *,.$...9  Peanut IBoney & Toasted Afanond  Heini  ketchup r.���, ....'I.!  Green Giant  green beans ^h**���m* 49c  NoJley  chill icon came  HOT  light bulbs �����*,.  Bounce  Bounce  fabric softener  Sunspun ��� fancy  applesauce  i  Aloha  COCOnUt Asst'd Variety 2001.  Aloha  mlxfid nuts s^d    ^.w^ s2.69  Powderud Oetergent  oxwdol. bold .ur (4.39  fabric softener ����� s4.49  ��� HCLSEKAEES  BARGAIN SPONGE  PACK  Keep a sponge under every sink  ���*$2" *1 SQ  Special Purchase Price Q1 ���D��  ^^mamm  tm    :tmma   Jfraw  %' ^^aa\a\a\a\\\\mtiaaui^''M'^W'.:  /       W |      *  'SH|jjSt!P!r  PAILS  By Pro-Western Plastics  Capacity 25 lbs. (11.34 kg). Strong,  durable pail with handle. Ideal lor  garden cleanups.  Heg.S3.40  Special Purchase Price $Z*49  PLANT POVS  By RubDermuld  A variety oi sizes & colours to  choose irom.  20% Oil  reg. price  Whoever it was who coined the phrase "the better half in common use when speaking of one's  female partner, must surely have known what it  was to be "less than whole".  For the most part this phrase is accepted  without comment. You rarely ever hear it  disputed when used.  As you read this, I will have been married and  made "whole again". This is, at least, how I feel  about life In a state of matrimony. It may not  always be perfect or smooth, but it sure is way  better than being alone.  It can be sweet and  beautiful, or it can be hell. It's up to the principals concerned.  Before becoming a widower, I was married for  39 years, and as has been frequently said to me,  my desire to marry again must surely be complimentary to the state of matrimony.  What is past is past and cannot be und.me or  changed. It is only the future that can be shaped.  Wc who live in the present arc the future, and  the future shall be what wc make it.  Having made a decision to marry again, I feel  like a new person, with new interests and new  energy.  It Is like being given a second chance at happiness. Bearing in mind, and learning from  mistakes of the past, I look forward It) a long and  happy life with Edith.  Edith and I have received a large number of  personal greetings and good wishes front friends,  both old and new. Wc wish to extend heartfelt  thanks and appreciation to all for your kind expressions of encouragement and good will.  i  i  ���  i  i  4'  1. Cut out this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  * DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS   Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week inlo  1981 until further notice.  WIN"  ROCKY DRAW!  mm  63rd Grocery  Draw Winner  Mr. Ken Eidt  Gibsons  Gnat  STEAKS  &  SEAFOOD!  Open every nig ht  until 10 p.m.  886-9021  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley  Vitamin B  withC  100 capsule*  $2.99  886-8191  Neil ID MMical Clinic Gibsons  i t mil niJiiJiinn        **' "*m'*w*  Shop with confidence. Our prices ore very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory.  Or money cheerfully refunded.  mmmmm  ���H wmmm  12.  Coast News, October 12,1981  [   SPORTS   ]  Strikes and spares 0%*'  b> Bud Mulcaster  , The McCuaigs were the only  300 game bowlers last week.  I lonel rolled a 325 single in  ihp Classic League and nol to  be outdone C'auleen rolled a  120 in the Ball and Chain.  Freeman Reynolds had the  high lour in the Classic with  11176 and in the Tuesday Col-  lee league Jean Craze led  everybody with a 271-731  score. Top score in ihe Slough-  Off League went to Carol  Tetzlaff with a 275-741 triple  and in the Hall and Chain,  Rose Jones was tops with a  271-721 triple. In the Phun-  laslique League Kdna Bellerive  273-700, Ruby Harmon  277-723, Pat Prest 260-728  and Debbie Newman in the  Legion League 286-704. Sean  Tetzlaff, bowling in the Junior  Y.B.C. League, rolled a 250  single and a 710 triple.  Other high scores:  Classic:  Bonnie McConnell      233-882  Barb Rezansoff  Gwen Edmonds  Frank Redshaw  Tues. Coffee:  Phyllis Hoops  Mamie Baba  Donna Neuwirth  Swingers:  Win Stevens  Alice Smith  Dick Olivet  George Langsford  Gibsons 'A':  Lise Sheridan  Harold Allen  Freeman Reynolds  Randy Whieldon  Wed. Coffee:  Janet Flumerfelt  Bonnie McConnell  Joanne Pederson  Hazel Skytte  Slough-Offs:  Dorothy Hanson  Lisa Kincaid  Sue Whiting  Ball & Chain:  Vivian Chamberlin  265-898  289-914  218-821  284-631  224-658  232-669  250-591  255-628  234-614  294-657  245-619  266-654  243-670  252-696  273-649  238-655  259-656  271-690  233-638  253-653  277-699  229-635  Jane Coates  Cauleen McCuaig  Arman Wold  Phuntastique:  Ena Armstrong  Joe Belerive  legion:  Bev Young  Wally McDonald  Y.B.C. Peewets:  Tova Skytte  Hanna Skytte  Bantams:  Greg Chaisson  Gary Tetzlaff  Bryan Fitchell  Jimmy Miller  Juniors:  Nicky Allen  Lisa Doran  Trina Giesbrecht  Larry O'Donaghey  Chris Constable  Craig Kincaid  Scott Spain  Seniors:  Glen Hanchar  267-637  320-710  252-669  252-683  238-663  232-646  283-669  118-181  108-212  164-461  173-465  173-480  228-564  From the Fairway  h> Ernie Hume  The long poslponed Inter-  Club Tournament wiih  Gleneagles golf club will be  played on Oclober 18.  Wednesday and Thursday,  Oclober Hand 15 will feature  ihe iwo day Eclectic 36 Hole  Tournament lor the Sr.  '��� jllfllllllffl^^  Seniors Tom Milsicd Trophy.  Tee off lime is 9:00 a.m.  Wednesday evening crib will  be starling soon. If you are interested, leave your name at  the club house notice board.  On the final ladies day of  the season, Tuesday, Oclober  13, the ladies will be holding a  turkey shool. This was lo be a  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Relerence  Pacilic  Sun. Ocl. 18  0240  ? 5  Point Atkinson  Standard Time  1000  14.8  1515  10.7  2000  13.4  Wed. Oct. 14  Fri. Ocl. 16  Mon. Ocl. 19  0555  14.4  0100  2.5  0325  3.1  1155  7,0  0745  14.8  11 to  14.7  1735  14.8  1315  9.1  1655  11.0  1850  14.5  2105  12.6  Thurs. Ocl. 15  Sat, Ocl. 17  Tues. Ocl. 20  0015  3.3  0145  2.3  0425  4.0  0645  14.7  0845  14.9  1215  14.8  1240  8.1  1420  10.1  1820  10.6  1805  14,7  1920  14.1  2220  11.8  GROCERIES      FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES    SUNDRIES  Open 9-9      7 Days a Week  two day event but due to the  weather the ladies were rained  oul for the first time ihis  season. This is the last official  day for ladies golfing season,  and a most successful year it  has been.  On Monday, October 5, the  ladies third team journeyed to  Seymour lo play in the finals  against Peace Portal. After  nine holes the match was called due lo severe weather conditions. The Sunshine Coast  club was declared the winners  by a score of 23 to 13. This  final victory makes our club  Ihe champs of District 2-5-8.  Congratulations are extended  lo both second and third  teams.  Remember Ihe ladies luncheon on October 20 at noon.  Please indicate your attendance by October 13.  Because of the low interest  in Trophy Night Dinner and  Dance due perhaps to being  loo close to Thanksgiving, il  has been suggested and suggested only, ihat the affair  should be moved to Grey Cup  nighl and combine them bolh.  This date also conflicts with  plans made by a lot of  members, so a definite date  must be firmed up soon, to  allow preparations lo be eom-  pleted.  The Thanksgiving turkey  shool had 72 members turn  oul lo form four person teams  io play 18 holes.  154-417  175-420  190-431  175-460  168-468  171-479  211-555  227-631  Vene Parnell Pnoto  Gibsons Elementary School held Ihe annual Cross-Country Run Friday. Even the littlest students  -Ihe Atoms - ran and their btytgesi reward was Ihe feeling of pride und accomplishment at Ihe end.  Drive for new hall begins  LET THE SUNSHINE IN!  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS  3).ileal  mm (?)  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Gibsons  886-7359  NEW/ HOURS  Man    In kon.im    4.111pm  Saturday 8:301 m    12 :'U p m  A group of local men is  spearheading a drive to  reconstitute the Gibsons  Athletic Association as a  society. The association lapsed  in 1975.  The main object of the  renewed society will be the  building of a new athletic hall  to be located at Brothers Park.  The proposed hall will include  washroom facilities for men  and women spectators,  showers and locker rooms for  men and women, a training  room, a social room, a kitchen, an executive meeting  room and office, and a games  room.  Included also, since the hall  will be on municipal property,  there will be storage space for  municipal field equipment.  Spearheading the drive are  local men Gordon Walker,  Gary Puckett, Danny  Weinhandl, Jay Pomfret,  Robby    Williams,    Dave  Wanderers  falter  by Danny McKay  After playing some of their  finest soccer the two previous  games, the Elphinstone  Wanderers were completely  out-hustled by Kilmer United  last Sunday and lost in a convincing manner.  Several new players have  joined the team this past week  and all indications point lo a  return to Iheir former competitive and entertaining style.  This week's game in Vancouver was cancelled due to  poor field conditions. The  Wanders play this Saturday al  2:00 p.m. al Ihe Langdale  field.  Newman, Alex Skytle,  Freeman Reynolds, and Barry  Lynn.  Fund-raising   towards   the  acquisition of a new hall al  SHAREHOLDERS  HAVE THEIR HEART  IN THE SAME PLACE  Canada.  Not just anybody can own  Labatt's stock. That's because  Labatt's is a wholly-owned  Canadian company with 97% of the shares  held in Canada. True, a few of our  shareholders have moved away,  ^0k :  Labatfe  WU 'fitmOttr HI*  i '' WL  but they all started from the  same place. Canada.  Canadians actively  participating in a Canadian  company. We believe it makes for a better  future. We know it makes for a  better beer.  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEER.  Brothers Park will begin soon.  A membership drive will begin  in a couple of weeks. Proposed membership fees are $3.00  per person, $5.00 for a family.  Gibsons Lanes  Open Lane Times  Fri. & Sat.  Sun.  7:00- 11:00 pm.  1:00 - 5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  GIBSONS JUDO CLUB  will commence training on  THURSMt OCT. 22nd  Cedar Grove School Gym  Juniors: 6:30 pm      Seniors: 7:30 pm  notmmm mem  For info, call Bill Peterson at 886-7759  885-2214  TO NANAIMO  Flight No.       Time  201- 07:30  203- 11:45  205- 15:15  FROM NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  202- 08:00  204- 12:30  206- 16:00  TO POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  903- 08:30  905- 13:15  FALL AND  WINTER  SCHEDULE  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  101-  103-  105-  107-  109-  07:25  09:45  11:45  14:15  15:15  FROM  VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.  102-  104-  106-  108-  110-  TIME  08:00  10:30  12:30  14:45  V6:00  FURTHER SCHEDULES TO JERVIS INLET. SALMON INLET. NARROWS INLET.  PENDER HARBOUR NOW 3 FLIGHTS DAILV EXCEPT SUNDAY.  WORKWEFsR WORLD  'WE'RE WORKING FOR YOU'  GREB K0DIAK BOOTS  Steel Toe Reg : $81.98  Soft Toe Reg : $79.98  BOTH NOW  EStP  aumtmp  QUILTED SHIRTS  as8aBME��ag��B  =hh a  \0  -U-B-IM  FLANNEL SHIRTS  $8.97  ���as*WB*WBWawiaaMB  WORK VESTS  ���asagwgsgawE-s  WORK SOCKS  reg. $6.50  3-paok Now  $4.97  u_...  Offers  Good   Only   While  Supplies   Last  So   Hurry )  ���e WORKWEN? c���U  /U\ WORLD     m  Sechelt  885-5858  mm  mamm  mm  mmsm ^Carefree Gardening**  by Sandy Loam  In 1962 1 was fortunate to  be in Holland lor the Tulip  Festival, and to see the patchwork quilt of tulip, narcissus and hyacinth blossoms  stretching for acres, the scent  of hyacinths almost overpowering. These hardy bulbs  produce some of the first  flowers to brighten our  gardens as the winter warms  inlo spring.  Narcissus  This group of plants includes the daffodil, narcissus  and jonquil. Not only useful in  formal arrangements, these  bright harbingers of spring  lend colour to grassy areas,  between shrubs and under  irees. These bulbs should be in  by now, but if you plant them  now, il will not be too late.  Choose moisi, sandy loam  with good drainage. Plant in  drifts or groups six inches deep  and six lo nine inches apart, if  planted in a grassy spot ihey  will probably nol need winter  protection, but in a tilled  garden, protect with mulch of  straw or seaweed. If planted in  grass, mark ihe sites, as you  ;inay inadvertently cui the new  growth when mowing. Nar-  .cissus will bloom for many  years without much care.  There is no need io lift ihem  except to splil the bulbs when  Ihey become crowded in a few  years. There is a specific grub  thai attacks the bulb, so dust  with the prescribed insecticide  when planting.  tulips  Tulips are not quite so permanent as narcissus, although  under ideal conditions they  have been known lo thrive for  'up lo 20 years. They like open,  Bunny locations bul tolerate  Borne shade. There is still plenty of lime lo plant tulips���up  ;io November. They like sandy  ;loam but will thrive in any  Ireasonably fertile, well drain-  led soil. Plant seven to eight inches deep and about six inches  iaparl in formal gardens or in  sdrifts lo give masses of colour.  Tfhey should be protected for  '.ihe winter with a layer of straw  ���or seaweed. Tulips, for best  jresults, should,be lifted after  blooming, planted close  together in a "reserve" area,  and watered until leaves die.  Then they should be sorted  and dried, and kept in a dry,  cool, well ventilated spot till  planting time.  Hyacinths  Hyacinths add not only colour, but an exquisite scent to  our gardens. Unfortunately,  they do not last for many years  as do the other hardy bulbs.  You will have to replace them  every few years. Hyacinths  like well-drained, fertile sandy  loam. Plant now, four to five  inches deep and six inches  apart. They lend themselves  well to formal or informal  gardens. For best results lift  each year as for tulip bulbs,  alter blooming.  One type of narcissus and  On the  Seafood  by Chak-Chak  First of all here is the recipe  lor Mayonnaise Mustard  Sauce lo go wilh the  Norwegian Gravlax thai I gave  you lasi week.  Mayonnaise Mustard Sauce  1 cup mayonnaise  Vi cup Dijon-style mustard  '/: cup sour cream  2 lbs. distilled white vinegar  2 lbs. dry while wine  2 lbs. sugar  I cup minced fresh dill  sail and pepper  Stir mayonnaise, mustard,  sour cream, wine, vinegar and  sugar in a bowl unlit smooth.  Stir in dill and salt and pepper  to taste. Refrigerate, covered,  for iwo lo four hours lo blend  flavours.  This sauce can be used as a  dipping sauce for other  seafoods ihat you may decide  lo have on your Scandinavian  "koldtbord", which means  "cold table". Pickled herring  is available in most food stores  and the fish markels al Gibsons and Sechelt often have  smoked eel. Smoked irout and  mackerel are traditional if  available and you can also  have fresh, cooked shrimp,,  prawns, crayfish and lobster  or mussels (steamed).  most hyacinths make attractive house plants.  Paper-whites  These narcissus bloom well  indoors producing masses of  white blooms. They can be  grown in well drained soil or in  pebbles and water. They thrive  in full light and room  temperature.  Hyacinths  Place a layer of rocks in bottom of pot, then good  drainage soil. Plant bulb deeply, tip showing, firm up soil  and water well. Then put away  in a cool, dark place, keeping  soil moist. When sprouted to  about two inches, bring inlo  full light. These will bloom too  late for Christmas if planted  now, but will brighten and  perfume your home around  the first week in February.  Happy gardening!  School bus safety stressed  School* bus safely is  everyone's responsibility.  Remember thai traffic in hoih  directions must STOP when a  slopped school bus Hashes red  liglus from and rear  As a motorist you should  drne with extra caution  whenever a school bus is near.  As a parent you should remind  students of the need to lollow  the school bus safely rules  learned al school. Il should be  stressed lo the sludenls lhal  they musi obey prompily the  directions and Instructions of  the school bus driver  Seel ion 153 of the Motor  Vehicle Act places Ihe' following requirement on a driver.  133. The driver ol a vehicle on  a highway, on meeting or  overtaking   a   school   bus  Platter  ALinDHL  CEDAR  HOITIES  "Super Energy Efficient Housing"  Every detail In a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible1  living.  And every Lindal floor plan permits almost unlimited design  flexibility. Over 60 original plans are available. Each can. be modified  to lit your particular needs and tastes. Or we can help you design  your very own plan.  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  INDEPENDENTLY  DISTRIBUTED BY  CN 10-13  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  Weat Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Industrial site and  subdivision paving  Proper paving is an important asset in  any well developed industrial or residential site. Well installed surfaces on  roads and parking areas, properly  drained and curbed, make the finished project easier to maintain and  more functional and efficient. Let us  actively participate in your development planning so that the paving is  done to best accommodate the overall plan, resulting in greater economy  and efficiency.  PAVING OF  ROADS  PARKING LOTS  SORTING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  9  j��  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 88340, North Vancouver, B.C. 985-0611  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     J&frA  (a) iImi is designated as a  school bus. (b) Ihat is slopped  on a highway; and (c) on or  near which a sign or signal is  displayed indicating the school  bus is receiving or discharging  school children, shall stop ihe  vehicle before reaching the bus  and not proceed unlil the bus  resumes motion or ihe drivel  of Ihe bus signals io other  drivers thai it is sale lo proceed.  The Hashing red lights of a  school bus are a signal io indicate ihai the bus is receiving  or discharging school children  Peninsula Roofing  ft insulation Ltd.  Retail Sales  "A complete Rooting and insulation supply"  Sheet Metal Fabrication    .._ ���fla  1356 Wharf Rd. Em!!  Sechelt  Across from Bus Depot B85'9505  Coast News, October 12,1981  Leonard L-zoo  WASHER-DRYER  mK\ Pair  yfr   Made In Canada  ��� 2 speed, $ temperature  washer  has Infinite  water level selector.  ��� 4 temperature dryer.  $999*00 whit.  ., kV at   Regular $1299.00  ���.eff^Sf* (Almond: L  ^        ���io.oe.-rt,.,     \  <* 0*   ���  * ���*�������' Warranty  on all Farts ���  ���d  V / Bill'f Holland Electric Ltd.  886-9X32     Hwy. iei, GlbMne  next to Ken Devrles 0 ton  ��-  The "centrepiece" for the  above selection of seafoods  should be a whole salmon on a  large platter suitably lined  wilh lettuce and garnished  wiih lemon slices or wedges,  parsley or sprigs of dill.  Cold Boiled Salmon  makes 8-10 servings  1 gal. water  I gal. wine, preferably a slightly sweet, German, table wine.  Vi cup distilled white vinegar  4 carrots, coarsely chopped  I small celery rool (or celery  slicks)  1    large   Spanish   onion  (quartered)  20 peppercorns  10 bay leaves  1 Isp. dried thyme (crumbled j  or powdered)  I  whole salmon (about 4'/:|  lbs.), cleaned  '/�� cup chopped fresh dill  mayonnaise  (homemade   or I  prepared) **  '   "  1. To make court bouillon,|  heat water, wine, vinegar, carrots, celery, onion, pepper-1  corns, bay leaves, and thyme I  in a large non-corrosive kettle I  10 boiling. Simmer, covered j  for 1 hour. Strain and cool to J  room temperature.  2. Poach salmon in a turkey j  roasting pan using the court I  bouillon as the liquid and I  allow the salmon 10 take al  crescenl shape from the side of I  the roasting pan. Simmer gent-1  ly for about 8 minutes per Ib.  3. Remove   from   heal   and '  when lepid, carefully remove  skin from all bul head and tail.  Place garnishing.  4. Place mayonnaise into a  bowl and stir in fresh chopped  dill.  Serve wilh salmon.  Enjoy  your  "koldlbord".  Sea you.  *UCKTOP!  CONSTR ASSN.  mxm  van toll free  604-2911  Parts Direct  005-8227  Rentals 885-2131  ���1115-3281 1326 Wharf Rd.,     Sechelt  MDL5936 WE TRY A LOT HARDER 14.  Coast News, October 12,1981  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture     ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  ��� Appliances ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  ��r  beaview Place,  Gibsons  Tues. ��� Sat.  886-9733       9 am. - 5 pm.  Hard times  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee tee  BUILD YOUR OWN HOME AND SAVE.  ORDER YOUR CATALOGUE ��� 120 PLANS ��� TODAY  /'*~1\- "^  �����* .     ;   j  -N  ~s  A Dirty Chimney        \  is a   Potential Time Bomb   1  et ^  -/ rw- x  Of ali the damn fool things 1  have done in life and they have  been many, I can unhesiiantly  say ihat getting married topped the list. After the first  flush of passion had subsided  somewhat and the novelty of  having someone io sleep with  each and every night began to  wear off, I soon realized I had  made a colossal mistake. Once  again I want io make it clear  lhal ii was not Mury's fault  lhal things did nol work oul as  planned. Most of ihe blame  for ihe subsequent uiihap-  piness lay at my door as  neither was I prepared or fit-  led for the responsibilities of  marriage, bul I simply could  nol adapt to the idea of being  lied down for life 10 any one  person. I found, to my  dismay, that the "holy" bonds  of matrimony had nol changed me one whit. I still had a  roving eye and indulged in all  ihe fantasies thai formerly occupied me before lying Ihe  knot.  The metamorphosis simply  was beyond my capacity and,  furthermore, with my carefree  attitude towards life 1 made  little effort to effect a change.  I am positive however that had  I had an inkling of what was to  occur a few months after our  marriage and, not only end the  Depression, but plunge the  world into war, I would never  have entertained any thoughts  of entering into partnership  with anyone. I had always  valued my freedom too much  and, even although marriage  in many cases could be  described as a war between the  sexes, a real war was far more  exciting and had far more appeal. Definitely Ihe dull, humdrum and prosaic role of husband was nol for me and dim-  witted I might have been, yel I  still was painfully aware of the  fact.  For a time things went on  more or less as usual out there  on the farm in Aldergrove, the  only difference being ihat now  I stayed down at Mary's cottage instead of up in the big  house wiih the other men. My  relations with Bert, the  foteman, steadily deteriorated  and, had it not been for  Mary's influence, there is little  doubt we would have locked  /tk  ��� s.  j*;*:  ffi  aWpJ$88  Mr)     '   I If  iC'H"  ZP3.  HAVE YOURS  jtLUct13       -L L t A IN t U  NOW!  i-���-    886-8187  Port Mellon Industries  CREDIT UNION  Located in Cedar Plaza,  Providing competitive  alternative financial  services to our  community for  over 30 years.  , BUSINESS HOURS  I   Tues. - Thurs.       10 am  |   Friday 10 am  RS v  ���5 pm     I  ��� 5:30 pm |  I OPEN SATURDAY 10 a.m. ��� 1 p.m.  GIBSONS  886-8121  horns on several occasions.  However, the day came and it  was precipitated by his cruel  treatment of the farm horses  that I could stand it no longer  ?nd after a stormv scene,  forgetting for the moment that  I was now saddled down with  a wife, I quit the job and no  amount of coercion on Mary's  part could convince me otherwise. I made it clear Ihat I was  heading for ihe city hell or  high water and she had her  choice���she could remain out  on the farm or follow me, 1  had had enough of digging  wells, clearing land and coaxing milk out of discontented  cows. I needed a change.  On our arrival in Vancouver  we found that conditions, if  anything, were worse lhan  when we had left. Thousands  of young men and women ali  over the country were in the  same position as ourselves and  jobs were as scarce as hen's  teeth. The occupancy of Ihe  Post Office and the Public-  Library by Ihe unemployed  had been brought to an abrupt  end on orders of Premier Pat-  itillo and the young chaps,  who later were to provide cannon fodder on the beaches of  Dieppe and Normandy, were  lear-gassed, beaten and  unceremoniously thrown out  inlo the streets by the scarlet-  coated RCMP.  As far as I remember, our  total assets consisted of one  trunk (Mary's), containing her  clothes and a few articles of  bedding, my packsack with a  few nondescript garments, two  bottles of plum brandy and,  between us, about $60 in cash.  We found a small housekeeping room on Hamilton Street,  renting for $3 per week. The  facilities were meagre, a double burner hotplate, a frying  pan and a couple of chipped  enamel saucepans, but the  place was clean and the old  iady who owned the house  sympathetic.  I have no idea how long we  stayed there but the nightmare  of tramping the streets and  answering each and every  advertisement in Ihe two  papers, wiih negative results,  will remain with me for the  rest of my days. It was a  dreary and depressing lime for  both of us and, although I  would never have admitted it,  Mary had been right���we  should have stayed oul on the  farm until conditions had improved.  When our pitifully small  amount of cash was almost exhausted, once more it became  a desperate struggle even to  survive and ihis time the situation was compounded by the  fact that there were two of us  to be provided for. It was no  longer a question of hopping  on io some freight and leaving  the accursed city behind, nor  of hunting for some mission  that provided a free bowl of  soup that would tide one over  for the lime being.  1  SAVE $$  ant ba comfortable this winter by double  glazing your homo.  Storm Windows  Aluminium Conversions  Wood to Aluminium Replacements  Patio Door Conversions  Sfcylltes and Skylit* Systems  PERMASEAL  665-3536  EXCAVATING  /m\  GARY'S EXCAVATING  [SJ & CONTRACTING LTD.  ^E^^     ��� EXCAVATIONS     ���  WATER & SEWER       ��� DRAIN TILES  ^^^ ��� LANDSCAPING ��� BACKFILLING ��� ROADS  7DAYSAWEEK FULLY EXPERIENCED It RELIABLE        CALL FOREST/MATE  GARY MARCINYSHYN PHONE: 980-9263 COLLECT   .  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  r   F & L CONTRACTORS   N  Landclearing, road building, logging, tree removal  excavations & gravel      886-7833 886-9872  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  for all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7j  ���    .    ' frxsad] D@w@fl��pm(��[ri]t  ratta        886-8070  DESIGN, BUILDING cV CONTRACTING  All Types of Concrete Work  885-2125        886-8511  iGordio Plows  Gibsons Bulldozing  ft Excauatlng  Land Clearing & Excavating  Gravel - Fill & Logging 886-9984  ^  8LVN EXUWTINBI LAND CLEMIM LTD  3/4 and 1 Yard Bantami with attachment  Including Grapplei - Trucking  Call Glyn  888-8424 886-7587  Wheeler Homes Ltd  General Contractors  Specializing in Foundations, Framing, Cedar siding  For free estimate call 885-2455  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  HZatai  u��X��\.UOraV,uJu.  r-MMim ��� FimiHim  SIMM ��� UOITIMS  KnowTiom  (Gibsons)  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park  886-7318  P.O. Box 748  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses Gibsons B  "Diane's baby". A medical first, this 18-wiek-old baby was  plioiourupluil in litem with Ultrasound by Dr. Stuart Foster of  Toronto. Ilaby will he a Sunshine (oust urunilihilil.  Board scholarships  School board scholarships of $1,000 were presented by chairman Douglas to Correal Brown of Pender Harbour, presently  siudying Business Education ai CapilanoColiege with plans for a  career in accountancy, and lo Kathleen Hall studying Broadcasting ai IICIT.  I recall the trips down to the  walerfronl where a salmon  could be bought in those clays  for 25 cents and a cod, a  flounder or a chunk of skate  could be had for the asking.  How I used lo clean up a  warehouse away out on East  Pender, not for any cash involved, but for the few  welcome, if wilted, vegetables  Ihat I was allowed to take  home in exchange for my  work. Not forgetting the shoe  leather I wore out tramping up  to Broadway lo McGavin's  Bakery where day old bread  and rolls were distributed  without charge to all who had  strength enough left to make  the trip.  Yes, they were difficult and  desperate times and hardly  conducive in establishing a  happy marriage, but somehow  we managed to exist until an  unexpected   twisl   of   fate  brought a change In our fortunes.  Among the countless ads we  had answered had been one  lhal sought the services of a  couple lo manage a large  fraternity house out in the  West Point Gray area. The  wife to act as cook while the  husband was required as  general factotum in maintaining the house and grounds. An  interview was arranged and to  our happy surprise we were  chosen oul of a score or so applicants. The wages were  small, $45 a monlh, but there  was a comfortable suite provided in the basemenl and we  had Saturdays and Sundays  off,  Willi exhilarated feelings  and high hopes, we bade our  landlady goodbye and boarded a streetcar that would take:  us oul to West 4th Avenue. A |  new chapter in our lives was |  about to begin! ',  CONTRACTING  FLORIANO  FORMS  CONTRACTING, 25 yW�� Experience  Any Type Of: Wails - Footings Foundations  WORK FREE ESTIMATE  GUARANTEED  /(&l ���*�� Hnlliflin Voutnwiira Ltd.  I    I Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO J  his cohtractihb  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DflvE HOBTOH 885-3825  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  ttaeh.it 885-7575  Retaining  Walls  Free  Estimates  ' Guaranteed Work  Form & Foundation Work  y  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS LTQ,M  886-7539  Custom Homes ��� Framing ��� Foundations  Randy Scott Construction Ltd  ��� Custom Homes  9} Repairs  ��� Renovations  Phone 886-7625  S  70. 70<Ul Vntf 70<Ui  PROFESSIONAL FINISH GUARANTEED  TELEPHONE 883-9691 contact wolf  PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, tight or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  BIN'S DRYWALL  No job too big or small   ��� Machine taping available  ^TlUBTJ  ESTSANDS  HOME  COHSTKUCTIOH  Quality Construction ��� Retaining Walls  ��� Framing & Finishing  ��� Concrete Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  Don 885-9630 Paul .  J.B.EXCAVATING 886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  Vi  fi&.,:  Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  ree Estimates   ��� Septic Fields  ion  <8|  La      X^-7  LONGPOCKETS  BUILDING |  FRAMING e ADDITIONS  SIDING e FINISHING  885-2986  Ftum Btutoft Diyiw����� SuftEto  Drywall, Masonry, Stucco Supplies  Dial operator and ask for H42-7929  f Cedar-West Properties Ltd.^ A  Quullty Custom CotiHtriictIon  Com in crct 111 & KchIcIciiIIuI  48N-ftS0N (Collect)        HHS-H70*  PAINTING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  * Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone  3=  886-9614  WOODZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  I p. Bruce Fraser 885-9088 Bog 1898. Sechelt  Locally Minylicturtd Gonrnmtnt Approved  ��� concrete septic Tanks  * Distribution Boxes  # Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  tally Stewart 886-7064  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Tel. ��� 8867619  Mick Alvaro D7 Cat & Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivisions  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratl Rd.   Day - 886-8555      Eves. - 886-9803  Olbaona ,  J.F.IV. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���  Rei'tl Rd. 888-8071 Gibsons  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  *���  ' ROLAND'S ">  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing in  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS 885-356*  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES  885-3538  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park. Airport Rd   Sf-chelt. B C  ^  or  BOB CARPENTER   N  Painting Contractor  COMMERCIAL �� RESIDENTIAL  QIBSONS S86-2B1B  t  Terry Connor  886-7040  PAINTING CONTRAC'ta  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C.  BENS ROOFING  ��� DUROID ��� ASHPHALT ��� SHAKES  Ben Vanden Driessche  Repair all types ot rooting  and small repalri  Qibsons  HARTLEY PAINTIN8  IDEC0RATIN8   ^  Brush, Roller & Spray  886-8310  866-8518 J Power of attorney  Legal Notes  Wayne How  by Wayne Rowe  Many readers have al one  ilme or another had ai least a  passing acquaintance with a  power of aitorney. ii is very  useful procedure for  facilitating our business dealings bul one which is fraught  with risk inasmuch as ii can  easily be diverted to an improper purpose.  Essentially a power of attorney is an aulhoriiy whereby  .1 person is given ihe legal  powers of another. The person  who grants the power is referred to as ihe principal and Ihe  person who is appointed is  called the attorney,  A power of attorney will  usually be employed where a  person requires some business  mailers lo be dealt with during  his absence or where a person  is physically disabled and cannot attend to his affairs.  Most often the power of at-  lorney is drafled in broad  terms giving to ihe aitorney  Ihe power to do virtually  anything Ihat the principal  could himself do. The reason  lor ihis is ihat il is nol always  cer|ain as io whal acis the attorney will be called upon to  do and he can only perform  those acts which are specifically authorized in the power of  aitorney.  If, however, a very specific  act is envisaged then the power  of aitorney can and should be  drawn in such a way as to give  the attorney very narrow  powers.  You should also check wiih  your bank if you wish to give  your attorney the power to  deal with your bank accounts.  These institutions sometimes  have their own forms which  ihey prefer to use.  It is also important lo  understand that a power of attorney is not intended to be used io deal wiih Ihe affairs of  people who are mentally incapacitated. If a power of attorney is executed by such a  person it may very well be invalid. There is another procedure which involves the appointment of a committee lo  look after the affairs of ihese  people.  It is possible, however, for a  power of attorney to be used  on behalf of a principal who is  menially incapacitated provided that the document  specifically provides Ihat it is  to remain in effect even if the  person becomes incapacitated.  The power of attorney will  be automatically terminated  on the death or bankruptcy of  the principal. Otherwise it can  be terminated by the principal  giving to the attorney notice of  revocation, preferably in  writing.  When terminating a power  of attorney by revocation it  would also be wise lo take  possession of Ihe original  document and to notify in  writing those persons with  whom your attorney was dealing.  Remember that so long as  ihe power of attorney is in effect you are legally bound by  any of ihe arrangements made  by your attorney.  i f>$- *es|  al                                          STtT        *���         �����   ���  ~^  ***i^vJf  A'auW   _U  1 Jmm\f*  ^J *%��&��� ^Lmmm\  V Mma**l+''mmm^^  ���i   v Ii  Jr*JLm\  Sechelt police news  Coast News. October 12.1981  15.  Rainbow Pre-school in Roberts Creek, a new and much needed  facility for the growing numbers of young children in Ihe area,  held a garage sale and raffle to raise a bit of money. This young  tot took advantage of a few quiet moments to enjoy a child-sine  table and chairs, among many other useful items for sale al  Roberis Creek Community Hall last Saturday.      ���*�� <�����">" *����<��  This week at Elphi  On the 3rd: Both The Sub  Shop and Big Mac were  broken into, both by the same  method. A rock was thrown  through the front door to gain  access to the lock. Thieves  took milk and sausages from  The Sub Shop and some  cigarettes from The Big Mac  store.  On Ihe Slh: The same vehicle  was the target of repealed gas  siphoning over the last two  weeks. It is believed that approximately $60 worth of gas  was lost that way.  On Ihe 6th: A tape deck was  stolen from a vehicle parked at  the Pender Harbour Hotel.  On Ihe 7th: Vandals appeared  to have used a vehicle to cause  considerable damage to the  Madeira Park Post Office.  The front window of the Post  Office was destroyed and the  building sustained some structural damage. Total of the  damage is estimated at SI,000.  Sechelt RCMP offers these  statistics for the month ol  September: 2 business break-  ins; five residential break-ins;  10 thefts over $200; seven  thefts under $200; two stolen  autos; It assaults and one  assault with an offensive  weapon. Traffic violation  figures are not available.  Mr. Murray's solar  technology 11/12 students are  each constructing a solar water  heater.  Lisa Bjornson and her grad  executive have now arranged  woodcutting activities with  Andy Maragos and Allan Carroll in charge. Work parlies  have begun so as io cut and  deliver alder for $55 or $65  (slacked). If you would like a  load of firewood, contact the  school at 886-2204 and leave a  message for the grads.  Tonight, Tuesday, October  13, Ihe parenls meeling will be  held at 7:30 p.m.  Deferred Profit Sharing  If you're looking for a tax-deductible employee  incentive program that could help you increase  your company's profits, consider deferred profit  sharing. It's an ideal way to provide yourself  and key employees with additional retirement  income - from company profits.  Call me about it soon  Geoff Hodgklnton  Box 957,  Gibsons, B.C.  886-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  is pleased once again to offer  FOOD  SAVER  DEHYDRATOR  TTiis simple, economical and efficient unit will preserve  your/ruits, vegetables, meats, fish and herbs while retaining all natural flavours, nutrients and colours.  A Great Money Saver!  To order please call  000*2833  Henry Rd., Gibsons  WINTER SCHEDULE  HORSESHOE BAY*LANGDALE  Effective Tuesday, October 13,1981 to  Wednesday, April 7,1982 inclusive:  Lv Horseshoe Bey  morning     6:20 am, 7:30,6:40.9:50,10:55  afternoon   12:10 pm. 1:20. 3:40. 5:15  evening      6:00 pm, 7:20, 9:20, 11 20  Lv Langdale  morning     6:20 am, 7:20,8:40,9:50,10:55  afternoon   12:10 pm, 2:30, 4:15, 4:50  evening      6:20 pm, 7:10, 8:20, 10:20  EARLS COVE.SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 13,1981 to  Wednesday, April 7,1982 inclusive:  Lv Earls Cove  morning     7:15 am, 9:15,11:15  afternoon   1.15 pm, 4:30  evening      6:30 pm, 8:30,10:30  Lv Saltery Bey  morning 6:15 am, 8:15,10:15  afternoon 12:15 pm, 3:30, 5:30  evening      7:30 pm, 9:30  Scrwduies subtecl lo change wlhoul notice  n  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  RESTAURANTS  ���sewTeu/ anaofcNs  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 ��� 3 pm Dinner: 4:30 - 9 pm  Sat. & Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  Lower Qibsons 886-9219    Take Oul Available  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Q BCFGRRIGS  COMMERCIAL ART  Sap Pocicfatg  e buck Eettatwi  885.7350 ��� magmtie tim  AUTOMOTIVE  MISC.    SERVICES  Economy auto parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial���',  and Body Shop Supplies.  Sechelt    885-5181  PENDER HARBOUR TAXI  Sightseeing Tours Prompt Courteous Service  Long Distance Charters Emergency Trips  885-3666  Design Drafting  886-7442  I  PLUMBING  HEATING  ICANADI  I     11  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD. I CANADIAN  Hwy. 101   Sechell between St. Mary's           Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  V^Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  THOMAS HEATING  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation  of  Heating  8  An ,    CALL  NOW  Conditioning Equipment ooc  7111  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations OfctrWIH  NEED TIRES?  Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101  Phone 886-2700  -o-oSuroDean Motors  Including  British, Japanese & Domestic  Service & Parts  FLOOR    COVERING  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  r 9flHfi-8ft0K  AUTOMOTIVE  Parts ��� Sales ���  Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  a-***-***  "The Rad Shop"  cotv-^   aCAA_  ^Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-7919  Approved./  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ^-.SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  g&\        HAIR DESIGN  Wffi$ 885-1818  '"'hit naati'0 Cowrie St. Sechelt  r \  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repairs it New Installations  886-9232   fir.   886-2854  L.                                                                                                                                   J  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS YOU ENJOY  .a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive, Qibsons     886-9030 i  MISC.    SERVICES  / SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon t0 oles Cove     886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.      mlr�� yolen  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.      886-9597  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  B l in installations  17 Years Experience a  Commercial And Residential ,���?'���'-���  Floor Coverings > j^k/  f/,^  6W-2923     885-8811 "  Superior  Muffler  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  ClbssHilRAKB&TIHK  886-8213  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  . CABINETS ���  Showroom above Twilight  Theatre Opart Sat. 10-S or  anytime by appt. 886-9411  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTERING DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharl Road. .���,,  Sechelt. BC 885-5216^  ELECTRICAL  COASTAL EXTERIORS 1  Renovations a specialty        Free Estimates  Vinyl 40 years guarantee Workmanship  Cedar & Aluminum Siding 888-7888 Guaranteed ���  MADEIRA  1%4t4l4^Mt LTD  Pemtaatae* at��� mv*r  For o��*mtfjM uammral lr��l��hl a r��trt��ira��loii  886-9657  Kenan McKenzie  Sunbrite Pressure Cleaning  CARPETS & UPHOLSTERY  SPECIALIZING IN RESTAURANTS J  OM S TomFlieger  LECTRICAL  Phc �� 886-7888  Box 2M Gibsons B C  CONTRACTING VON 1VO  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Tarings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARAN1 III'      88*"8458  SCREENED f OP SOIL  Clean black soil from Surrey  Have i look before you buy  Call 885-7496 Also haul sand gravel and fill  MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurt. ��� Sat. io ��������". ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.  886-2765  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs & Rebuilding ol^  ��� Alternators  ��� Starters  ��� Generator  Payne Rd.. Gibsons  ' Electrical Contracting  ��� Industrial  ��� Commercial  .R..ld.n,l.l      8j6.9963  M  Quality Farm W Garden Supply Ltd.   -  Feed * Fencing     ��*m  * Pet Food  Fencing  Fertilizer  Gibsons  '   % \, \   7*- UPHOLSTERY**1 * *    J   ���  FREE ESTIMATES  vOti* l.i.ijy.nyn/w^Look.vf ....   y.s  tor ut In the Yellow Pages  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Ma,terC��-n.��rW  Duraclean1  Carpet & Furniture Cleaning Experts  a Residential or Commercial  Jtichard & Barb Laffere 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C,  ^Upholsterers  *     Serving Sunshine  Coasl  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Slorage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone tM-2664     Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. I, Qibsons  mm  "IwamaaW If Ctrnk't Utttt Ctarl turuhtttm'  ���sfiob Dili tmttimtosmumm  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  'T^-^ Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9��� 5  IGI      886-9i959Pra���Rd..G,bsons  883-9171 HARBOUR the686e.echan��9T  CHIMHEV CLEANING      '  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces        Furnace* Oil Stovaa   Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611 Coast News, October 12,1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Memoriam  For Paula Anne, who left us on Oc  lobei   19th.   1980   Her  courage.  spirit and love will forever remain  n our hearts   She was such a  a   lady to us all and this  :   will   never   be   the   same  .vthout   her    We   loved   you.  i . , Nome and family  #41  Obituaries  Thanks  ���*������******���*���***  To all those wonderful people who  put on such a grand retirement  party for me on Friday night, Oct.  2nd. Thank you all so much; I'll  never forget your kindness. Forty  years working at Port Melton  seems a long time, but after an  event like this, it only seems a few  weeks. Thanks again everyone!  #41  Leask Passed away October 8th,  Robert James Smith Leask,  ,enio'. late of Roberts Creek at  ������u'>iqe ot seventy years Survived  by his loving wife Marie, one son  Rob. Gibsons, one granddaughter  Cara Amber, a sister, Jean Muir.  Stennisse, Orkney. Scotland.  Memorial service. Wednesday,  Oct 14 at 3 p.m. in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Pastor Fred  Napora officiating. Cremation.  Remembrance donations to the  Terry Fox Marathon of Hope ap-  reciated In lieu of flowers.      #41  Announcements  CLOSED FOR  HOLIDAYS  Sept !6lh   Ocl  ?6lti  Gibsons Girl & Guys Salon  Gibsons Landing  886-2120  CHINA TODAY  A Iree lecture by Professor  Graham Johnson. UBC, on the  Culture. Economy and Politics ot  China. Elphinstone, Room 109,  Oclober 21. Wednesday, 7:30 ��� 9:30  p.m. #42  Freebies  We've got lots ol dogs & puppies  up for adoption at the pound.  We're looking lor homes,  preferably out cl Ihe village area.  886-2274 #43  Half Dobermanlhalf German  Shepherd. 3-4 months old. Apparently good with children.  886-2274. #41  Kitten - 4 beauliful kittens  desperately need good homes. It  you can help them, please give me  a call at 886-2865 anyiime.       #42  REFLECTIONS  A weekend workshop for women,  dealing with creative changes.  Facililalors: Donnie Patterson  and Gloria Lifton. Chatelech,  Music Room. Oclober 24/25, 8:30  a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m. Fee: $50. Deadline  lor regislration is October 19,  1981. #42  BLUEPRINT READING  Learn (rom basics how to read  and   understand   architectural  blueprints. Registration  necessary Chatelech, Room 114,  Oclober   28.   Wednesdays.   7:30  9:30 p.m. Fee: $22 lor 8 sessions.  #42  The "Coastal Soundwaves"  urgently need volunteer musicians, all ages, to expand existing  orchestra lor winter and spring  productions Male Singers urgent-  ly needed lor both productions.  #43  SI. Aidan's Fall Bazaar, Oct. 24,  Community Hall, Roberis Creek, 2  p.m. Home baking etc. Adm. $1.  #42  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINQO  ..Every Sunday. Place: Sechelt  Legion Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30 Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza  7:30 Regular Bingo 8:00. 100%  payout on Bonanza end of each  month Fueryone Welcome. TFN  if someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  whal its doing to them. Can you  s��e what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help Phone 6-9037 or  6 8228. TFN  MEALS ON WHEELS  ,V,.:.,l.n- Mun, Wed., Fri  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  Coll  886-7880   885-3351  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978   or   883-9238  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am - S pm  Sat. 9 am - noon  Gibsons  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Personal  IS THERE LIFE  AFTER DEATH?  For   information   on  Eckankar  write Box 1663,  Gibsons or Phone886-8579  Gold watch lost between Gerney  Apt's. on Wyngaert Road area. If  found, phone 886-2572 or  886-2383. Reward offered. Lost  Saturday, Oct. 3.  Mixing: Black & white male Springer Spaniel answers to "Fin-  negan". Last seen Oct. 1st in  downtown Roberts Creek area.  Please call 886-7344. #41  The LA. to the Legion Branch 112  seems to be missing one  wheelchair. If anyone knows  anything about Its whereabouts,  would they please call the Royal  Canadian Legion, Branch 112,  Madeira Park, B.C. 883-9632.    #41  Wanted  WANTED: Single parents needs  immediately SAFE economical  transportation. No lemons please.  886-9706. Also need wood, pay  cash or? #42  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr., Gibsons. 886-7800. TFN  F & L Contractors. Standing  timber. Any amount. Fair prices.  Good clean up. Lou LePage  886-9872 or 886-7833. TFN  CASH FOR LOSS  tod Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0 LOG SORTING  LTD.  886-7896    886-7700  Livestock  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Hoo 405  Gibsons. B.C.  Magus  Kennels  ��� Dog Boarding & Training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Great Danes  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  886-8568  Work Wanted  Colln's  Screen Printing  and  Sign Works  886-9169  Light moving and hauling, cleanups, rubbish removal. Also man  seeks steady part-time work.  886-9503. #43  Portable sawmill and operator for  hire. Phone 886-9659 evenings.  #43  Loving and reliable day care in my  own home weekdays only. Gibsons area. Please call 8867808.  #43  Reliable lady will do houseclean-  ing & painting. Refs. available.  885-3383. #43  PLUMBING  ��� New Installations  ��� Renovations  ��� Repairs  885-9971  Mountainside Plumbing 1  Contracting Ltd.  Rabbits for sale, all ages. Phone  evenings 886-9659. *43  For Sale: Gentle, sturdy buckskin  mare. Safe, reliable horse tor child  or family. Also, spirited chestnut  Arabian gelding, has papers, very  flashy. B85-9969. TFN  4 yr old reg. Tennessee walking  horse gelding Needs experienced  handler. Very showy. $1,500.  Carmen at 886-8268. #42  EIXINGHAM  A   STABLE!  WW  wSm   * Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Ruedi's  Blacksmith Shop  ^-���i  4fc  ��� Welding St Fabricating  ��� Tools & Hardware lor  Log Building  Roberts Creek     885*3755  PROFESSIONAL  DOQ QROOMINQ  Phone Sharon, 886-2084 TFN  CASTLER0CK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding     Vjfff\  ��� Grooming    ,      7-  ��� Puppies occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Goll Course  885-2505  MICKY'S TANK  CLEANING  SERVICE  Save Money by saving on  furnace repairs. With a clean  fuel tank eliminate rust and  corrosion in your fuel lank.  Longer Hie & better fuel consumption. Free estimates.  We service Irom Earl's Cove  to Langdale. Make your appointment NOW.  Phone Micky at  885-3504  Work Wanted  For Rent  Construction end Renovations  S10 per hour  885-3185  TFN  Chimney Cleaning and maintenance. Phone 886-8187. TFN  BOS CARPENTER PAINTING  Commercial and Residential  886-2516 TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to provide you with satisfaction. Our  specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call lor Iree estimate: 885-2109.  TFN  Your garden needs sprucing up?  Rototllllng. pruning, make a lawn  or build a fence. 8867540.     TFN  For Explosive Requirements  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse. Con-  tact Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.TFN  TREES  Topping Falling  Limbing  Fully Insured  Free Estimates  Call Steve  885-9971  SIGNWRITING  You name It, I can do It  JOHN BOLTON 886-8494     TFN  THE MOPPETS  Have   your   home   cleaned   for  Xmas, or cleaned as you move  oul. 886-9847, 886-7013 after 6  #42  EXPERIENCED  FRAMING CREW  Available for residential and commercial contracts. Fast, accurate  and reliable. 885-2986. #41  Carpenters available for foundations, framing, finishing or renovations. Relerences. 885-7417 or  886-9679. #42  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with operator 886-2459  #51 TFN  Qualified Homemaker without  transportation requires private  employment. Phone 886-2329. #41  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic, Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  ,      M*-8097  Ralncoast  Secretarial  Professional Out of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  Patti: 888-8593  BIBS. 885-5588  BIMS  DRYWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  nn  Clean sweep chimney cleaning  service, clean all chimneys, free  estimates on boiler repair and  boiler servicing. Phone 885-5034  or 885-2573. #42  NEED TUNE-UP?  Experienced mechanic will come  to your car - any make. Reas. rates  call Dominique 885-3317 anytime.  TFN  Experienced reliable babysitting  -Gibsons preferred. Call Gillian at  886-8781. 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  Design  Drafting  886-7442  RENOVATIONS  To Basements, Bathrooms.  Kitchens, etc.  Free Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263 or 112-524-8581  Pager 7424  For lease ��� Halfmoon Bay, 2 bdrm.  large home, carport, fireplace.  $525 mo. No pets. Ph. 4 to 9 p.m  weekdays 321-0880. #43  WATERFRONT HOME  4 bedroom, Sechelt Village, no  pets. References. $700 month.  Available Nov. 1st. 1981. Call Hans  or Chris 885-2232. #42  New 3 BR Roberta Creek $550  month, unfurnished. 885-5623  after 6 p.m. #43  Two bedroom duplex across from  beach, semi-furnished $375 per  month. Two bedroom cottage  across from baach $300 per  month. Call James at 886-8177.  Rels. req'd. #41  4 bedrm. 3 bath, fireplace, fam.  rm.. view. $650 per mo. 865-9630.  #41  2 bedroom house lower Gibsons  available until August 31, 1982.  Older gardening couple preferred.  $500 month plus utilities. No  dogs. 886-8284. #43  3 bedroom house Sechelt.  885-3286. #43  Have a house lo share with a pro  lessional woman, non-smoker Ap  ply lo Box 14. c/o Coasl News. Box  460. Gibsons. B.C VON IV0       ��43  Granthams Community Hall.  Refurbished, good kitchen  facilities. Available lot meetings  etc. Call 886 2935 #43  Adull Townhouse. 1600 sq fl. on 2  floors. 34 bediooms, laige rec  room, 1'j balhs. harbour view.  WW, $550mio includes cable.  Refs please. 886 2694 #41  Help Wanted  MATURE COOK  Required full or part time. Apply in  person at the Cedars Inn. #41  Waitresses. Day time and evening  shift. Phone or apply in person at  Andy's Family Restaurant  886-7828. #42  Worker to help gardening part  time (mower an asset). Flexible  hours. Maintenance, planting,  pruning. Telephone 886-8795.   #41  Reliable babysitter required Vi  days Mon-Fri for 5 yr. old girl attending Roberts Creek Elem.  Kindergarten. Pref. someone with  child same age. Phone 866-8263  aft. 6:00. t41  Family-oriented residential treatment centre for children requires a  part-time night child care worker.  Duties include maintenance and  household duties, staying awake  all night and caring for the needs  ot the children. Reply in writing to:  The Director, Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C.VON3AO. #41  1200 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  WWII  Lovely 6 room suite with sundeck  $450 per month. 886-9352.  Available now. #43  4 bdrm. executive home in Gibsons area. WW with fireplace. Full  basement. 1 year lease available  at $700 per month. Pets? Phone  Pebbles Realty Ltd. between 9:30  and 4:30.886-8107 TFN  3 bdrm. full basement home in  Gibsons area. WW with fireplace.  $675 per mo. Phone after 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  Qualified   Painter.   Reasonable  rates. Work guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving the Sunshine Coast.  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  883-9171. Customers from the 886  exchange call collect. TFN  Carpenter ��� new and renovations.  Reasonable rates and references.  886-7280. TFN  Chimney sweeping and moss  spraying. 886-7540. TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Dependable experienced carpenter, renovations, eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks, finishing.  No job too small, until 8 pm.  886-7355. TFN  Backhoe available. Gibsons area  preferred.   Phone   886-9614,  anytime. TFN  Waitresses & Bartenders required.  Apply In person at the Cedars Inn.  TFN  Babysitter required for a 2-year-  old, prefer in Roberts Creek area.  Phone Cheryl 886-2438. #41  Couple required to work full time  on oyster farm in Jervis Inlet, no  experience necessary. Write Harmony Seafoods, Egmont. #41  Wanted to Rent  Writer, non-smoker, needs quiet  place 5 or 6 hours most weekends,  Roberts Creek area. 885-9969  (evenings). TFN  Responsible single parent urgently needs 1 bdrm. house or suite.  Willing to house sit or do light  maintenance work. 886.8567.   #41  2 bedroom house Sechelt area.  Phone 885-3504 & leave message.  #42  Professional   couple   2   or   3  bedroom, 1 child, seasonal OK.  Phone 980-8823 collect. #41  Quiet young couple with toddler  urgently needs a 2 or 3 bdrm.  house by Nov. 1. Good rel.  available. Phone Bruce or Lisa  Dolron 886-8586.  #42  For Rent  SPECIAL WEEKLY HATES  Peninsula Hotel 888-9334       TFN  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. It. ol  prime   Retail   floor  space lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good location for  Men's Wear, Ladies'  Wear, Jewel Iry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  OFFICE  SPACE  FOR LEASE  New Professional Building  SECHELT  Teredo at Inlet  Up to 2400 sq. It.  2nd floor  Available end of Oclober  Phone 885-2247  Eves. 885-5240  885-9539  OFFICE SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. ft. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone: 886-2234  886-7454  Community Hall lor rent in  Roberts Creek Phone Bill Grose  885-9237 TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq. It. prime retail space now  available.865-2522. 8853165eves.  TFN  Exec. 4 bdrm. W/W. FJP, wood  stoves, workshop, beaut view,  sorry no pets. $650 month Ph;  686-9862. #41  In Garden Bay. new deluxe two  bedroom apartments, appliances  included. Adults only. No pets.  References, deposit and lease required. $425 per mo. 883-9020 after  6 p.m. #42  Olfice and commercial spaces,  various sizes. 200 - 1200 sq. ft.  Centrally located in Garden Bay.  883-9020 after 6 p.m. #42  Spacious one bedroom waterlroni  cottage. Selma Park. Fireplace,  electric heat, stove & fridge, no  children or pets. References required. Oclober lo June 30th $350  per month Phone 936-9082.      #41  1 or 2 adults with rel Attractive 1  bdrm. 4 rm suite in Gibsons. Sorry  no pets. Available now $400 per  month 685-2198. #42  Room and Board avail, lor working  men. 886-9232 eves. 886-2137 TFN  Garage    Sale  GARAGE SALE: Al loot of Bals  Lane. Come down Seaview Rd.,  watch for signs. Sat. Oct. 17, Sun.  Oct. 18. 10 am to 4 pm. 886-2565.  #41  1 bedroom Suite, all utilities,  suitable for single person, non-  smoker. Ph: 885-9345. #43  3 bdrm. new home Roberts Creek.  $700/mo. Phone Vane. 876-7864.  #41  Large 3 bedroom house on a very  private landscaped acre. House  has just been remodelled. Has a  fireplace and 4 appliances plus  double carport. Vi mile to schools  & shopping. Available Nov. 1st.  $650 per month. 686-2127 after 5  p.m. #��  Large 2 bedroom executive house  in quiet privacy near goll course.  $750 month. Phone 885-3842.   #41  Large central Gibsons Apts. lor  rent, ocean view, one two  bedroom, one three bedroom. Call  886-2417. #41  GARAGE SALE: Large multi-  family garage sale Bay &  Headlands, Gibsons, Oct. 17. Rain  cancels till Sunday. No one belore  12 noon, please. #41  For Sale  EAR  PIERCING  liu'liiillnulu-iiiiiil'iil  84 Kl. (inltl Stmls  Hairlines  HHti-iHtH  _LU.  For Sale  LUMBER  Rough sawn lumber lor  sale. Yellow cedar, red  cedar, hemlock, (ir. Grades  lor boats, construction,  lencing, firewood.  Call Copic Industrial Ltd.  al 926-7318 Vancouver or  visit our millsite, 9 - 5  weekdays, beside Avalon  Log Sort near Port Mellon.  Passive exercising machine  designed lo eliminate cellulite  Brand new -hardly used $650  Canon Al body wilh 50mm and  28mm lenses. Excellent shape  Used very little. Oilers. Will con  sider trades. 886-2937  #42  5 drawer olfice size desk $200  Sears electric, near new  typewriter $250. 38 II. fibreglass  Trailer A lie. Gov't, dock, Sechelt  Ph 885-2002  #42  1 Apple II Computer, complete.  885-9304. #41  One fireplace with pipe, good condition. Call 886-7274 alter 5  p.m. ��42  1 Homart '/a hp Jet pump & 30 gal.  tank $150. Sears vacuum cleaner  $60. Phone 886-7357 alter 6 p.m.  #41  Portable dishwasher, good condition, one year old. $350 firm.  Phone 685-2382. #41  Double wooden folding chairs $15  each. Phone: 886-2660. #42  New & Used Equip. Sale  1  .  100,000  BTU  space  heater  kerosene  $75.   1   ���  75,000  BTU  space heater kerosene $125. 1  ���051 Stihl 30" Bar $495. 1 ��� XLI  Homellte 16" Bar $125. 1 - Remington 12" Bar $65. 1  ��� Holfco  Brush Cutter (gas) $295. 1 ��� 4 hp  B&S engine horiz. shaft $125.1 ��� 5  HP B&S engine horiz. shaft $150.1  - 5 hp New i.C. series B&S $360.  1-16" Craftsman chainsaw $165.  Hoffco   Trimette   grass   attach-  ment, reduced to clear $59.95.  Homellte XL76, Sale Priced.  COAST  TOOL & POWER  Rentals, Sales & Service  Formerly AC Rentals Ltd  883-9114 TFN  WINTER  PANSIES  ���   Fall Bulbs  Perennials  Fruit Trees  Shrubs  Time for  FALL  RYE  Quality  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  6-month-old Bardrock Rooster lor  sale or will trade lor young laying  hen. 886-7622. #42  BLANCHE  EQUIPMENT SALES  Langley, B.C. 530-3166  76 J.D 350C, 4NI bkt.  75 J.D. 350C. G P., ROPS.  73 J.D. 350B. GP. ROPS  74 931. 4N1, ROPS.  71 D5. 5A. ROPS.  '63 D6C. 6A, ROPS.  66 TD25V. A Dozer, ROPS.  78 225 LongU-C & Slick.  73 Hydraunit 202C, 36" bkt.  77Case680E. 4N1.  76 Case 580C Extendahoe.  75 Case 580B Loader BH.  74 Case 580B Extendahoe.  75 J.D. 500C Loader B-H.  '75 John Deere 410, 2 bckls.  74 Thomas 2250, Loader, B-H.  75 AC 940. 1V, YD Loader, ROPS.  New & Used Beales Attach.  Clearing blades and buckets.  Evenings  Jim 530-3166 Bill 888-1735  #43  TUPPERWARE Parlies are fun!  Enjoy shopping "at home" and  earn lovely gifts by dating a party.  Louise Palmer 886-9363. #42  1 14 ct. white gold emerald & diamond ladies cluster ring set with 4  round facetted green emeralds. 1  15 ct. diamond 5 .03 ct. diamonds  8. 02 ct. diamonds weight 3.7 gms.  Appraised value $1,895. 866-8043  days, 8867683 eves. #42  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow and custom hitches. Call Terry at Coast Industries, Gibsons. 886-9159.   TFN  Matching sell-cleaning stove and  no-frost fridge-freezer. 2 yrs. old,  hall new price. Ph: 886-8284.    #42  COAST  POWER CLEANING  1 Steam Cleaning  1 Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  8859316  ^m^^^smmPM  OCEANSIDE  POOLS  VINVL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  I STEEL WALLS  HOT TUBS ISMS  Salts, Service, Installations  Fully Guaranteed  Ten Yean Experience  FREE ESTIMATES  Phone  Bob Green  885-3862  Box 1184, Sechelt.  ^���������Ml I  MacLeods Wood Air Tight  Heaters from $279.94.  Some models for trailers or  modular homes.  YARD SALE: Jack & Jill  Playschool Yard Sale. Oct. 17,  Saturday, St. Mary's Catholic  Church yard and hall, 10 a.m. - 2  p.m. Donations call Eileen at  886-8525. #41  Leonard fridge good condition.  Phone 886-2660. $75. #41  Chesterfield & Chair $65.  Microwave S110. Trllight $5.  886-7581. #41  White Moffat dishwasher with  woodgrain arborite top, $175.  While Kenmoro washer spin dryer  $50.8869258. #41  "Travler" ice box tor recreation  vehicle Fits opening 17Va x 20V)  ot greater $30. Phone 886-7347.  #41  15 cu. ft. Freezer $236. B86-9908. In  good condition. #41  Pump c/w Tank, good condition.  $50.886-9785. #43  Man's  3-piece  suit   size  42-44,  bought last Xmas at Big Steel.  Exc.   cond.  $50.  Call  886-7808.  #41  Portable Dishwasher Kitchenaid.  Good cond. $250.885-3736.       #43  Sony Stereo - complete system in-  Cl. tape deck. $150. 886-2821.  #43  Firewood for sale. Ph: 886-7781.  #43  Four 10,000 gallon Va Inch upright  steel tanks, pressure inspected ,  lop condition. 886-9872 after 5  p.m. #43  Baby Crib $10. Hoover washing  machine and automatic washing  machine. Phone 886-8046.       #41  Tiaditional style cast iron Franklin  Ii replace c/w firescreen,  stovepipes, grate. 885-3350.     #41  Bumper pool table, no cues, some  balls. Also poker table cover, both  covered in green felt. $195. Ph.  after 4 p.m. 886-8501. #43  ENERGY  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101, W. Sechelt  L    885-XI13  Man's new U-Vic floater jacket,  med. size. Large homemade cedar  desk and chair, solid wooden  doors, window 7'6" x 4'6", stained  wooden frame. Bed, double width,  queen length colonial headboard  in exc. cond. Telephone table.  886-7885. #41  New Bauer Skatts cut blades,  moulded boots, s ze 5. used once  $49 Boys three-speed bike $25,  fairly good condition. 886-9386.  #41  The WOOD SHED  Is now Inking orders fur  FIREWOOD  Phone SSb-tOS4  Another Load  CANDY  STRIPE  Kuhht-r Hacked  Carpet li>*  Arrived*  at the  Amazing  Price  f5.95 yd,  (But Hurry)  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  Hwy. 101 Sechelt  885-5315  For Sale  Giant Hitachi TV with 4' x 3'  screen remote control, Ideal for  hotels $1,350. Two heavy  aluminum windows 14* x 4' $125  ea. Tappan wall oven $40. Portable  black light long and short wave  $45. Seabreeze reel to reel tape  recorder. Length of ship's ladder,  wood and chain $50. Fineness ol  grind gauge $250. 100 hp Merc,  outboard lor parts $100. Ford and  GM alternators. $35 ea. 8859509.  #41  Registered Jersey Cow $600. 2  female goats, male Germ. Shep.,  spayed mutt, free to good homes.  Antique cdn. bdrm. set $1,500.  Maroon 40's couch set $350.  Mahog. wardrobe w/oval mirror  $350. Old pinball mach. $350.2 - 50  gal. copper marine gas tanks  $100. Plus more misc. furn. & antiques 886-9470. #41  The amazing New Pol combined  washer-dryer, available exclusively at Teredo Carpet and Home  Centre. Special $1,049.885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  Compare our photo finishing  prices. Maximum $4.99 -12. $6.99  ���20. $7.79 - 24. $10.99 - 36. At  Paciflca Pharmacy. TFN  Minolta underwater Camera $110.  Assorted garden equip. $150. including wheelbarrow & 200'  hoses. Call Friday & Monday night  7-9 p.m. 885-7272. #41  Powerful horse manure: you load  $15,885-9969. TFN  i���madeira���i  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than halt  new price.  Call Collect Anytime  Atari TV game with asteroids,  space invaders - break out > $350  OBO. 886-2462 or 886-9102.      #41  10' sliding glass door $150. 6 +  squares 24" shakes $250. 6'  truck canopy $250.886-7173.   #41  GOOD HAY $3.50 PER BALE. 50  OR MORE $3.00. PHONE EVES.  885-9357. TFN  Piano stool with drawers $25.  Black & chrome office chair  w/arms $18. Carpel sweeper $10.  886-2513. #41  ATTENTION  BUILDERS  available in  bulk format  For use In  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  Appliances, Furniture, TV's.  Stereos etc. DISCOUNT PRICESI  Kern's Home Furnishings,  Seaview Place, Gibsons. 886-9733  TFN  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS * ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded glass.  French Doors. Demolition. Brass  Taps. Chandeliers. Wall Sconces.  Red Brick. Oak Floors. Beautiful  accessories 50 years  & older.  36624th Ave., Vancouver.      TFN  Inglis multi-cyle auto washer, ex-  celieni condition. Guaranteed &  delivered. $250. Phone8832648  TFN  Let US customize your kitchen coordinating drapery fabric and wall  covering. Teredo Carpet Centre.  8852601 or 885-7520. TFN  TV * STEREO REPAIRS  Green Onion Stereo, Dunham Rd.,  Port Mellon, 884-5240. TFN  WALLPAPER fabulous designs.  Teredo Carpet & Home Centre.  885-2601 or 885-7520. TFN  MACLEOD'S SECHELT tor hot  water tanks and Hotpoint appliances. 885-2171. TFN  Beat the wet wood winter blues  have your firewood delivered today. Truck for hire. Rubbish  removal. 885-3605. TFN  One 580-B Case backhoe - 4-1 ex-  stendahoe. Recent overhaul, 2  buckets. 886-2758 after 5.        #41  2x6 Select T&G spruce decking,  2160 ft. Phone:885-5232. #41  FREE KITCHEN DESIGN  SERVICEI  Carpetsl Vinyll Ceramics! Appliances! Cabinets! Teredo  Carpet & Home Centre 886-2601,  685-7520. TFN  Due to showroom renovations, we  are selling many individual  cabinets, countertops. hood fans  etc. at 40% off. Call Sunshine Kit-  chens at 886-9411 for more information. TFN  For Watkins quality products ph:  885-3302. Harry Collins at Davis  Bay. #41  Speed-Queen washer completely  overhauled $300.886-2110.      #41  Firewood, Alder, seasoned, split,  dry. Call 885-2454 for delivery. #42  SHOP WITHOUT GOING SHOPP-  ING,    THE    AMWAY    WAY.  Guaranteed Amway Products  delivered to your home. Call  885-3379. #42  Fisher Baby Bear stove, complete  with hot water coil, never used.  $400.883-2483. #42  ELECTROHOME  SALES A SERVICE  3 Year Warranty  on Paris & Labour  *\ SUNSHINE  COAST T.V.  After Ihe Sale  'tils the Service  thai Counts  ne SI 885-9816  Automotive  1975 Mustang II, 2-dr. hardtop.  Sacrifice $1,800. 885-3716 after 6.  New 9x7 folding garage door $225  885-3716 after 6.  Parting out 1974 Datsun Vi ton,  new brakes & drlvellne. 885-3716  after 6. < #43  1974 Buick Century SW 350 V-8  radio, quartz lights, body rusted,  runs good. $500 OBO. 886-9785.  #43  1971 Mazda 1500 sedan, new  brakes, battery, cables, muffler,  manifold. Everything works. $700  OBO. 886-7091. #41  1974 GMC Jimmy, power steering,  power brakes, tilt steering, as Is  $4,800. Phone after 5 ��� 886-2084.  #42  1968 Beaumont, running condition. $250.886.8046. #41  74   Datsun   P.U.   68,000   miles.  Mechanically sound, but has rust.  $1,100 firm. 886-9767 or 886-8781.  #41  Ford 76 Grand Torino station  wagon, new front brakes, new  tires, new transmission, body  good condition. 60,000 miles.  Price $2,700 or best offer.  686-8226. #43  Volkswagen 1963 fastback, still  running, needs work, good trans.,  misc. part. You tow away. $150.  Ph. after 4 p.m. 886-8501. #43  1980 Ford Pick-up, super cab,  custom paint, 4x4 H.D. tow pkg. 11  ft. camper, fridge, stove, toilet  $12,000 for both. 885-9630.       #41  1976 Pacer X air cond. 4 speed,  good cond. $1,500 OBO. 8859630.  ��� 41  76 Dodge Club Cab P/U, 40,000  ml., canopy, must sacrifice at  $3,000 OBO. Diana 883-2248 days.  #43  SMALL GAR  SERVICE  is  No problem for us - Ford  has been building and  importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan  and England as far back  as 1949.  So if you have a problem  with your small car we've  got the  EXPERIENCE  Hours of Service  8 am - 5 pm. 885-3281  SSMTH CtAST  F0M Must in  Automotive  1974 Pontiac Astre panel, new  paint, tires and mounted snows.  23 ch CB, AM radio, 4-cyl. stnd.  Easy on fuel. Only $1,750.  885-9509. #41  '68 Dodge Power Wagon 4x4 crew  cab, PTO winch. Must sell. $1,700.  886-7442. TFN  1973 Pontiac Ventura low mileage  $800      883-9134. #41  1973 Ford Courier for parts. In running condition, but has a burnt  valve. Bestolfer.8839139.       #41  1977 Honda Civic 2-dr sedan,  radial tlrss and snow tires, AM/FM  cassette $3,000 OBO. 885-5657.  #41  1977 Honda Civiv HB 43 km. SB  radials, 2 snow tires. $2,800 OBO.  886-7216. #42  1976 Oldsmoblle Cutlass, very  good condition, new tires. $3,500.  886-8026. #42  '69 Olds station wagon, runs A-1.  $350.886-2937. #42  1977 Dodge Van -318, 3-spd. overdrive, party camperized, 75,635  km. Radio, swivel chairs, $6,200.  Ph. 886-9862. #41  1972 Ford 3/4 ton truck, PB,  P&. radio, sliding rear window,  wired for twin batteries, 4 new  tires, 2 spares mounted $3,200  OBO. Must be seen. A-1 condition.  Call 885-2497. #40  72 Ford 3A ton Van needs engine  $275 OBO. 886-8694. #42  76 VW Rabbit, good condition,  4-door. radio, fun to drive. $2,900.  8B6-2543. #41  1979 Dodge 1 ton. dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-8 auto., PS & PB,  20.000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  886-8414. TFN  Has Vour Rabbit  Lost 118 HOP?  Come in and see Herman  Vandcberg, 20 years Volkswagen Specialist - Factory  trained.  SMTH CMST  P9KB MM�� as  Hours ol Service  > 5 pm  Sam ���  885-3281  ves. ihb do stock  Mony vw Parts  I bCOIatl  LYNX GRANADA  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILV WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across Irom Benncr s  Furniture. Sechell  Motorcycles  75 Can-Am 175 TNT, street & trail,  good condition & fast, only 2,700  miles. $600 OBO. 885-3185.     TFN  '64 Harley, pan bottom, shove top  end, S.S. pistons, rods, etc.  Rebuilt mag., rigid frame, wide  glide. Ph: 886-2096. $5,200 or  trade. #43  1980 Yamaha $1,800 ��� best oiler.  886-9102 or 886-2462. #41  1 650 Norton SS, recently rebuilt. 1  Norton Matchless, recently  rebuilt. 886-8088 after 6. TFN  '80 Yamaha 400, 11.000 km.  $1,200,886-9665. #42  1980 PE 250.8867902. #42  Marine  1972 Ford Va ton. excel, cond. with  canopy $1,800.886-7993. #42  73 Pontiac Parisienne 4 dr. HT,  PS, PB, 350 V-8 radials, good  cond. $1,600 OBO after 6:00  886-8739.  #42  Boal Inr sale: 15V: ft. Sangster. 50  hp Merc O/B., elec. start, canvas  lop. 2 day tanks. $2,000. 886-7747.  #41  Would like lo swap 1960 Mercedes  not running for late 60's VW good  running order. Phone 883-9354  evenings. #42  1974 GMC low mileage with full-  size travel mate camper $7,000.  1979 Chev Va ton low mileage.  $6,000 OBO. 886-9102. #42  14Va ft. Boat, motor, trailer, full  canopy, best offer to $1,600.  085-5588. #41  Tsui  Mbf Pit*  (MM  MMI26  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese, Eaz-Tow & custom hitches.  Call Terry at Coast Industries, Gibsons. 886-9159. TFN  i**M  MOBILE HOPE  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6923  Coast Mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  We take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  Hwy. 101   ("CfOSS from Rennet's  Furniture]  885-9979        mdl tm  Coast News, October 12,1981  17.  Campers it RV's        Travel  21' fibreform Boat, hardtop with  camper back. Will consider offers  to $8,000 or trade for travel trailer.  Phone 886-9163. #43  20' Sangster craft 155 I/O Chrysler  marine, new paint & canvas, many  extras, road runner trailer. $7,960.  885-5579 or 465-9565. #43  17 foot wooden sailboat, trailer,  outboard motor, life jackets, oars,  all in good condition. $1,000 OBO.  Must be sold. 886-8494. #43  16' Peterborough boat a trailer,  vinyl top, 50 hp motor, anchor a  buoy, life lackets (4) fish accories  $4,000 OBO Eves: 886-8027.    #43  33 ft. Sloop, good shape. $30,000.  8869665 #42  23' Chris-Craft Ranger inboard 350  Chevy FWC mahog. Int.. head,  double bunks, depth sounder,  VHF radio. This classic needs a  lol ol work, but is a steal at this  price $3,500 lirm 8845330 after 6  p.m. #41  10 ft. F/G Skill w/1979 4 hp Merc  O/B. hardly used.  Ph: 886-7956.  #42  1978 Layton Travel Trailer tandem  axles, awning, elr conditioner with  heat strip, bike carrier, as new only 500 road miles. Asking $11,500  or offers.  Winter works project or ? Older 24'  aluminum trailer, SS bathroom,  built In cpds. & closets, 3-way  fridge, gas cooking. Only $2,500.  Datsun 1600 P.U. 23 ch. CB,  sunroof, good running order, complete with OK camper unit, furnished, sleeps 4, $3,250.  Small Fargo motorhome, 23 ch.  CB. AM radio, tape deck, porta  potty, auto., slant 6, new tires and  alternator. Ready for fun. Only  $1,750,885-9509. #41  1977 Shasta 20 V Iter., 3 piece  bath. 2 way fridge, forced air furnace, air cond., 2 propane tanks  wilh regulator, spare tire $ much  more. $7,800 OBO. 886-7216     #42  1977 Aquarius Motorhome. 454  eng., 22' fully loaded, 32,000 km.  $25,000 firm. 883-9392. #41  Roomy trailer. 16' with 3 burner  stove, oven, 3-way fridge, furn.,  elec. brakes. $2,600. 8855598.  #4 1  16 ft. travel trailer, furnace, stove  8. oven, ice box, twin tanks, new  brake shoes & bearings, new wiring, $1,500 OBO. B86-9682.        #41  1977 Reinell 19Vi ft. 175 hp I/O E-Z  loader. CB. depth sounder, canvas, cuddy w/head, 300 hrs. on  heat damaged motor. $9,500 with  new motor or save $ and fix  yourself for $7,000. 886-7204.   #42  1973 Intruder 25 ft. Travel Trailer,  very tew road miles $6,500. Can be  seen at office, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886-9826. TFN  1974 2 bedroom - tip out on living  room - loaded with extras. Offers  to $22,500. Ph. (112)576-1465. TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving. Licensed and fully Insured. Hydraulic  equipment. Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves. TFN  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 885-9425,  865-9747,885-3643,886-9546. TFN  35' Ex-Trailer completely rebuilt  Ford diesel sounder $10,000 OBO.  8855588. #42  Mobile Homes  7 H k 41 hwa-itr *  lesXrn^wiUm.tarttt  tWMtflMVt* VCT*! OfM -MMf ���  Opportunities  Looking for tome "do-it-yourself"  Job security in these uncertain  times? Local Amway distributor  will show you how to get it with  income-producing, part-time  business of your own. Phone  885-3379 for interview. #42  Economy got you down? Avon offers good dollars, nice people,  great prizes. Call Sue Wiggins  886-9166, Helen Phillips 885-2183.  TFN  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 62 fully  skirted 19 x 6 covered storage &  porch addition 4 appl. wood  stove. $26,900 MonThurs.  886-8380. Pd. 23, Sun. Csl. Tr. Pk.  TFN  10 x 50 2 bdrm. mobile home new  carpet, panelling, exter. siding,  fridge, stove, drapes, some furniture. $16,500 OBO. 886-9102.  #42  55 x 12 exc. condition, carpeted,  bath, bed. living rooms. Built-in  lights, lots of cupboards, extra  large kitchen, drapes, blinds,  Iridge. slove incl. 2 bedrooms, oil  heal $18,500.883-2296. #42  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 64  sundeck and metal shed 4 apl. and  wood burning stove. $27,500.00  886-9777 Pad No. 63 Sunshine Cst.  Tr. Prk. TFN  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITY  or Joint Venture  Minimum Investment  $150,000  Write:   Box 98  c/o Coast News  Bex 460  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IV0  Property  Rocky Va acre lot, some view,  southern exposure, Hotel Lake  Rd., Garden Bay. Water in, paved  rd. Asking $20,000. 886-7955,  886-9720. #43  One half acre lot, Redrooffs area,  Halfmoon Bay. Services. Partial  view $39,900. 682-1125 (Vancouver). #42  Unfinished home on view lot. Gibsons Village, ready for purchaser  to complete, save on mortgage.  $75,000 F.P. Phone 112-733-7948.  #42  For removal, 1000 sq. ft. house in  good condition. Make an offer.  886-8239. #41  privatTsale  Gibsons area, fully serviced lot,  walking distance to school and  shopping $34,500 firm. Ph:  8862945 or 8869478. #41  Lovely 3-year-old 3 bdrm. home.  1150 sq II Lg. rec. rm., work shop  in bsmt. 1 blk. lo schools, shopping. 15V;% open mortgage. F.P.  $98,500. Ph: 866-7854. #41  bolidoy/  We tell  ��� Airline  Tickets U  Charters.  ��    Via Rail ��� Brit  Rail ��� Eurall.  ��� Car Rentals.  ��� Cruises U  Freighter  Cruises.  ��� Package  Holidays  everywhere.  ��� Travel In ���  *    'Sunshine  Coast'  Packages.  1212 Coujrie SU  Sechelt        HHS-vibi  WANTED TO BUY  Cabin   on   Keats   or   Gambler  Islands. Write Box 99, c/o Coast  News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  #46  PHOTOGRAPHY! Gain experience  doing team photos. We will train  you. Musi have 35 MM reflex  camera, flash and car. One hour  mornings and afternoons, two  hours evenings for two weeks.  Local assignment. Write Bestway  Photo. 1699 Sherridan, Coquitlam.  B.CV3K1X2. #41  MOBILE HOMES  BRAND NEW 14x60 (840 square  teen 2 bedroom. Must be moved  $29,500 Phone 5884818 (D5246I  TFN  LIVESTOCK. CUSTOM FEEDING.  Quality service at competitive  rates Added advantage of being  near to markets. Haney Farms,  Picture Butte, Alberta Phone  (403)738-4410 or (403)738-4344. #42  mm  MACRAME SUPPLIES: Free  catalogue - Macrame Supplies  and Books for all your needs.  Write: Macrame Hut, 2393 Ness  Avenue. Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3J  1A5. #41  EXCELLENT COMPUTER AND  PERSONAL DATING SERVICE In  your area. Romantic yet realistic  way to meet compatible friend  and partner. Request free information from our main office: Human  Contact, B4, 818-16th Avenue,  N.W. Calgary. T2MOK1. #43  1975 MAC DM400 TA V6G.M.  overhauled 13 SPD new 4200  Gallon tank, spreader bars, 3 inch  Bowie pump 2 way PTO, excellent  condition $36,950.00. Phone  Cache Creek 457-9913 evenings.  #41  MAJOR UNRESERVED PUBLIC  AUCTION on behalf of Mardon  Construction Ltd. and Don Sherk  Construction Ltd. October 20.  Hillsdale, Ontario. Construction  truck support equipment. Information (705) 835-2531 or (705)  737-0879. #41  ALL GRADES CEDAR SHAKES  AND SHINSLBS:'towesl'prtce In  B.C. Can deliveV, phone 265-3357.  #41  CHRISTMAS SHOPPING MADE  EASY. Toys - games - puzzles by  mall. Send for our tree catalogue.  GAMES PEOPLE PLAY, 111 East  14th Street, North Vancouver, B.C.  V7L 2N4. #42  THE MENNONITE TREASURY OF  RECIPES - 224 pages, spiral bound  $10 postpaid. CARILLON  CENTENNIAL COOKBOOK ��� soft  cover, $2.50 postpaid. CARILLON  FESTIVE FOODS COOKBOOK  -soft cover, $2.50 postpaid.  DERKSEN PRINTERS, STEIN-  BACH, MANITOBA, ROA 2AO.  #4 1  THE ARROWSMITH STAR a Vancouver Island Weekly has room for  an experienced reporter. Car and  camera necessary. No weekend  work. Send resume Box 1300  Parksville, B.C. VOR 2SO or phone  248-3202. #41  PROSPEROUS DELICATESSEN  located in Fraser Lake, B.C.  $20,000.00 including Inventory.  Will consider offers. Phone  699-8777, 690-7558 or 699-8613.  >41  MEAT CUTTING/BUTCHER SHOP  Independent ��� one or two man self-  contained operation - located ih a  very popular hunting area. Vendor  will provide excellent financial  assistance to qualified purchaser.  Full details available. Phone  3944385. #41  FOR SALE BY OWNER 85 seat  Restaurant. Fully licensed. Gross  approximately $350,000.00. Good  terms. Phone 395-4227. #42  PAY TOO MUCH INCOME TAX?  Learn money-saving tax tips, earn  money doing tax returns. Write  U&R Tax Schools, 1148 Main  Street, Winnipeg, Manitoba. R2W  3S6. #41  WINTER IS COMING! Move south  to the beautiful Fraser Valley.  Hazelnut Grove for Adults. 2  bedrooms, prices slashed  $49,900.00 until October 31. Phone  collect 796-2966. #41  LOG HOME VA years. Quality  construction. 5 acres, lake front,  southern exposure, 1 Vi storey, full  basement. 20 miles north of  Williams Lake. $60,000.00 at  13'/.% to March 1986. A real  dream at $140,000.00. Phone  2974564. #41    a��  THOMPSON VALLEY HEREFORD  BREEDERS 12th annual Breed Improver Sale. Saturday October 31  KXA KAMLOOPS. 73 select  purebred Herefords, horned and  polled, bulls and heifers. Show 9  am. Sale 1 pm. For Information  835-4605 or 3743869. #41  FOR HIRE 644 John Deere Loader.  Owner operator fully experienced  in loading logs. Will work  anywhere. Phone 838-7560.      #41  Property  Large level building lot. potential  view at Gower Point. $59,500.  Phone 886-2137. TFN  Roberts Creek building lot. treed,  close lo beach $35,000. Ph:  885-3470, TFN  View lol on Johnson Rd .  Langdale, good school, good  view, good neighbourhood Call  886-9259 alt. 6 p.m ��42  Beauliful Vt acre view lol In Selma  Park. This lot is landscaped ready  lo build on and locaied in one ol  the (most areas on Ihe Coasl  $57,500. Phone 885 7354 or  885-9368 #41  House for sale by owner. Selma  Park, one bedroom retirement or  starter home on small lot with excellent view. $65,000. Phone:  8868453. TFN  73 II x 127 If. lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested, King Road  oil Hwy 101, Gibsons $35,000  firm 885 7463 TFN  WOODED LOT FOR SALE. PARK  LIKE SETTING, BEACH ACCESS.  ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD..  ROBERTS CREEK. 72'/, . 105.  $43,500. SOME FINANCING  AVAILABLE AT 15%.  886-2637. TFN  The Sunshine Coast Realtor  announces its new  "OPEN DOOR  POLICY"  The established and reputable guide to Real Estate on the Sunshine  Coasl is now accepting  INDIVIDUAL LISTINGS  OF HOMES FOR SALE  Please phone 866-2622 or 686-7817 for details  (Bt sure to Inquire about our "3 for 2" rattl)  Builders, Associated Trades and Mobile Home  Vendors are welcome to apply for limited space  available.  A "Do-It-Yourself"  opportunity for the  Sunshine Coast!  ��#*��� uOXMr"** ' 18.  Coast News, October 12,1981  Legal  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED C2 ZONE  Proposed zone boundary    Present zoning - R2  Proposed zoning - C2  Appendix 1 to by-law no. 96.74  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.74  Pursuant lo sections 720 and 814 ol the Municipal Act, R.S.B.C.  1979, a Public Hearing will be held lo consider Ihe following proposed by-law of Ihe Sunshine Coast Regional District. All persons who believe iheir interest in property to be atfecled by Ihe  proposed by-law shall be afforded and opportunity lo be heard on  matters contained therein.  By-law No. 96.74 will amend zoning map 708 of Land Use  Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974 by designating a portion of  Block 19. District Lot 1427, Plan 7134, Group 1, N.W.D. as a  Commercial 2 - C2 land use zone. This property forms part ol  whal is locally known as Cooper's Green and is currently zoned  Residential 2 - R2.  The hearing will be held in the Council Chambers of Ihe Sechell  Village Hall, 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechell, B.C. at 7:15 p.m. on  Thursday, October 22, 1981.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 96.74 and is not deemed  to be an inlerpretation of the by-law. This by-law may be inspected at the Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf Avenue,  Sechelt, B.C. during olfice hours, namely Monday lo Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coasl Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-2261  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  s4R6EA��r   .    V  Proposed zone boundary mm  Present zoning - R2  Proposed zoning - R1  Appendix 1 to by-law no. 96.65  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.65  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of Ihe Municipal Act,  R.S B C 1979. a Public Hearing will be held lo consider ihe  following proposed by-law of Ihe Sunshine Coasl Regional  Districi All persons who believe their interest in properly to  be aflectdd by Ihe proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity io be heard on matters contained therein  By-law No 96 65 will amend Map 907 ol Schedule A lo  Land Use Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974 by designating a  portion of Blork 9. D.L. 4758, Plan 5196 as a Residential  1-R1 land use zone The subject properties are within Ihe  area locally referred lo as Bayview, near Sargeanl Bay, [he  use ol land will be limited to residence (excluding mobile  homes), home occupation, civic use and public service.  The Public Hearing will be held in the Council Chambers ol  the Sechelt Village Hall. 1176 Inlet Avenue. Sechelt, B.C. at  7:15 p.m. on Thursday, October 15, 1981.  The above is a synopsis ol By-law No. 96.65 and is nol  deemed to be an interpretation ol the By-law. This By-law  may be inspected at the Regional District Office. 1248 Wharf  Sireet, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. lo 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday. 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coasl Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Things to be thankful for  laryanne's  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  the high school literature curriculum as it was when I was in    iivuiuui as ii was micll 1 was in  I was pleased to see from school. Unfortunately, I don't  student's work published in have Brook's The Great Lover  the local papers that Rupert in any anthology, but 1 can  Brooke's poetry is still part of remember some of the things  F-RARD   INSURANCE  SERVICES LTD  c  Specialists in term life insurance  ��� Low-cost ��� Mortgage Insurance  ��� Non-Smoker Rates  CALL US AT 885-5726  B.C. Yukon Bianhet Classifieds  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  IF YOU ENJOY GARDENING, do it  year round, using an aluminum  and glass greenhouse! Write tor  Iree brochure to: B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail  orders now available. #41  LOOKING FOR A JOB but no experience? Training available for  sculptured fingernail extension.  Certified training. Tuitition tax  deductible. Materials provided for  setting up your own business.  Beauty Nails of California. Phone:  days 463-5025, evenings 462-7587  or 462-7774. #41  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 Oivsion  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. (D.L.6747). TFN  NEAR NEW ONE MAN PORTABLE  SAWMILL. VW power cuts logs to  6 foot diameter. Pick up, will tow,  only $9,950.00. Phone 459-7756.  #41  WOOD WINDOWS AND DOORS!  Guaranteed lowest prices. Walker  Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101.  North Vancouver 985-9714, Rich  mond 273-7030, Kamloops  374-3566. Nanaimo 758-7375. TFN  ATTENTION HUNTERS!'  Registered German Wirehalred  Pointer Puppies for sale. Ten week  old males, females now available.  All shots taken care of, will  deliver. Phone 228-0118. #41  CAMPBELL RIVER PROPERTIES  NEW 3 bedroom cedar bungalow.  $87,500.00. View lots $32,000.00 to  $55,000.00. Some financing at  13%. Write Frank Erickson, RR2  or phone 923-4295. #41  DONOVAN LOG HOMES, LOG  HOMES AND CABINS, Complete  Design Service, for brochure write  Box 777, 100 Mile House, B.C.  VOK 2EO. Phone 395-2867,  395-3611 or 397-2735. #41  26 AMERICAN-EUROPEAN  BLEND MEDICINAL TEAS. Over  400 herbs, vitamins, minerals,  Aloe Vera Products, 3-way Herbs,  Box 2017, Grand Forks, B.C. Free  inlormation. #41  CERTIFIED DENTAL ASSISTANT  required in busy lamily practice,  Williams Lake. Call 398-7161 days  or 392-2615 evenings collect.   #41  Legal  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  %7^,;  KQ" ' '  "v /���*. \. I        L.  263I  ���N N  /  "If  Proposed zone boundary tmamtm  Present zoning - R2  Proposed zoning - R1  Appendix 1 to by-law no. 96.68  Land Use Regulation Amendment By-Law No. 96.68  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act.  U.S.B.C. 1979, a Public Hearing will be held lo consider the  following proposed by-law ol the Sunshine Coasl Regional  District. All persons who believe their interest in property lo  be affected by Ihe proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  By-law No. 96.68 will amend Ihe zoning map ol Land Use  Regulation By-law No. 96, 1974 by designating a portion of  Lot F, Blocks 6 and 7, D.L. 1318, Plan 16538 as a Residential 1-R1 land use zone. This by-law amendment will resull  in single wide mobile homes and mobile home parks being  eliminated as a land use as permitted under the current  Residential 2-R2 zoning.  The Public Hearing will be held in Ihe Council Chambers of  Ihe Sechelt Village Hall, 1176 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. at  7:15 p.m. on Thursday, October 15, 1981.  The above is a synopsis of By-law No. 96.68 and is not  deemed lo be an interpretation of the By-law. This By-law  may be inspected at the Regional District office, 1248 Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  Mr. Larry Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  he loved; the "cool kindliness  of sheets", the "benison of  hot water", the crusty loaf of  bread, the smell of freshly dug  earth, the "little dulling edge  of foam which browns and  dwindles as the wave goes  home". A litany of praise to  the responses of his five  senses.  Il being Thanksgiving, here  are some of the things which  give me that special joy. The  sea, in all its moods; bright  and gay, reflecting the sunlit  blue of the sky, with white  horses galloping down the  Strait before a brisk westerly  wind; or quietly rocking back  and forth between the rocks  on a windless summer evening;  or steel grey with immense  waves pounding relentlessly on  the shore. There is always  music in the waves from the  sleepy murmurings at tide turn  to the majestic storm symphonies. I love to walk along  the beach at high tide, with the  logs awash and to quote  Jeremy Fisher, "everything  slippy sloppy in the back  passage!", and lo watch the  compact little Scaup ducks  riding the  waves.  The sight and sound of  migrating geese, that exciting,  soul-stirring gabble from the  sky which alerts you to look  up and search for the  meandering, ever-changing  lines of birds, wings beating  oul a steady rhythm. I hope  you saw them too at the beginning of the month, when skein  followed skein before the  storm broke. The equally exciting sound of whales  breeching, air expelled from  their lungs in a reverberating  hiss. A compelling sound and  we used to drop tools and race  for the beach lookout. Whales  are no longer such regular  visitors and there is so much  aircraft noise one would have  to strain to hear them blow.  Eagles, silhouetted, black  and white against blue sky between tall firs, or sitting high  on an aerie, surveying their  domain.  The spring chorus of frogs  from every ditch and pond, or  the chirrup of a treefrog, the  thrill of occasionally seeing  one of these tiny, emerald,  perfectly camouflaged frogs.  Dandelions in golden profusion; the incredible variety of  plants and trees, each with its  individual characteristics  designed to fit its place inhe  fragile fabric of our planet's  surface.  Caterpillars; a Red Admiral  butterfly, black, white and  scarlet, at rest on an orange  marigold in October. Spider's  webs bedecked with moisture  and reflecting the sunlight  after the fog lifts.  Horses, as partners at work  or to ride, their velvet noses  and lips nuzzling in friendly  exploration, brown eyes dancing with merriment and shared  pleasure. The ecstatic, bottom  wiggle of a welcoming Boxer;  cat's whiskers; the inquisitive,  bandit faces of raccoons at the  kitchen window; calves (or  lambs or kids) skippity-  hopping in the grass for the  pure joy of life. The power as  an aircraft roars down the runway and lifts effortlessly away  from the earth, and those  chains which epitomized  power in my childhood, the  snorting, well-oiled, steam  locomotive.  The satin-smooth feel of  conkers, fresh-peeled from  their prickly cases; the warmth  of the woodstove whenyou  come in soaking wet; wind in  one's hair; the clutch of tiny  claws as a chickadee alights on  your hand.  The changing seasons, snow  in winter, sparkling frost, fall  leaves, storm chased; spring  rains and the warmth of the  summer sun with shady trees  for respite.  One could go on and on���in  particular I am grateful to  parents and grandparents who  taught me from early  childhood to appreciate and  enjoy the beauty of the natural  world and to find contentment  in simple things.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop ofl your Coast News  Classified af Campbells  Family Shoes. Sechelt, or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  Pleased winners of the first prize quilt and cine hand-carved by Herb Steinbrunner, 84, in Ihe Gibsons Ladies Hospital Auxiliary Riffle were Kleannr Trumpour. right ind Meg Dickson. From left,  riffle organizers Marie Trainor ind Annie Metcalfe, made the presentation of the prizes, which  mirked one of Ihe local auxiliary's major fund raising efforts for Ihis year. v" Pam<" Ph0'��  Terrace teacher strike  "They can only push so far"  by Frank Fuller  When a worm turns it  seldom causes an earthquake,  but last spring when parents,  teachers, and students turned  over all at once they set off  tremors that left (heir school  board and senior administrators in a state of  shock, and even rocked the  educational establishment in  Victoria. It might be useful to  examine these events and how  they relate to trends in our  area.  In April, the Terrace School  District was just "Sleepy  Hollow" to the teacher. The  teachers' association was trying to negotiate a personnel  practices contract with the  school board who were only  willing to talk about policy  changes. Only 30 or 40  teachers out of 210 came to  association meetings. The  school board and its senior administrative staff "were in  their heaven and all was right  with their world",  school district in late April.  Suddenly, angry parents,  teachers and students were  organizing protest meetings,  sitting in at the school board  office and making unheard of  demands. Before the school  term was over the parents had  organized a School Action  Committee and the teachers  had conducted the longest  strike in provincial teachers'  history with parent support.  The spark that ignited the  educational community and  brought these dramatic  changes was the demotion and  transfer of two popular principals. However, as subsequent events revealed, this  event was only a spark. In the  classrooms there were deep  undercurrents of resentment  directed toward the school  district's personnel policy.  A teacher from Skeena  Junior Secondary (whose principal was demoted), described  what happened: "I think there  was an undercurrent of anxiety; teachers were not able to  practice their profession under  optimum conditions. There  was little personal security.  People who never protested  anything before began saying  there has to be an alternative.  You had the chance of going  back into the classroom and  being quiet or protesting an injustice."  A primary teacher observed  her own reactions from the  perspective of her school: "I  think people were pretty worked up as to whether teachers  would get a lunch break and  prep time. All this working  together made people quite  ready. It took just a match.  When the demotion of the  principals happened this was  sort of the last straw. They can  push only so far."  One parent with two  children in Skeena Junior  Secondary gave her view:  "The teachers, because of  their careers, didn't feel they  had the right to comment on  what was happening. They  were afraid they would lose  their jobs. If you kissed the  ring on the right hand, you got  what you wanted. If you  didn't you were out of luck.  That was wrong."  The parents working with  students organized a meeting  of 200 parents to protest the  principals' transfer. They set  up a School Action Committee  to co-ordinate their protests,  and Mrs. Debbie Greg was  elected chairperson.       _���  ...  Wayne Wyatt, president of  the Terrace Teachers Association, explains the teachers'  reactions to the demotions: "I  was called at school by the  British Columbia Teachers  Federation and asked what  was happening at Caledonia  Senior Secondary. They had a  report that the teachers there  were preparing to strike. I called the school and was told that  30 teachers were preparing to  walk out over the demotion of  a principal at Skeena Junior  Secondary. The Skeena staff  was organizing their own protest campaign."  The news spread like  wildfire. A special meeting of  the  association   was   called.  One hundred and eighty  teachers came. Wyatt said at  the meeting, il was a thing to  see them listening and reacting  as they began to realize the  things they had seen as  isolated incidents in their own  school, one week, two years,  or three months ago, were  happening over and over.  Following the teachers' and  parents' meetings 150 teachers  and 100 parents attended a  school board meeting where  the trustees came under heavy,  fire  for  their  actions.  The.!  board was asked to rescind the-  demotions. The answer waS:  NO.   They   also   asked   the-  board to bring in the external*;  evaluation   team   to   Skeena-  Junior Secondary whose visit  had been cancelled when the  principal was demoted. The  answer also was NO.  Following their meeting the  teachers' committee and the':  school  board  received  their :  negotiations for a personnel;:  practices   contract   without*  results. The teachers' asso;ia��'^  tion voted  a one-day work-  stoppage.   The   stoppage  became an all day study session at the Terrace Hotel.  At this point the teachers'  association made a radical  departure in their meeting pro-ij  cedures. They invited the-  public and the press to participate in their study session.  One teacher described what  happened: "The parents  came, secretaries came)  students came, the substitute  teachers came and members of  the press came. From that time  our entire campaign was open  to the public. When we took  our strike vote, when we talked about work-to-rule and  when we debated the effect  our actions would have on  students and our responsibilities to the community���the public was  there."  It was in this session that the  parents and teachers associa-,  tion came together and which,  led to subsequent action by  both.  More on the Terrace strike  next week.  COME IN  FROM  THE  COLD.  Morgan's Has  The Comfort  of Wool.  The Style  of Caldwell.  Enter Our,  WinaTripforTwo  toMazatlan*or  Freeportvia  suy Getaway  Morgan's Men's Wear fc&  cowrie St, sechen 885-8330       f f  m UMffce  Cettt Kwwe  Sunshine artists heaved a  i"li of relief and gratitude  ��licit they heard thai their  favourite I'ranier Ed Vcideman  had recovered from his opera-  lion in Si. Mary's Hospital  ind was buck al work putting  together all the frames required lor lite upcoming open  miicd exhibition al the Sun-  sliinc Coasl Arls Cenlre. No  one expected him lo be working before the cud of October  and the paintings have to be  ready by October 17. Glad  you're feeling better, Ed!  Tucked away in the woods  on the Sunshine Coast are  some of the most fascinating  people. One such is Dr. Dan  Kingsbury, a local dentist,  who is actively engaged in  building a 24-foot cutter in his  meadow at home. In his spare  time from career and cutter he  works in Abalone Aquaculture  with the University of British  Columbia.  **���  Gramma's Pub chef, Craig  Janowski, who added a special  touch as well as his friendly  smile to the meals prepared  (here, finished his summer  tour of duty at the end of  Sepiember. Gramma says he  has returned lo his native  Dawson Creek where he is  working at the George  Dawson Hotel.  ���*���  John Duffie in Victoria jusl  received an invitation to join  the Procrastinators Society.  The application card reads  "Complete and mail this card,  bul not right away.". They  also pointed out that Procrastination Week was supposed to start on October 11 but it  has been postponed.  Letters to the Editor  Report supports Gambier residents  Coast News, October 12,1981  DROP OFF YOUR  -���CLASSIFIED ADS!-  In Sechelt at:  CAMpbcll's  FAMILY SHOES & LEATHER GOODS  "In Ihe Heart of Downtown Sechelt       885-9345  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour at:        ���*���"��' *m��s> *������*"  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  Pender Harbour Centre       863-9414  DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY  Editor:  I have read the report by  Acres Consulting Services Ltd.  dated April, I98I, for 20th  Century Energy Corp. titled "  Gambier Mine - A Preliminary  Project Assessment." This  was the "leaked report" referred to by Moira Farrow  "Dams needed for Gambier"  (The Van. Sun, July 15/81).  From our standpoint, two  particularly significant points  are made in ihis report which  clearly support the position we  have taken for almost 3 years  now: Firstly, "Recreation is  the most significant land-use  occurring on the island."  "The value of Gambier Island  as a recreational resource is  based on 2 key-factors, it is  strategically located for use by  Lower Mainland residents  whose needs for recreational  space are increasing: and, the  island has nol been developed  to any great degree and provides boaters and campers  with the perception of a  wilderness type of environment relative to certain other  locations in Howe Sound."  Also, "Viewing opportunities  are an important aspect of  recreation in Howe Sound."  However, Ihe report goes on  to say that "Mine development would result in a  substantial curtailment of  those hiking and camping activities concentrated in the  vicinity of Gambier Lake."  "Lost Lake would cease to exist." "Some trails and trail  destinations will be lost to  mine tailings." A UREP (Use  and Recreation for the Enjoyment of the Public) reserve,  established in 1949, is located  within the proposed tailings  impoundment area. "The  potential visual impact of the  mine from a hiker's perspective is substantial." "The extent of physical alteration of  the landscape is high, and the  pit will bje visible after the  reclamation period. Revegeta-  tion will not mitigate the major visual change to the landscape form."  Secondly, the report  recognizes the conflict between the Islands Trust and  mining. "Development of an  open pit mine would also conflict with the Gambier Island  Zoning Bylaw of I979 in that  it proposes an industrial land-  use for rurally designated  lands. The resolution of this  issue is a legal and jurisdictional matter... ."  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is hereby given to the electors of the Municipality of Gibsons that I  require the presence of the said electors at the Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Monday the 26th day of October I9BI al the hour of  ten o'clock in the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them  lis follows:  One (I) Mayor     *or a two.vear ,erm  1982/f 983  Two (2) Aldermen each for a two-year term  1982/1983  One (1) School Trustee for a two-year term  1982/1983  The mode of nomination of Candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by two duly qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at  any time between the date of this notice and noon of Monday, October 26th, 1981.  The nomination paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and  shall state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated in such  manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such polls will be opened at the Municipal  offices as follows:  Advanced Poll -Thursday, November 12, 1981  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  Election Day -Saturday, November 21, 1981  between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m.  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern himself accordingly. Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C. this 2nd day of October, 1981.  J.W. Copland  Returning Officer  The support from the public  to keep the crown land on  Gambier for recreational use is  very widespread and growing.  To date, 8 Lower Mainland  municipalities have given their  official support, along with  various wildlife, outdoor, environmental, community and  ratepayers organizations, and,  several thousand members of  the Gambier Island Preservation Society.  How much more information and public support does  Ihe governmeni need to make  a decision on Gambier?  Sincerely  (Mrs.) Elspeth J. Armstrong  Director  Gambier Island Preservation  Society  Belanger's road rebuttal  Editor:  1 would not wish to re-hash  an occurrence which has been  solved to everyone's satisfaction, but I would request a  final rebuttal to Mr. Almond's  answer to my letter.  This pseudo-politician, as  with all other make-believe entities, tends to hide behind a  flash of indignation, or of  brilliant dissertation, as the  case may be at the time.  This micro-minor public  servant has chosen to forget,  or inform the reading public,  that the beach access on Park  Avenue is, and indeed has  been a dedicated road  allowance since well before  either 1 or our illustrious  representative (?) appeared on  the scene.  That he chose to side against  the development of that portion of the road indicates that  he indeed is the ignorant (or is  it ignoramus) one - shallow or  profound, as he chooses.  As a matter of fact, our  non-descript shadow-  politician, at the time, promised a clear footpath and a sign  -the path is non-existent, the  sign is also non-existent - I  wish he was non-existent.  I would wish to stress very  forcefully however, that 1  firmly believe that there are  good and solid representatives  on the board; it is the few  knotty ones that burn my ���.  As an ending, may I enquire: Doesn't Mr. Almond  live on Henderson Road?  Thank you,  J.E. Belanger  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine  page location. The Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum $3.00 par 4 line insertion. Each additional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Unsanitary habit  Editor:  I write this as an open letter  to the parents of the children  who live between Langdale  and Gibsons and whose  children ride the school bus.  Is it normal to get on the bus  as you leave school, having to  watch where you sit, as the  seats have been spit on, or to  watch whom you sit in front of  just in case you also end up  with it in your hair?  Public  invited to  Cancer  meeting  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society  will hold its Annual Meeting  on Monday, 19th October, at  8 p.m. in Room 102,  Chatelech School, Sechelt.  Brief reports will be given of  the Unit's activities during the  past year and officers for the  coming year will be elected.  There will be a short film re  the Terry Fox Run. The  District Co-ordinator for this  area, Mr. R. Lengert, will be  present at this meeting. He will  be prepared to provide information regarding the aims and  commitments of the Society.  The general public is invited  and urged to attend this  meeting.  N.J. Godkin  Fundraising  for Grad  started  The 1982 Elphi Grads have  started their fund raising activities and woodchopping is  one of many on the agenda.  The first session of woodchopping will take place on October 18, 1981, and will continue every Sunday after that.  The price per cord is $55  delivered and for an additional  $10, the grads are willing to  stack it. If you wish to place  an order please phone:  886-7037 or 886-7888.  MMMMM  Are you not aware of your  children having this problem?  It isn't just the boys, it is also  the girls. Naturally it isn't all  the children, but even a few  make the situation not only  unhealthy, but gross.  The spitting has become a  game that not only happens on  the bus but also in the school  yafd.  Helene Wallinder  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person lo  the Coasl News Office in Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg.  For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I.LLJJ L    ...                __      _ IL J  :_..:     "           ._     inr  |    |                                               ;                               NO. OF ISSUES  WORKERS'  COMPENSATION.  NOT USING IT  COULD COST  YOUR BUSINESS  A BUNDLE.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  Wc buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  With all the other problems  of operating a small business, it's  sometimes easy to put off or  overlook the responsibility of  ensuring that your business is  protected by the Workers'  Compensation Board.  And that could be one of  the most expensive omissions  you ever made.  Because, if one of your  workers is involved in an on-  the-job accident, you would  be liable for the entire  cost of his injuries and  rehabilitation���a cost that  could be many times that of  compensation coverage.  Don't risk it. A simple phone  call or visit to any W.C.B. office will  give you all the information you  need about compulsory or elective  coverage. You'll find that, for a  small cost, you can buy a big piece  of "peace of mind".  EMPLOYEES: if you're not sure  about your coverage, discuss  this ad with your employer  or call the Assessment  Department in your nearest  W.C.B. office.  WORKERS' COfTlPENSATION BOARD  OF BRITISH COLUfflBIA  5255 Heather Sl'ce! Vancouver C C V5Z 3I.8 Telep'  126B-02H Telex 04 507765  J 20.  Coast News, October 12,1981  Underwater life?  Ask the Sheldons  bv Vene Parnell  Surrounded as we are on ihe  Sunshine Coasl by fresh water  lakes and the sea, you would  think thai Ihere would be a  much greater number of people lhan there are di\ing Into  the inky depllis to see what's  new.  Surprisingly, the numbers  ol (livers along our coasl are  few, despite the fact thai we  are billed as having superb  clear water and the largest  variety of underwater life in  the world.  Tom and I'aulelle Sheldon  of Gibsons, both experienced  divers for 20 years, arc the exception, Not only do they enjoy spending a great deal of  their spare time underwater,  since 1973, they have been in-  iiiaiing others into Ihe joys  (and difficulties) of entering a  world lhal can at best be viewed through a glass mask and  where man is definitely out of  his element.  "Diving in this water is  tough work. There is a lot of  pleasure in it, but you can't ignore the forces of waves on the  open water, currents, rain and  cold, and fog and ihe possibility of getting lost," said Tom.  "We have fairly tough swim  requirements for people who  lake our diving course,  because we teach people how  to deal wiih less than ideal  conditons,"  Tom swims a 30-minute  mile every day to keep himself  in shape and says thai people  who learn to dive but can't  swim will find it much more  difficult lo enjoy the sport.  "Diving courses that do not  have a swimming requirement  find that 90% of the people do  not dive after completing the  course.  "Diving students who complete our course have more  knowledge than advanced  students from other courses.  About 60% to 70% of our  students continue diving and  we will even offer the course  free a second lime to make  sure ihat people have all the  basic skills they need."  The Sheldon's course,  which costs $165, is unique in  oilier ways. After six weeks of  Instruction in the Gibsons  swimming pool, which consists of two hours of lecture  lime and two hours of pool  lime once a week, the student  gets to spend eight lo 16 hours  in the open water with an instructor on a one to one basis,  a feature not offered in any  other course.  Tom Sheldon has his Canadian Certificate as an underwater instructor, having both  his ACUC and CMAS  membership. He and his wife  Paulelte met and married  when they were members of a  diving club in Calgary and  have dived in many locales  along the west coast.  Their favourite spot is in the  Agamemnon Channel, where  they have discovered a large  variety of sealife and where  conditions are particularly  favourable for underwater  photography, Tom's second  most favourite hobby.  Tom has invested several  thousand dollars in underwater cameras, strobes, lenses,  and equipment and has a collection of thousands of slides  which he develops in his own  darkroom at home.  From these he has created a  22-minute show called Divers  Dream which contains 88 of  his best slides and represents  1500 hours of preparation  time. It is a dreamy musical sequence that illustrates much  more dramatically than words,  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tux Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 160(i, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HHC-HtUiti  Tom's fascination with the  colourful and unique world  under the sea.  There are photos of  sunflower stars, named for  their colour and many legs,  which at 36 inches are the  largest starfish in the world.  The world's largest sponge,  the silica sponge looks like a  gigantic ball that could be used  for an extraordinary game of  underwater catch.  "Our ocean has more  species of underwater animals  than any other ocean in the  world, but we also have lesser  numbers of each species,"  says Tom.  "The Agamemnon Channel  contains the showy gorgonian  coral, one of the very few  places in cold water where this  large exotic coral grows close  enough to the surface to be  photographed."  Then there is the black-  banded rock fish, which Tom  maintains is the showiest of all  underwater animals.  "I have the unusual ability  to be able to stroke almost any  underwater creature, for some  reason they trust me," says  Tom and this talent has helped  him to obtain photographs of  some rarely photographed sea  animals. He has photos of the  dangerous wolfeel that likes to  hide in rock crevices and grab  unsuspecting prey with its very  businesslike jaws.  Then there is the shy 18-foot  octopus on the east side of  Keats Island who has lived for  a long time without ever having his picture taken.  Tom has also captured on  film a tiny prehistoric animal  called the chrinoid, a member  of the starfish family that  looks just like a fern.  Tom's photographs are in  demand for magazine illustrations and in 1980, he won first  prize in a Calgary photo contest for his underwater photo  of a sea anemone. His photo  won in both the underwater  category and "best photo of  the show" and Tom was only  disappointed with the prize:  "A trip to Campbell River.  When I asked if I could go to  Newfoundland instead, they  said no."  An accomplished underwater photographer and diver  herself, Paulette says jokingly:  "I get to go diving with him to  be his gopher and hold his  cameras. On more than one  occasion, I have saved one of  his $5,000 cameras from falling over an underwater cliff  and disappearing forever."  When Tom has to return to  dry land lo make a living, he  works as an ambulance attendant at Lions Gate Hospital in  Vancouver. However, he  spends as much time as he can  on commercial diving  assignments or charter diving  excursions on his new 24-foot  boat which he built with Jim  Burgess.  Tom is also on call to help  the police in local emergencies.  However, every chance he  gets, he returns to that silent,  free-floating world of unusual  creatures which never ceases to  interest him, where I have it on  good authority, he is known  among his underwater friends  as ihe Strawberry Angel.  f  ONE DAY SPECIAL  Bock b-y  fj-.Popular Demand!  K'^-r-^'-ii ���  SATURDAY ONLY       October 17  Storewide Savings  We Have Footware for tht Entire Family  Boots Runners Handbags  Shoes Slippers Accessories  For Your Bathroom Needs,  We Are Also Offering  Savings of Up to 30%  Towels Bath Mats Bath  Sheets Soaps Accessories  Doors Open at 9:00 am  CAMpbell'!  WMroonvJ/lccekb  S      Family Shoes  and Leather Goods  AND  In the   Heart   of Sechelt  Cowrie Street 885-9345  Are You Aware of  Our Lay Away Plan?  A 10% Down  Payment Will Hold  Any merchandise  for 90 Days.  '"Nl  ���.'* ^^���mwLX  . ��� -  VM* s  ��� *          .��  - t ���    "4r  *tw\  f          -tffj- HK|?<-  -WjfJ^jM  <r     ~'^&|****"  *  rtt-J vl  --jH  $1  -1  ��� ������ ��������� *"  l)i��ing in Ihe pool is nothing like getting your reel wet in Ihe  open sea, but it's a good place lo start. Tom Sheldon, third from  left, instructs a class uf beginners al the Gibsons Pool, leaching  basic safely techniques before diving students are taken oul for  eight to 16 hours of private instruction in open waler.  BEEF SALE  AT THIS'  LOWPRICEWE"  STRONGLY URGE  Y0UT0ST0CK.  UPNOW!  ANNUAL FALL SALE.  AND BIRTHDAY  CELEBRATION  (28 YEARS  IN BUSINESS)  DES'AT  rl IV GRADE     Impound  Mfl| M irimwng sfl incr-MM M one* per Bound  ALL THIS BEEF IS GUARANTEED TO BE ALBERTA CHOICE GRADE 'A'  GRAIN FED AND WELL AGED (MIN. 21 DAYS AGING)  WE ARE A PROUD MEMBER OF THE BETTER BUSINESS  BUREAU BETTER BOOK  PROFILE  ON WESTERN  MEAT PACKERS  BEEF  "CATTLE COUNTRY." The rich grassy  plains of Southern Alberta, some ot the world's  best pastures lor the cattle that graze there.  Home lo Ihe world's very finest prime beef cattle.  After a year ol grazing these prime beef cattle  are specially grain fed for up to three months to  ensure the tenderest most perfectly marbled  meat. Then the choicest Grade 'A' Stock is  federally inspected and shipped to Western  Meat Packers to be aged to perfection (minimum twenty-one days).  Now that the beef has been property aged In  our spacious coolers, lor those customers that  have ordered by telephone we select a side according to the customer's preferred weight.  Many of our customers prefer to come in and  choose their own beef and watch it being cut  and wrapped. This we recommend and try to  encourage all ot our customers to do.  The meat Is cut to suit your Individual family's  requirements, the cuts of meat are mostly boneless and well trimmed. It Is then wrapped in special freezer paper to preserve the flavour and  quality. Immediately after the meat is cut and  wrapped it is put into a blast freezer to ensure  the freshness. Now this Prime Beef, that thirteen months ago was grazing in Alberta, is  ready for delivery to your home.  IN KEEPING WITH OUR BIRTHDAY CELEBRATIONS WE ARE OFFERING OLD  TIME INTEREST RATES, use either of our 2 payment plans.  ONLYWc  0  INTEREST  TOTAL AMOUNT OF SIDE OF BEEF  SPREAD INTO t EQUAL MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  SO DAY PLAN (NO INTEREST!)  VI DOWN ��� Vi IN 30 DAYS ��� BALANCE IN SO DAYS.  WITH TODAY'S HIGH INTEREST RATES, AT 9% EVERYONE CAN AFFORD TO FILL THEIR  FREEZERS.  THIS SPECIAL INTEREST RATE FOR LIMITED TIM-*" ONLY.  Western Meat Packers  804 RENFREW ST., V.AN. V5K 4B6  CaU Collect:  ^04-045/4  ^-mt^mtmmmmMmmmtmmm  ���  AnMMal. Crossword  by Jo Melnyk  Across  1. East Indian Law  5. Fool  10. Polish Measure  14. Tardy  15. Forty ���  16. Alert  17. Biblical Country  18. Separated  20. 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Reproductions and imaginative new cups have been  appearing on the market at  gift shops and antique sales.  > The moustache cup became  popular after the Mexican war  J1848) when the flowing  tiiouslache was in fashion.  After curling, combing and  waxing the moustache, the  gcnlleman of fasion did not  >ant to dip it into the hot cof-  Jee.  ��; The moustache cup was an  adaptation of a normal coffee  c}ip with a handle. A small  ledge was built inside the cup  jo hold the facial hair out of  the liquid. A left handed cup  vJas made with the ledge to the  front of the cup when the cup  was held in the left hand.  B The first known moustache  Ifups were made by Harvey  Adams & Co. of Longton,  Staffordshire, England, about  I8SO. The idea spread and  soon elaborate cups were  made in France, Germany and  Japan.  It was nol unusual to have  raised flowers, gold' decoration, and sentimental sayings  on the cup such as "Think of  Me". They were usually more  elaborate than a tea cup that  was part of the dinner set.  The new moustache cups are  sometimes good imitations,  sometimes just ordinary cups  with an inside ledge added.  Many come in sets of right and  left handed cups with matching saucers.  One well known reproduction was marked with a blue  anchor and the name  "Brandenburg". A more recent example by the same company is marked with blue  overglaze numbers "JP  1200". A little effort will  remove the numbers. Roses or  violets and gold edging  decorate the cups. A trim cup  decorated with flowers and  gold trim is marked with a  cross and crown and "Royal  Crown Hand Painted".  _ Anothet recent moustache cup  is marked "RS Prussia".  The gift shop trade now has  many modern moustache  cups, properly marked with  modern factory names.  Moustache cups can be  found in china, bone china  and   pottery.   They  can   be  found with or without saucers,  with saucers of course bringing higher prices.  Prices for the antique and  older cups and/or cups and  saucers run anywhere from  $20.00 to J150.0O. Know your  merchandise or know your  dealer. If you have a collection  or are trying to start one, have  the dealer verify on the bill of  sale, the approximate age of  your purchase. There are  reproductions everywhere. Be  careful,  Gibsons police news  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE  886-2000  Taking care of  all your Real Estate  and Insurance Requirements  Seaside Plaza 886-9121  Wi Mill clean  (regardless of size)  ��� LiVrng Room  ��� Dining Room  ��� 1 Pro-wed Bedroom  (iuoiinh en U-oholttiry ami  ���Hwr C��r����t tinning  uing Mm mlum ��l��CTkOi  *A0 9S  69  mm  A rash of motor vehicle accidents was reported in Gibsons this week.  On Ihe 2nd: A vehicle backed  into another one on Highway  101. The incident occurred in  the morning and there were no  injuries.  A Maverick Coach Lines  bus hit a parked car while  negotiating a curve in Granthams Landing. Again, the incident occurred in the morning.  On the 3rd: A single motor  vehicle accident, which is still  under investigation, left a  woman injured. The accident  occurred after midnight near  Cemetery Road and Highway  101. Three residents in their  mid-twenties were searched  under the Narcotics Act.  Charges are pending for  possession of Cannabis Saliva.  On the 4th: There was a single  motor vehicle accident on  Highway 101. Charges of impaired driving are pending  against the driver of the car  who suffered slight injuries.  The single passenger of the car  was not injured.  On the 5th: A vehicle rear-  ended another one on  Highway 101 and Crucil  Road. There were no injuries.  A  driver  flipped  his  car  'Recommended by Canada's Leading Carpet  Manufacturers". Here's whf.  Carton it* l�� 1-2 hoars   ' No Shampoo   ' No Shan  fiearanroeri  m rienaje,  shrinkage ar sflli smms  Fast   ��� Qiitt   'No Brstal fcithinj  Bw/r AW �����*���*���� nW HilUsy Ruth - tffir ntpittt AW IStk  Ut core about your carpets  Bee Carpet Care  Free Eth'motei  885-9038  Professional Repair & Service  to your Heating & Plumbing  Equipment  ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps, Air Conditioners,  Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric, Wood, Electric and  Oil Furnaces  ��� Plumbing Service & Installations  THOMAS HEATING  Call Now    886-7111  18 Years Experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast  since 1967  Coast Holism  Homeopathic remedies  Coast News, October 12,1981  21.  by Dr. David  i am asked to give a few examples of homeopathic remedies and their application. The  following are not usually constitutional remedies as such  but have been very useful in  acute situations of my experience.  Arnica Montana is an alpine  plant. Observers noted mountain goats would seek this  plant and eat if they fell. In  man, it proves to be very  useful in acute sprains and  traumas of many types.  Arsenicum Album, or while  Arsenic, the old fashioned  poison, is well known to produce a state of anxiety, an-  quish and diarrhea. I have  found it very useful in acute  gastroenteritis and food  poisoning situations. It is also  a profound constitutional  remedy suited to certain  restless, nervous, chilly people  who tend to be fastidious and  actually enjoy eating the fat of  meat.  Bryonia or wild hops is used in  a variety of situations especially those involving sore, aching  muscles and joints. It can be  helpful in acute inflammatory  conditions such as pleurisy  and bursitis.  Gelsenium - yellow jasmine,  applies to an aching body but  especially with lethargy,  trembling and listlessness. It is  a prominent influenza remedy.  Ignatia, St. Ignatius bean, is  an emotional remedy which  can be of service in hysterical  grief situations.  Nux Varmica or poison nut  will be helpful to some people  who are being irritable, nervous, dyspeptic and "out of  tune", such as may occur with  a hangover or a severe cold.  Unfortunately it does not  often prevent the tendency to  this particular malady.  Rhus laxlcodendron, poison  ivy, is associated with pain  worse on initial motion  followed by relief from continued motion. People needing  it are often fond of milk and  are quite reserved. It can be  helpful in Arthritis.  ,1 tend to regard the treat  ment of people with their constitutional remedy between  acute attacks as very important in making the acute  episodes less frequent and less  severe. Some of my general  practitioner colleagues in  England prescribe a set of 12  acute remedies which their patients can use for these acute  situations thereby leaving  them with more time for important preventive work.  LOCALLY OPERATED  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  GOVT INSPECTED  For Control of Carpenter Ants.  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Conlldenllel  Advice wid 883-2531  Estimate Call      Ponder Harbour  Swanson's l  Swanson's Concrete  Products Ltd.  Manufacture & Sale of  Suae Tanks  VtidHMRf  GMt.niriiNtt.iie.  i^mjm^amuslam au\a\iu-���-^^���a\  a,     '--                     VV*  W\~\                                ���                                  I      ^   aak  pw^*"^_-~ ^B                  II  885-9668    Box 172 Sechelt,B.C. VON3A0    885-53331  Enjoy European Cooking  in a quiet cozy atmosphere  Open for  DINNER WEDNESDAY THRU SATURDAY  and  SUNDAY BRUNCH  Hall Rd. & Beach Ave.  in Roberts Creek  RESERVATIONS PLKAI  THE HOME CENTRE  Everything For Your Home  while swerving to avoid a dog.  The incident happened at  North Road near the Comeau  Mobile Home Park. There  were no injuries.  A complaint of assault was  lodged against a customer at  the Great Canadian Dough  Factory by one of the  waitresses. The customer grabbed the waitress by the hair  and threw a pizza at her.  Charges of common assault  will be laid against the offender.  A theft under $200 was  reported. Two front 17" split  rims were stolen from a vehicle  parked near North and  Stewart Road.  On the 6th: There was a complaint of hit and run. Minor  damage was caused to a vehicle parked at the Executive  Apartments. Suspect vehicle  could possibly be a truck.  Gibsons Detachment offers  a few statistics for the month  of September: Six residential  break-ins; two stolen auios;  seven thefts over $200; 15  thefts under $200; nine fraud  cases; three assaults; three  complaints of assault with an  offensive weapon and approximately 188 traffic tickets.  RENOVATIONS  Our Specialty  OUTSIDE THE HOME  vIUIIHj   - Aluminum or Vinyl  SUl rlf 5 - Aluminum or Vinyl  EAUESTR0U8HS   Seamless  - Manufactured at your home.  JESS*  WOOD HEATINfl CENTRE  ���-���-��� ��� ."������������^i^^^^^^^-^'^^'-^g=;*******^i^-T  fcvery Conceivable Type  of Flraplaoe & Wood Heeler  Insulated Chlmr  Glass Flredoort  For sundecks  Permanent  Sheet Vinyl    OUfCtdck.  LISHT FIXTURES  In Stock  Fdoemoht demon  Floor Covering Centre  Come in and see our fantastic  selection of  carpets & vinyl  floors  CUSTOM KITCHENS  . Cabinets ft Alliances  Ceramic Tiles  Sales & Installation  POOL WORLD  ��� Chemicals in Stock  ��� Complete Pool Service  Acrylic Swimming  Spas      Saunas Pools  HYDRO-THERAPY  BATHTUBS  by  i UNSHINE ;  jIroductsi  WORK WITH  PROFESSIONAL  PEOPLE  North Rd. at Kiwanis Way, Gibsons      880" 8X8*7 22.  Coast News, October 12,1981  At the school board  Music recommendations  by Maryanne West  The Ad Hoc Committee's rcpon on elementary music was  presented to the school board by ihe Director of Instruction,  John Nicholson ai last week's educational meeling held at  Elphinstone.  During the 1980-81 school year the committee, on which  school trustees, teachers and parents were represented, >isiied  each elementary school in the disirici to discuss with teachers  and parenls the slate of music instruction ill the schools and the  possibilit) of improvement, rhc committee made 12 recommendations, asking lhal, while all merit careful Study, Ihe board  should give priority to the following:  1, Thai every effort be made to improve the quality of ihe  elemental*) music programme by recruiting teachers skilled In  mr ai the very least interested in) teaching music. Such teachers  mighi be specialist or generallsl teachers and be able to teach  music io iheir own class.  2, I hat the music skills to be taught at the elementary level be  developed in a scope and sequence form.  3, I'hai ongoing in-service for teachers and the sharing of  resources and information be co-ordinated and encouraged.  4. Wherever practicable���i.e., logislically (taking into consideration Iransporlalion needs, community perceptions, facility  requirement, etc.) and depending on the availability of  teachers���an instrumental music programme should be offered  io students, grades 4-7 as part of the elementary school's general  music programme.  5. Thai ihe music programme ultimately be co-ordinated,  kindergarlen lo grade 12.  The committee also drew the board's attention to the cost of  implementing some of iheir recommendations, ihe development  of a sequential K-7 programme; the organization of in-service  programmes; ihe acquisition of instruments and asked that the  needs of Ihe music programme be considered when budget  priorities arc being addressed.  Nicholson assured the board lhal every effort is being made to  recruit teachers who are also musicians, and ihat this year  besides hiring several teachers interested in providing music instruction in iheir classrooms, there are two specialist teachers of  music al the elementary level.  Consumer co-operation sought  Garbage pick-up problems  by Fran Bourassa  ihe contract thai the governing bodies signed wiih the Sunshine Coasl Disposal Services Lid., (SCDS) agreed lo Ihe pickup  of two garbage cans from every household.  The contract did nol say anything aboul the 26 green garbage  bags lhal were picked up in from of one residence on ihe Sunshine Coast.  This is an extreme example of Ihe every day occurrences and  service problems facing the SCDS, secreiary treasurer of the  company, Reg Thompson told the Coasl News.  "We recently had a meeling with representatives from both  the village councils and the regional board to discuss ihe problem," said Thompson. "We hope to do a co-operative adver-  lising campaign to educate the residents on Ihese lads."  Thompson said that the extra pickup is causing an increase in  operating costs for the company, which works on a sel contract  rale. There is a cosl overrun incurred by the increases lo wages in  overtime to the driver and 'swampers' by the added workload of  extra bags, cans, cardboard boxes, eic, and the extra trips lo Ihe  dump al a cosl of aboul S2IX) a Irip.  "We are also experiencing problems In scheduling," said  Thompson, "It seems some people aren't pulling their garbage  oul every week. This means thai Ihe crew will knock off an hour  early one week and the nexl, when the garbage is put oul, we  have to pay them time and a half for ihe extra hour or so."  To cover Ihe overrun, Thompson said lhal ihey could lake an  extreme sland and follow ihe contract to Ihe letter, "only picking up garbage in cans and leaving ihe resl on ihe side of Ihe  road, bul we are a service Industry and we want io do a good  job."  Thompson believes lhal cans are much more practical as bags  are frequently ripped open by animals and the contents sprawled  everywhere. The crew does carry a shovel and rake on the truck  but, "at about a dollar a minute, it gets expensive," said  Thompson.  Another concern is the environmental one; garbage bags are  not biodegradable.  "We need the co-operation of the consumer," said Thompson. "I know that they want good service at a reasonable cost  but without help higher costs are inevitable."  Besides the advertising campaign, another suggestion is the  purchasing of tickets to be placed on exlra cans for pick up.  Election time near  Continued from Page One  the need for continuity at this time because of ihe pending  restructuring of the local government and area."  Of the two Sechelt aldermen whose terms are completed this  fall, only one has made his position known.  Alderman Charles Lee, at the las! council meeling announced  that he will let his name stand.  Alderman Brian Stelck has nol yel made his position known.  On the regional board, terms for ihe directors of Area A, C  and E are up this fall.  Director of Area A, Joe Harrison will nol be standing as indicated by his absence at recent regional board meetings. Directors of Area C, Charles Lee and E, Jim Gurney are both expected to let Iheir names stand in ihe upcoming election.  School District #46 is seeking trustees lo fill three positions,  two in Area B and one in Area A. Nominalion papers must be  filed al ihe school board office by October 26.  ��  Q  ��  ��  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  JTrnfttttnti  MICROWAVE  DEMONSTRATION!  Experts from  latest features of  mm. will be here to demonstrate the  mm. Microwave Ovens & accessories  ��  Q  9  9  Q  9  ��  9  9  9  ��  9  9  9  9  Featuring the  QQQQQQQ Q9QQQ9 ^  9  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  9  ��  ��  ��  Saturday, Oct. 17th  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  MICROWAVE  "OVEN  Tarftt  > 700 watts ol cooking power ��� cooks almost everything  in just Va the usual time.  ��� Stainless steel interior ��� large enough tor a family size  turkey. And it won't rust or corrode, ever.  made only by  ��� CookmatlciTM) Power Control wilh Infinite settings -  because ditferenl toods cook al dilterenl speeds  ��� See-through window and interior light lets you keep an  eye on your dinnertime masterpiece  ��� Pull-down door.  Also featuring Ihe ��� ROTAWAVE,,., Cooking System  A rotating shower of power that cooks  better and cooks most foods laster than  ever belore! An exclusive rotating  antenna beams microwave energy  directly at lood in a uniform, rotating  pattern. So most foods require no  turning. Another Amana first!  Amana is the only microwave  oven manufacturer to earn a  U.S. Government exemption  trom displaying a warning  label. See a demonstration!  Cook meals or snacks in  one-fourth the usual time  Reg. s689.00  ai ADUENTURE  ELECTRONICS  rOUCHMATIC IIm  Everything you could want  in a microwave oven...and  more!  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ADUENTURE ELECTRONICS LTD  Sunnycrest Mall, Olbsont   And there's no need for a bulky turntable!  Saturday, Oct. 17th ONLY!  With the purchase of  ANY MICROWAVE OVEN  you get a FREE  ROASTING RACK  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  SJiffiJ Xfc>��QQQQ��QQ��QQQ����QQQ

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