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Sunshine Coast News Nov 2, 1981

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 From Department of Indian Affairs  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  82.1  Sechelt Indians seek freedom  ���i-  by John Burnside  In clear, strong language the Sechelt Indian Band  took its case for independence from the 'imprisonment' of the federal Indian Act before the Human  Rights Commission in Vancouver last Thursday.  Representatives of Ihe Sechelt Band argued that Indian bands have widely divergent needs and accordingly should be allowed to advance at their own  chosen pace. They pointed out to the Human Rights  Commission that their band had been al ihe forefront  of efforts to secure amendment of the 1951 Indian Act  for more than a decade but that all efforts had led to  frustration.  "We have committed no crimes," said the introduction to the Sechelt Indian brief. "Our one apparent offence is to be of indigenous origin in a country where native people are a small minority. For this  we have been imprisoned. Our jailers are the  bureaucrats of the Department of Indian Affairs. Our  cell is the Federal Indian Act, its bars created from the  legal interpretations of the Act's provisions by  Department of Justice lawyers. We have tried hard to  escape yet so many of these attempts have failed we  begin lo despair. How can we attain freedom in  Canada?"  Referring to the federal legislation as institutionalized racism, the representatives of the Sechelt  Indians pointed to Section 2 of the Canadian Human  Rights Act which says: "(a) every individual should  have an equal opportunity with other individuals to  make himself or herself the life that he or she is able  and wishes to have, consistent with his or her duties  and obligations as a member of society, without being  hindered in or prevented from doing so by  discriminatory practices based on race, national or  ethnic orgin..."  Under the heading What is it that we want? the  Sechelt Band argued in its brief: "Four years ago the  process of delegating authorities under the Indian Act  to our Band was completed. By common assent, completion of this process left us as legally advanced as  any Indian Band could be under present legislation.  But it is not enough. We remain constantly thwarted  in our aims and objectives by the inherent limitations  of the Indian Act."  As an example of the frustrations caused by the Indian Act, the brief pointed to the example of the  Sechelt Utility Corridor. Negotiations with provincial  authorities for the 'innovative and widely beneficial'  utility corridor which would encompass the hydro  line, a road, and sewer and water lines crossing the  narrow isthmus of the Sechelt Peninsula on Indian  land. "Three years after the negotiations the corridor  remains unachieved because Federal government  lawyers can find no means within the Indian Act to do  what everyone involved wants to do and has agreed to  do. Sad to say, this is a typical experience for Indian  people."  The decade-long struggle to have the Indian Act  amended saw the Sechelt Band in alliance with the  Musqueam and Squamish Bands meet with Ave successive Ministers of Indian Affairs and two Ministers  ot Justice; attend every conference and workshop  throughout Canada that was held to consider a new  Indian Act; maintain liaison with every Indian  organization involved in the revision process; observe  the Joint National Indian Brotherhood Cabinet Committee meeting of December 12, 1977, at which Mr.  MacEachen himself announced that certain amendments proposed by The Alliance had been formally  approved for enactment; write an open letter to the  Prime Minister advocating changing the Indian Act  Band's statement  The Sechelt Indian Band has always believed in  negotiation to achieve change ��� nol confrontation.  Our record speaks for itielf. Negotiation however,  requires ���incerity on both sides.  We are not ones for ait-ins or other acta of civil  disobedience, although we understand the f miration that cauiet these acta lo occur.  We are nol ailting for more money, more homing, more social assistance, more Hop gap employ-  mem programs.  We are asking for ihe right to prepare legislation  which will enable our community to achieve ils  place In the economic and social fabric of Canada,  while at the same lime maintaining our identity.  We are asking for the right lo local governmeni.  We are asking for the righl lo try to solve ihe problems facing our community at the people level.  We are saying to the Minister of Indian Affairs  and his bureaucrats you are doing it all wrong,  you may mean well but ihe processes you use are  doomed to fail.  We are saying to him and lo his department,  "Gel out of our lives, lei our people go".  Il is our hope thai by making thb presentation to  you/lhal somewhere someone will say, "Lei's give  Ihem the chance ��� lei's try il - it may just work!"  with copies being sent to every MP and every media  outlet in Canada.  "This entire effort," says the brief, "did nol resull  in the alteration of so much as a single comma of the  Indian Act. It was a complete failure, a waste of our  time and money."  Pointing out that despite professed strong commitments from successive ministers of the Department  of Indian Affairs, the Sechelt Band brief claimed that  all attempts to revise'the Indian Act were foundering  on the Federal government's insistence on rigidity of  options and majority acquiescence. The brief pointed  out that millions df dollars had been 'dissipated' on  the Indian Act revision process but each proposal  comes with built-it features and a consultative procedure that guarantee its eventual rejection 'but the  bureaucrats carry on anyway, abusing taxpayers'  dollars and trampling on our hopes'.  In a conclusion headed What to left for us to do? the  brief said: "Certain things have, to be attended to in-  the very near future: the legal status of our laajdt, local  government for the Reserve communiiy,'Sechelt Band  membership, our place in the Canadian tax system.  These vital issues cannot be put off indefinitely while  we await the Federal government's pleasure. Their  neglect is costing us too much, both in money and in  peoples' lives.  "We have no faith in the Federal government's professed intentions regarding the Indian Act. Our one  hope lies in the proposed Sechelt Indian Band Act,  legislation that, will encompass what we want to do  and will unshackle us accordingly. For we are ready to  control our own affairs completely. We want no further dealings with the millstone known as the Department of Indian Affairs. Let us go."  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C    25' per copy on news stands  November 2,1931  Volume 35, Number 44  i  Meeting with Municipal Affairs  Changes in Pender?  T  by Fran Bourassa  On Ihe afternoon of Thursday, Oclober 29, Sechelt Elementary School was invaded by a legion of ghosts,  hobgoblins and witches. The spirits, however, turned out to be friendly and stayed to participate in the  festivities. A costume contest, apple bobbing and musical chairs were among the traditional Hallowe'en happenings and a good time was had by all. -M,,k H������""  Urea formaldehyde locally  How serious is the problem?  by Vene Parnell  There is growing concern in many Canadian communities over toxic formaldehyde gas being released  from foam insulation installed in older homes in recent years.  Remembrance Day  Postal Service  Postal facilities throughout British Columbia  and the Yukon will be closed on Wednesday,  November 11, in observation of the Remembrance Day holiday.  There will be no mail deliveries on this holiday. Special delivery service will be maintained  where provided.  Street letter box collections will be made on a  "Sunday Service" basis.  Full postal service will resume Thursday,  November 12.  UIC to meet  fishermen  The United Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union has organized a meeting with Unemployment Insurance Commission counsellors to  help fishermen with their U.l.C. applications.  UFAWC members are invited to attend the  meeting at the Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt,  Tuesday, November 10 from 1 pm. to 3 pm. to  ensure accurate and speedy processing of  unemployment applications.  Complaints from homeowners of blistering paint  and wall coverings both inside and out, discoloration  and staining, corrosion of electrical boxes and wiring,  and even more serious, health complaints such as irritating odour, asthma type reactions and headaches  have been reported.  On the lower Sunshine Coast, from Port Mellon to  Egmont, no problems have been reported to date. Ron  McGinnis, of Suncoast Weather Products, the only  local insulation contractor who has been installing  urea-formaldehyde foam insulation (UFFI) said he  may have done a total of 30 buildings over the last  three years, and none since the ban on UFFI was imposed by the Ministry of Health and Welfare in  November of 1980.  "The public has over reacted to the problem and it  is being blown out of proportion. I have received calls  from some of my customers who have become alarmed by the publicity, asking me for more information,  but none here has any complaints that I know of and  there shouldn't be any, when the product is installed  properly," McGinnis told the Coast News.  McGinnis said that formaldehyde gas is also present  in cigarette smoke and in smoke from wood burning  fires. However, he admitted that many UFFI installers  were not policed properly and were inexperienced as  well as using inferior chemicals.  "The equipment used could have been made failsafe, through industry controls, but that was never  done and there were just too many chances for error.  McGinnis said he has been giving people the Ottawa  toll free number for the UFFI Information and Coordination Centre at 112-800-567-6870. In Powell  River, where over 200 older homes have been insulated with UFFI since 1977, some serious problems  have been reported to UFFI Action Group leader  Sylvia Patterson.  John Callan, executive director from the Ministry  ��r*��f*itiiciial.Affairs and DayarCortway, admini��*fc>  tipn Officer, were the guests of the recently struck  Pender Harbour Restructuring Investigation Committee at Madeira Park Legion, Monday, October 26  at a meeting attended by 35 people.  Callan was present to answer the questions of the  committee and to clarify the differences between incorporation and restructuring of the Pender Harbour  area.  Other questions at the three hour meeting included  what grants would be available under each option,  borrowing power, policing costs, service costs and  discussion on the county system.  "Incorporation," said Callan, "is creating a  municipality where no municipality existed before.  Restructuring is reforming the local government  structure."  He explained that with a straight forward incorporation there were no grants available; restructuring  on the other hand came with a program of funds and  provincial assistance.  For incorporation Callan said that the Ministry  recommended that the study committee should consist  of members from a wide range of community interest.  The committee would act as fact finders to discern  whether it was economically viable for the community  to exist on its own.  Callan said that Municipal Affairs would put a  member of its staff at the disposal of the committee to  assist in fact finding.  He told the committee that the first thing that needs  to be done is the drawing of the boundaries and assessing the area to find out what a mill would raise as well  as what costs would be involved, (clerk, works  superintendent, etc.).  When all the information is gathered by the committee, it would make recommendations, distribute  the facts and findings throughout the community and  then the Ministry would call for a referendum.  For restructuring, Callan explained that there must  be an existing government which wants to change.  "Pender Harbour could consider the possibility if the  three improvement districts were to restructure into a  district municipality," said Callan. (This area has a  population of 3,000.)  '"VI^MiUrttctwing cdtnmiQee should beappoint****! k ,,  by the minister as funds are made available because  trie responsibility switches from the provincial government tp the newly formed local governing body.  The funds would include a grant for the study committee (about $3,000); grants from three years of provincial taxes from the unincorporated areas; grants of  $150 per capita from formerly unincorporated areas  and $50 per head for incorporated areas; grants from  the Attorney General for five years towards policing  costs; assistance from the Ministry of Transportation  and Highways (similar to the incorporation  assistance); and assistance from the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs in the transition.  ON THE INSIDE...  Time of decision Page 2  Community News.... Pages 4& 5  Ellingham 's Astrology Page 8  Bob Hunter Page 9  Change in Britain Page 10  A questionable gift horse Page 14  More letters Page IS  Sports Pages 16 & 17  Highway tragedies Page 21  Dee Cee goes to war Page 22  Crossword Page 23  Coast Knose Page 24  Past Chief of the RCVFD Glen Kraus checks Ihe temperature of the wall of whal was once the Women's Centre in Roberts Creek, to make sure Thursday's early morning fire is oul. Arson is suspected, as the building  has been unused for several months and was due lo be moved. i mi n..����   \  \  (MMMMMMMlll  d > Coast News, November 2,1981  .JgL. IMfj BB  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published ai Gibtons, B.C. ���very Monday by Glastlord Prets Ltd.  Boi 460. Gibioni VON 1V0 Phone B86-2622 or 886-7817  Editorial Department  j.-*    BurntiOt  F< .   Bouraua  .n, Parnen  i/,t   ��� .:��� Manrtews  Copysetting  Wendy-Lynne John*  Lise Srienden  Connie Hiwke  Advertising Department:  Fran Serge'  Mark Hood  Jane McOuat  Accounts Department:  m M Joe  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $24.00 per year, $15.00 tor six months  United States S25.00 per year, Foreign $28.00 per year  Distributed Iree to all addresses on Ihe Sunshine Coast.  Secoi l Class Mail Registtalion No 4702  The time of decision  Mrs. Maryanne West has been  around the Suiuliine Coasl a long  lime and this week, on Page Fourteen, as she has many times before,  she puis her finger on an issue which  musi concern the vast majority of  the people who live on Ihe Sunshine  Coasl.  Maryanne's concern is the Gospel  Rock area on the boundary of the  Village of Gibsons and there is no  need to repeat here what she handles  so adequately in her column.  The question of what is to become  of ihe Sunshine Coast is a vital question and the unfolding of the solution affects many areas and all of  our lives. In Cooper's Green and  other areas in the vicinity of Halfmoon Bay, for instance, the same  divergence of views is being made  manifest as exercises our columnist.  On the one hand we have those  who deal in the profitability of land.  They, understandably, are concern  ed almost totally with the maximization of profits in the development of  the Coast. On the other hand are the  residents who seek not to profit but  to enjoy. They have made clear in  the various settlement plans that  they have participated in that a  prime consideration in every area of  our lovely area is the preservation of  as much of the rural charm as possible.  The time of decision is upon us  and it behooves the elected representatives to avoid making a mockery  of the democratic process which has  seen the drawing up of the settlement plans for the area.  It is undemocratic, it is  unreasonable, it is profoundly unwise if the wishes of the many are to  be ignored to the benefit of the few  who see only the opportunity to  make quick fortunes when they contemplate the natural splendours of  the Sunshine Coast.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Canadian Metric Association says we will be putting  ourselves out of step with the  rest of the world If we reckon  barometric pressure in  kilopascals Instead of millibars.  But the Federal Metric Commission says the millibar is old  hat: If we do to the kilopascal  directly we will be the flrs.t In the  world to put ourselves In step  with the rest of the world (metric  logic Is different too).  So if they split on the  Kilopascal, what will they do  when time goes metric, as it  will, no matter what promises  may be made now.  When the day becomes 10  hours and the hour 100 minutes,  so that darkness at noon means  it's 12 below zero will that be  Monday...?  TEN YEARS AGO  The boat licence proposed  last fall for non-resident sports  fishermen In British Columbia  waters will go into effect in  1972.  Fees for privately owned  vessels will range from $15 to  $75 depending on vessel size.  U.S. charter and rental  vessels will be classed as commercial and pay the same  licence fees as fishermen in the  salmon fleet from $100 to $400.  Proceeds of the licence  scheme will go Into a fund to  build coho and spring salmon  hatcheries.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The Bank of British Columbia  is on its way. The house committee on finance, trade and  economic affairs gave the bank  Its blessing last week.  All has not been clear sailing  however, Ottawa has been adamant. It has insisted that there  be no meddling In the bank's affairs by Victoria.  Also It has Insisted that the  new Bank of B.C. be a private  bank In every sense of the word.  Before It can open its doors  the new bank must satisfy the  inspector general of banks and  the Cabinet in Ottawa on questions of personnel, capital and  organization. .  TWENTY YEARS AGO  From an editorial:  What now, Pender Harbour  Hospital Committee?  Your motion asking for a stop  on the construction of a new  hospital was defeated by 70 percent of the more than 800 persons at two Sunday meetings.  Surely an 85 per cent vote for  a hospital improvement district  plus a 70 per cent vote against  your motion to delay hospital  construction should finally convince you.  Most people in this area sym  pathize with the coming loss of  the hospital you have had in  your midst for so long but most  of them realize something must  be done to have proper  hospitalization here for the  years to come.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Prompt action by neighbours  saved the homes of two Sechelt  sisters from total destruction by  fire when the J. Lumsden and R,  Clarke homes, close to each  other took fire about 2V4 hours  apart.  Jack Redman noticed the fire  at the Lumsden home and ran to  phone the fire department.  There was considerable fire  damage to the interior of the  house and much smoke and  water damage to the contents  An electric Iron, left on, Is bellev  ed to have caused the fire.  The Ray Clarke home took fire  from the basement furnace and  the fire truck returned to the  scene hampered by cars and on  lookers. Smoke and water  damage was also bad In the  Clarke home.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The country newspapers of  British Columbia, and Canada  are "the voice of the people"  because of their Independence  -a voice which speaks up for and  defends the rights and freedoms  of the common man.  Such was the reminder left  with B.C's weekly newspaper  editors at their 33rd Annual Convention In Vancouver last week  by W.C. Hanks, president of the  * Canadian Weekly Newspaper  Association.  Speaking of the important  community role played by the  weekly editor, Mr. Hanks said "It  Is well to remember that the  weekly newspaper is an institution In the community. There is  nothing else quite like it and  therefore there is nothing else  that can quite take its place."  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Halfmoon Bay: The fishing  seiner "Keranina" turned over  below Pender Harbour in the  storm which lashed the coast  the early part of last week, but  her crew was rescued by  another flshboat.  The "Varholm", nearby, sped  to the scene and removed the  "Keranlna's" crew to shore, but  the latter boat's skipper remained in the dinghy until the tug  "Sea Swell", which reached the  scene, took his vessel in tow,  and pulled her upside down into  Halfmoon Bay.  Nanaimo, aboul 1910. The canoe central to this scene is a masterpiece of the native carver's art. The maker was a specialist among  specialists in the working of wood. Without the aid of plan,  template, or form, he created oul of a single log a thing of both  geometric and practical harmony. With ages of testing in natural  waves and currents as a resource, the carver brought his inner vision into reality from living cedar. The Hudson's Bay Company  bastion to right of centre remains as a relic of fur trade days half a  century inlo the coal age. This canoe, of Squamish origin, was purchased by Captain Thomas L. Higgs and Captain William Y. Higgs  twenty years after the time of this picture, and was later presented  by Ihe brothers to Ihe City of Nanaimo. Il is on display in Georgia  Park. Photo courtesy Captain William HigRs collection.  L.R. Peterson  An Open Letter to My  Son, Stuart Burnside, on  the occasion of his Seventeenth Birthday.  "Oh, my God," thinks  Stuart, "what's coming  next?" He is also surprised that his father even  knows that it was on the  27th of October, 1964,  that he was born in St.  Mary's Hospital at the  confluence of the Yukon  and Klondike Rivers in  Dawson City.  Remember the date?  Hell, I remember the  chess situation in the  game I was playing at the  time. I had thetown's only doctor, Dr. Fariddudin  Sharif, in difficult straits  in a match we were playing in his living room  when he was summoned  away to deliver the new  infant. "It's a son," he  said when he returned to  find me still studying the  board awaiting his move.  I cannot remember,  however, who won the  game. It must have been  the doctor.  Anyway, Stuart, I just  drove home from work in  a rainstorm on a dark October night in a car with a  very weak battery. The  lights were bad and coming towards me was a line  of cars heading down to  catch the ferry. It was  scary. The glare off the  road and the weak  headlights and the steady  stream of passing cars  sent me down a gravel  road to Lower Road in  Roberts Creek lo get  home where, though I  still couldn't see very  well, at least there was  less traffic.  It reminded me of a  drive I took from Montreal to Toronto when I  was not much older lhan  you are now.  Twenty-five years ago  the freeway from Montreal to Toronto had not  been built. Instead of a  freeway there was a two-  lane highway clogged  with constant traffic for  the entire three hundred  and fifty or so miles. It  was only a weekend trip  so we did the long  distance driving at night,  myself driving and my  friend Roy Brown providing the conversation  to help keep the driver  awake.  The car was a beat-up  Morris Oxford with a  crumpled right fender.  The headlight on that  side wandered aimlessly  off to the right and lit up  the passing trees. That  meant I had to rely on the  left-side light for staying  on' the road and also  meant that I had to cling,  against the glare of the  continuous all-night traf-  fice, to the centre lane. I  was hogging it most of  the way because it was the  only thing I could see  most of the way.  On the drive back from  Toronto it rained  furiously for the entire  drive. The windshield  wipers on the old Oxford  quit with two hundred  miles to go but we found  that if we opened the  hood and punched the  electric motor which  made them work there  would be a rapid ticking  sound and we could clear  the windows for another  few miles.  Every fifteen minutes  ' Roy Brown pulled back  the hood release, jumped  out of the car in the rain,  punched the electric  motor, climbed back in  complaining eloquently,  and off we went again.  The rain got heavier  and heavier and accidentally about one hundred  miles from Montreal in a  torrential downpour Roy  discovered that if he pulled back the hood release  inside the car and let it go  hard like an arrow from a  bow it would hit the  frame of the car hard  enough to start the electric motor to start the  windshield wipers.  We were laughing  hysterically for the last  fifty miles and driving  mostly blind in heavy  traffic. The wipers would  quit, Roy would pull the  hood release, the wipers  would start. Pretty soon  it was every five minutes,  then every two or three.  Of course, with the  hood release pulled open  I couldn't drive very fast  in case the hood blew off.  Song  / can't be lalkin' of love, dear,  I can't be lalkin' of love,  if there be one thing I can't talk of  That one thing do be love.  But that's not sayin' that I'm not lovin' |  Still water, you know, runs deep,  An' I do be lovin' so deep, dear,  I be lovin' you in my sleep.  But I can't be lalkin' of love, dear,  I can't be talkin' of love,  If there be one thing I can V talk of  That one thing do be love.  ��� Esther Mathews  [Slings & Arrows^  [George MatthewsP**  I couldn't see very well  and one way or another I  was an absolute menace  to everybody in the road  and in imminent danger  of getting wiped out  totally but laughing  hysterically all the way.  I got thinking about it  tonight because it's only  about six miles from my  office to home as opposed to the three hundred  and fifty we drove  twenty-five years ago.  When I got home, last  night, however, I was  really shaken up after the  ten minutes drive. When  1 was your age I was still  having a great time after  about twelve hours in a  car with bad lights and  failing wipers on a bad  road.  The point is that when  you are in your late teens  and full of energy and  life, death seems so very  far away, though it never  is.  I hear that you've  bought a car and your  sister says you drive fast.  1 know that sisters exaggerate and I guess that  you'll be thinking that  dear old Dad is turning  into an old fogey. That's  a risk that fathers have to  take, I guess.  Try to be careful, son,  is my birthday wish. It's  so easy to get killed on the  road. Remember, I want  to make that canoe trip  from Whitehorse down  the Yukon to Dawson City next summer and I'm  certainly not going to attempt it if you are not  there to take care of me.  With municipal elections just around Ihe corner, this might be a good  opportunity to examine  the strange workings of  the Canadian political  system. It has been suggested by reputable  political economists that  the historical success of  North American political  and economic institutions has been the result  of our peculiar propensity for chaos and incompetence. The theory  goes, in a nut shell, that  as a consequence of a  lack of planning,  political corruption, inexperience and general  incompetence, enough  money is lost,  squandered and wasted  to ensure a flow of capital  large enough to fuel the  economy. The theory implies that if our politicians were competent  managers and effective  decision makers, a large  segment of our economic  structure would wither  and die and the socioeconomic mobility of our  people would cease.  If this theory is even in  part true, then the nature  of Canadian politics is  easy to understand.  Basically, we in  Canada have three levels  of government,  municipal, provincial  and federal. Our  forefathers were indeed  wise when they established this three tiered approach to political  organization.  In their wisdom, the  early settlers knew that  the closer the government  was to the people, the  more important it was.  They were also aware of  Im "an nature and realized that the closer a politician was to the people,  the more likely it was to  see his flaws and warts.  Therefore, based on  these simple premises,  our forebearers invented  municipal government  which has the three important characteristics of  being the most important  level of government, the  least secure for a  policitican, and the level  most likely to attract  well-meaning but basically inexperienced and incompetent people.  In the early days, provincial governments were  not particularly important in terms of what they  could do for the people,  but our ancestors immediately, in their  awesome wisdom, saw  the need for a place to  which tiresome, persistent and overly-  ambitious municipal  politicians could aspire.  Thus provincial governments were created and  whenever the local people  wanted to put a local  politician out to pasture  Ihey would encourage  him lo run for provincial  office.  it was a useful place  for Ihe local politicians as  well. When Ihey were  caughl with Iheir hands  in the town coffers, or  their drinking habits  became the topic of  poolroom conversation  or they were caughl in an  inappropriate bedroom,  they could simply move  on, both saving lace and  pretending to be able lo  better serve the needs of  their constituents.  Moving up to the provincial government  therefore, served two important services; il allowed the town lo gel rid of  old, overbearing politicians while al Ihe same  time making room for  new, inexperienced and  incompetent people to  take their places. As time  went on, however, and  communications improved, Ihe need arose for a  federal governmeni. The  federal governmeni was  established to make a  place lo send particularly  tedious and persistent  provincial politicians  who refused lo die or  leave the legislature in  order to make room for  municipal politicians  who were being moved  along Ihe line by Ihe local  voters.  The whole functioning  of Canadian government  depends on mobility. It  can not stand for any  politician staying in one  place long enough to  become either competent  or experienced al his job.  This syslem also allows  a community the luxury  of having inexperienced  people dealing with issues  that most affect them,  while al ihe same time  having the most experienced politicians in  the federal government  where they are only permitted to deal with the  most vague, abstract and  philosophical of issues.  And of course when a  federal politician gels too  big for his britches and  starts to act as though he  knows what he's doing,  he can always be moved  along to the Senate.  That, then, is how the  Candian political system  works; it is simply a matter of making sure that  the most inexperienced  people get to make the  decisions which are most  important, those at the  municipal level, while the  most experienced politicians get shuffled off to  decide on things that  don't really matter.  Remember  that  on  :  municipal election day,  November 21.  Mama I  Letters to the Editor  Coast News, Novetrber 2,198.  Trainor's candidacy supported  Editor: and can give you the time  Alderman      Larry l0 discuss Gibsons' af-  Trainor's letter declaring  fairs. This offer of  his candidacy for Mayor  Larry's to serve as our  in the coming municipal full-time Mayor is  something we cannot afford to pass up. He has  demonstrated his concern for all aspects of our  village's well-being and 1  have a feeling that he will  election contained a  political philosophy that  we should, as voters, take  particular note of.  Quote, "it is therefore  essential that we carefully  control growth within lake a strong stand on  bounds necessary to vandalism and our ever  create a community that evident midnight racing  does justice to the splen- drivers,  dour of the environment The reappearance of  and which is a source of former alderman Jack  pride to ils citizens".  It is a matter of record  lhal Alderman Trainor  has been an advocate of  preserving our harbour  area as the birthright of  ihe village and not to be  turned over, with accompanying foreshore leases,  to what can only be a very  affluent sector of the real  estate market.  It has been my personal experience that  Larry Trainor can always  be stopped in the street  Marshall affords up the  opportunity to have an  Alderman with a wealth  of experience. Jack will  make sure that we receive  the best value for our tax  dollar and undoubtedly  will voice objections to  any further giveaway of  our heritage to special interest groups that only  stand to make a "buck"  our of the planning decisions made in their  favour.  We may be apathetic  No grants for  Port Mellon  Editor,  Your editorials for October 12 must have been  written at the end of a  bad day.  I don't qualify as a  "canny capitalist" but I  do represent such a group  and I can tell you that our  $180 million modernization at Port mellon has  not qualified for 5' of  direct grants from any  level of government. In  Ontario and Quebec we  would qualify under a  program to rehabilitate  old mills and possibly  from DREE as well, but  not in B.C.  It's true that capital  outlay is treated as a  legitimate business expense in calculating profit for tax purposes but  that's true for the  smallest businessman as  well as the "canny  capitalist". I must add  that the increased value  of the mill will be quickly  reflected in our property  taxes which already total  $ 1.7 million per year, and  there's  no homeowner  grant  for the "canny  capitalist".  Your second editorial  saddled poor old BCRIC  with ownership of Ocean  Falls. Ocean Falls is owned by B.C. Celulose, a.  crown corporation.  W.I. Hughes  Editor's Note:  Thank you for the letter, Mr. Hughes. We may  have areas of disagreement but I believe I  discern areas of agreement. I share, for example, your Indignation al  the preferred treatment  meted out to Central  Canada over the West.  That your company does  not qualify for direct  grants doesn't surprise  me. You are, after all,  Canadian-owned and  much of the largesse of  Canadian governments  seems reserved for multi-  nalional or foreign-  owned companies.  My second editorial  did not saddle BR1C with  ownership of Ocean  Falls. I'm afraid your  reading of it did that.  Disarmament  Editor:  The request by our MP  Ray Skelly for a referendum on the issue of peace  and disarmament is not  only laudable but commands the support of all  responsible men and  women everywhere as  this is one single issue  that will affect our very  survival and therefore  towers in importance  above all other issues  combined.  Advocates of "Guns  before Butter" have no  compunctions in denying  school lunches to  millions of children in  order to feed the war  machine nor have any in  removing the food from  the table the needy, most  of whom through no  fault of their own, but  simply victims of poverty  rooted in the fabric of  our social system, owing  to the very nature of these  still primitive societies.  One can expect a  negative response from  neanderthals found  largely among organizations such as the Ku Klux  Caodtcs. Nub end Mho* Trcafi.^  A Country Candy Store  SWEETEN  UP!  We've got  the Goodies  to help)  Open Tues - Sat  11 am - 4 pm  & sunny Sundays!  CLOSED  MONDAYS  S 886-7522  Gibsons  Landing  Nattwrt, Mk M Mtf PUMB.  A Country Gill Store  We're  STUFFED  with  GOODIES!  Drop in & browse!  Open Mon - Sat  11 am - 5 pm  & sunny Sundays!  886-8355  Gibsons Landing  and say there are no  issues at stake in this forthcoming election��� not  so! We had a 63% turnout in last year's election with no apparent  issues at stake, but if you  read the history of Coun-  cil's activities over the  past year regarding access road routes from the  proposed by-pass, and its  decisions on foreshore  and waterlot leases, etc.,  we cannot but agree there  were many many issues at  stake.  1 agree with Larry  Trainor in that we can  make Gibsons the finest  community in the land.  We have he and Jack  Marshall as candidates to  help make our management team the very best  ��� make sure we do not  miss this opportunity to  vote, when it will mean so  much. Yours truly,  R.W. (Bob) Maxwell  Small Business Week  Editor:  Last week was proclaimed "Small Business  Week" - and rightly so, I  feel. Your editorial on  the subject was excellent  and I for one salute you  for it.  However, 1 would like  to expand on the subject  briefly if I may. When 1  was an employee of the  Government, 1 always  tried to return a part into  the system in some way.  Now, of course, I am a  small business man and,  as you pointed out we are  heavily burdened with  taxes of all kinds.  Perhaps some of the  government employees  -be they forestry, or  teachers or nurses, or  Regional Board - and  School Board employees  and pensioners also  should look at small  business as the goose  which lays the golden  egg. It should be  remembered always that  the government has no  money of its own - its cof  fers are filled through  taxation, and a goodly  part of these taxes comes  from the small  businesses.  It is the small  businesses which provide  a major portion of  livelihoods in this province. It is the small  businessman who invests, works, and  creates an enterprise  -often fraught with major risks - and most often  it isn't as easy as it appears to be - but in the  final analysis some of us  prefer the freedom (if it  can be called this) to  make our own decisions.  Thank you  J.E. Belanger  R.R. No. 2  Gibsons, B.C.  More Letters  on Page if  ���pixtfoch  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Pfcoto Copiers ��� Typewritera  ��� Cask Ssfisfers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Suaalle. ��� School Supplies  Furniture * Stationery  Wharf Rd. Sechell 885-3735  Klan. But...village  fathers? Can there be an  affinity?? Good questions to ponder over  around election time.  As an afterthought,  -my only regret in securing peace is that the  whole breed, ranging  from the leader in the  White House down to the  last armed goon will survive along with the worthy one - to plague this  sorry world of humans.  Sincerely,  Joseph Sparacino  Publicity  Editor,  At the recent annual  meeting of the SSC  Cancer Unit the president, John Godkin,  reported that during the  past year you have given  the Unit free publicity in  your paper. I have been  asked to tender you our  thanks. We very much  appreciate your generosity and concern.  Sincerely,  Betty Vetterli  .��c*��^3%.  BE A LOSER  AND LOVE ITII  Pre Christmas 'Sllm-PUn. Count calories without  sacrificing nutrition! Results GUARANTEED or your  money back! 6-week sessions, Nov.  Please register, space limited.  For more Information call:  Paulette - 886-7636  or  Ruth - 886-8328  TO NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO.   TIME  201- 07:30  203- 11:45  205- 14:45  FROM NANAIMO  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  202- 08:00  204- 12:30  206- 15:30  TO POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  "903- 08:30  905- 13:00  FROM  POWELL RIVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  904 09:15  906 14:00  WINTER  SCHEDULE  885-2214  TO VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO.    TIME  101-  103-  105-  109-  07:25  09:45  11:45  14:45  FROM  VANCOUVER  FLIGHT NO. TIME  102- 08:00  104- 10:30  106- 12:30  110- 15:30  Further tcltHulM to Jervis Inlet, Silmen Inlet, Narrow Inllt.  Pender Hirbour now 2 flights deity except Sunday.  ^s Super\&lu  SUNNYCREST CENTHE  Name  is our Promise  100���� Locally Owned & Operated  Quality .Meats  Prlcaa Effective:  Tuts. Nov. 3 ��� Sat Nov. 7  REGULAR  ground beef        ��,s1.18  GOVT INSPECTED FRESH OR SMOKED  pork picnic shoulder, 89��  BONELESS  cross rib roasts   ��, $2.28  ���1.48  Bona-ln.... if).  PORK SHOULDER  butt steaks  Family Pack  FROZEN  chicken  drumstickSa* p**   ii. $1.49  Fresh Produce  California  California Canada #1  head lettuce...  California  lemons  . ....  or  -49<   *���"*���"��� **  California ^    ortft  i* 49* '���t^oMdoo !.��.*���: Wvi 3*89?  ........,,..,  ml  Oven Fresh Bakery  sliced bread  eqq sesame or siiubu uiedu  , 0p. . While or Wholewheat  buttercrust  bread 2,0,s1.59 �����*���*  oven Fresh apple cinnamon  pudding cake t8oz s2.49 loaf  1.59  r6rocery Value  Man Mnacie wmp  salad dressing      s1.79     tomato soup  3/89(  Pride ol Ar.ibi.  margarine 3 ib Pk-  ��� $1.79 I coffee  !g s2.29  medium eggs   doz s1.19 I bathroom tissues  macaroni &- I liquid  cheese 2oogm 2/75c I detergent  ;2.99  p��ampers   pkgolWs s8.39 I currants   ^^0s I.69  ia^mMmaa\mmiaa^aMm4%m.s^iMaa4a*%ammmii  ua^atmmmmmmmmaaamma Coast News, November 2,1981  Roberts Creek  Treat for blues fans  thing about all the delays  Auxiliary's "Early Bird  by Jennie Norton  886-9609  Blues fans are in for a  real treat this week. By  special engagement, for  one night only, Charlie  Musselwhite will be performing a dance/concert  at the Community Hall  on Thursday, November  5.  The Hall Committee  were lucky enough to  catch him between concerts in Vancouver and  Victoria. Word is, he's a  really good blues musician (even I've heard of  him!) so don't miss this  chance to see and hear  him.  The concert is from 8  to 12 and tickets are  $6.50 at Seaview Market.  Pre-sales only and no  minors.  Tenders Oul  It may be hard to get  excited after all this time  but the Joint Facility has  Anally been let out to  tender. The deadline is  this Thursday so we may  see some action before  Christmas. The one good  is that construction costs  may have gone down  because of the depressed  state of the industry.  Early Hallowe'en Vandalism  The question of what  to do with the old  Women's Centre behind  the Post Office was settled by arsonists early last  Thursday morning. It's  too bad because it could  have served somebody  quite nicely as temporary  living quarters and  several people were interested in the Community Association's  giveaway.  Firemen's Bingo  The Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department's annual bingo is a  week Saturday,  November 14, at the  Community Hall. Grand  prize is $1000 and tickets  are $5 each from  members of the Department or Seaview Market.  Bingo starts at 8 pm.  Bazaar Saturday  This Saturday is the  Roberts Creek Hospital  DATE: November 13, 1981  TIME: 12:30 to 4 p.m.  Powor May Bo Restored Sooner  AREA: Port Mellon Highway from  North Rd. to 2 miles past Twin  Creeks Rd. and all side roads.  Tha interruption  provements.  Oct. 29th. 1981  E.J. Hensch  District Manager  la duo to syslem Im-  0  ClearVVestern Red Cedar  reversible paneling  for walhsCCUinp, accent areas  o Easy to apply wish ea* or adhesive.  ��� Csn be appUo) venkely. aa-apmailljr ortwtannully  $14.95 per bundle  covers 17 sq. It.  3/8 thickness  ���J^Miii���mii Mi liiiauli * linn tliili  Boutique" at the Community Hall. The bazaar  runs from II to 2 with  the usual booths and raffles. Lunch items will be  available and there is no  admission charge.  Knlertainment Again  The Legion is finally  getting live entertainment again. King Anderson, Terry Cowderoy,  Sam Dill, and "special  friends" will performing  blues, reggae and rock  on November 20 and 21.  Members and guests only  please.  Raffle Winners  Winners in the raffles  at the Legion Auxiliary's  Fall Craft Fair on October 25 were Randi  Tame, a tablecloth;  Margaret Crawford, a  $20 gift certificate from  Super Valu and steak  knives; Martin Thompson, a tablecloth; Diana  Zornes, a $20 grocery  voucher from Super  Valu; and Margaret Ar-  buckle, the door prize.  The Auxiliary would  like to thank all those  who came out and supported them.  Cards Thursday  Bingo's over until the  spring but now  Thursdays will be card  night at the Legion.  There'll be crib and  whist every week starting  this Thursday,  November 5, at 8 pm.  Do come out if you're interested. It's social and  fun and it sure beats TV  these days.  Book Tables Now  Craftspeople are  reminded to book their  tables now for the Crafts  Fair on November 27  and 28 as space will be  limited. Tables are $10  each day and can be  booked through Sue  Shepherd at 885-2972 or  Marion Jolicoeur at  885-3605, both after 6  pm.  Souptime  Roberts Creek  Elementary is once again  collecting soup labels for  books. They got enough  for a couple of books  last year and they have  more time this year, so  they hope to do really  well.  So please start saving  your labels from Campbell's soups, Franco-  American products, and  Allen's apple juice and  apple sauce. They must  be in to the school by  February.  Salmon Running  If you've been  wondering   when   the  Pender Auxiliary  The Pender Harbour  Hospital Auxiliary met at  ihe Church Hall on  Wednesday October 14  wiih President Gladys  Brown in the chair. There  were 14 members present.  Jean Prest was elected  as the Pender Harbour  representative to Ihe  Thrift Shop.  Members are reminded  ihat ihe Auxiliary will  again have a table at the  November 7 Swap Meet  in Madeira Park. Home  Baking and any saleable  items that you wish to  donate should be at the  Hall before 9 am. on  Saturday. If you need to  have any items picked up  or stored please phone  Sylvia Thirlwell at  883-9963.  The Annual Luncheon  meeting to be held at the  Jolly Roger Inn on  November 25th will also  see the new slate of officers installed. Keep that  date open and invite a  guest along.  The next regular  general meeting will be  held on November 4 (one  week early) al 1:30 pm. in  the Church Hall. New  members welcome.  Creek Auxiliary  Here loday, gone tomorrow. According to Sechell Mayor Bud Koch, these No  Stopping signs on the north side of Toredo Street will soon come down to allow  parking for Toredo Street shoppers. >'��i����* "���"���on ""��  salmon will be runnini!,  they started up Roberts  Creek as of last week.  They had a lough job of  it when the water was  low but ihey shouldn't  have that problem now  Hallowe'en Artistry  The artists of Roberis  Creek Elementary really  outdid themselves wiih  the decorations for  Hallowe'en at the Hall.  All the traditional  creatures were there,  Jack 'o' lanterns, black  cats, and ghosts but the  three-dimensional witches flitting through the  air on broom sticks were  particularly effective.  Heard on the CBC  Head lice are a pest and  an embarrassment but  Roberts Creekers needn't  feel they're alone in the  all-too-frequent  epidemics. Even the nation's capital is infested  at least twice annually  and apparently no one is  "above approach". So  take heart the next time  you see an MP scratching  in the House of Commons - it may not be the  sign of perplexity you  thought but rather a  shortage of Kwellada.  Gardening  clinic  On November 7,  Saturday, 10 a.m. - 3  p.m. the wizard of  gardening, David  Hunter, will present a  morning lecture on fall  gardening and pruning.  In the afternoon, the  class will visit two different gardens which will  give David Hunter the  opportunity to demonstrate the do's and don'ts  of gardening.  You are advised to bring along warm clothes  and an umbrella in case  the weather chooses not  to co-operate.  The lecture will be held  at Roberts Creek School  and the fee is $10.  Please pre-register  with Continuing Education, 885-3512 as spaces  are limited.  __ **  British Colombts  dm juumiht or nanani  NOTICE TOTISHBRMBN  Effective Midnight, Saturday,  November 14, 1981 and until further  notice, sport and commercial fishing  for Ling Cod (Ophldon Blongatlus) in  Areas 13-80 inclusive will be prohibited.  This in effect closes the waters of the  Strait of Georgia and all Inlets and  waters leading into the Strait of Georgia  to all Ling Cod fishing.  This action Is being taken for the conservation of Ling Cod. For further Information, please contact our Madeira  Park office at 863-8313.  Gihm    risAVOTTHED  Lu(ee.( iBtt      ljMt Blackberry.  Q  ofHC-Sfc)      Bed Plum, Strawberry  rnsax men  CiwwwSP .jrUI����?*ir.j  Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxiliary met  on Oclober 19 with 20  members, chaired by  President Beverley Northway. Ms. Northway  reported on both the  Area Conference and the  Co-ordinating council.  All areas of Auxilariy effort indicated active participation by this group.  The extended hours in  the Thrift Shop appear to  be fruitful as sales have  increased each day since  the Tuesday hours were  added without detracting  from the previous hours  on Thursday and Saturday. The Thrift Shop is  certainly a priority place  for family shopping and  the area is a pleasant  place to "browse".  Plans for the Early  Bird Boutique were  finalized. The event goes  on from 11 am. to 2 pm.  at the Community Hall in  Roberts Creek on  November 7. There's no  admission charge and a  variety of foods will be  available for lunch.  All normal booths,  raffles etc. will be  presented with special  emphasis on items to fit  into children's budgets.  A preparation fee has  been called for 7 pm. on  Friday November 6 and  the doors will be open to  the public at II am. on  November 7.  landing  10 am - 6 pm, 6 Days a Week 886-7544  l!wo loon down Irom Hie landing General SM  \fotiu fa an* Cuaienuw  Midi t> wi MtMWMMi m tami il|p<tWM  ���ipMft.  Am cuteMft hsjest JMiriwW m IhhjIAi MsMMs! MMst  Mm ha* Ott IM t�� tm ib* Mi| in ajwi wH)  -Ntwrtt km ewdaitw |n �� HtBMK ���*��  (Ul Ml MM MMM Ut M| taMWMlMCt CMML  G'ikm Csllee, Tea  & Spice*!  mm  CLASSIFIED NOTE  British Columbia Hydro  and Power Authority  Public Nolle*  POWER OUTAGE  Electric Power will be Interrupted as lollows:  Sunday, November 8, 1981  (Weather permitting)  Power Oil From:  9:00 am. to 12:00 Noon  Times are approximate  Note:  Outage time could vary and  power may be restored earlier.  Areas Affected:  Gibsons Village east side of School Road  and the Shell Station - All ol Hwy. 101 from  North Rd. to Gibsons Wharf including all  side roads. All of Marine Drive to Marine  Cres. and all side roads.  Power Oil From:  Sunday, November 8, 1981  (Weather permitting)  1:00 pm. ��� 4:00 pm.  Times are approximate  Note:  Outage time could vary and  power may be restored earlier  Areas Affected:  From Marine Cres. along Port Mellon Hwy.  up to and including portion of North Rd. and  all side roads.  Reason:  Upgrading distribution system.  E. Hensch. District Manage:  *��  .tffl**0  m  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  P.O. Box 340, Winn Road  Gibsons, B.C.  MOTOR VEHICLE  BRANCH  Are you overlooking  what you should be looking over?  We're here to serve all of your  Autoplan needs and more!  * All plates and decals  if Underinsured Motorist Protection  ir Special endorsements for all your  auto accessories  if Permits  For more information call us at  We're Here to Serve You!  HOURS  Monday to Wednesday  Thursday and Friday  Saturdays  8:30- 4:30  8:30- S:30  9:00 -12:30  LOCATED AT WINN ROAD  ACROSS PROM POST OFFICE  MSSMMMMMHiaBHMiiiai  nim ���!   i i Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A personal point of view  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  Something to Think  About:  This column has never  before been used as an instrument for personal  harangues or publicity,  but for this time 1 feel a  great need to voice a few  thoughts. It is about bitterness and animosity. 1  find it beyond my comprehension that when  issue-, of interest to a  population arc publicly  or privately discussed  they should be followed  up by threats from those  with whom you disagree.  Surely wc are a civilized  enough community to be  able to each have our own  opinion and to express  this even although we  have different viewpoints.  It is hard to understand  why anyone should be  considered an enemy if  they choose to stand up  and say what they feel is  right. To listen to and to  respect the opposite viewpoint then to graciously  accept whatever is decided, be it for or against  what you think, is surely  the way to live in a  democracy such as ours.  Most of our local readers  will be aware of the subject on which I speak  -that of public hearings.  At the lime of writing no  decision has yet been  reached on two matters  of local interest. The  matter of the re-zoning of  Coopers Green is still  under consideration  while the one on lot sizes  has yet to take place.  What I would like to say  to my readers is this.  Whatever the outcome of  these hearings might be,  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-8666  =^1W  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service  886-2622 by the Coast News 886-7817  NOTE: Early announcement! will bt run onct, then  must be resubmitted to run again, no mora than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Potttry Workshop by Gill Kuima The Cr all Studio, Qibsons, Nov. 7-10  am - 4 pm $10 members, $1$ non members Phone Mary 865-9208 or Liz  886-8469 for more Inlo.  Film 'Tht Cross and ths Switch Blade" sponsored by Suncoast  Challenge. 7:30 pm. Lunchroom al Elphinstone School. Friday, Nov. 6.  Admission Iree < donations  Sunttilflf Coast Fitness Group - Co-Ed Classes lo Music. Fall classes  Sept. 21 to December 11. Roberts Creek Community Hall Class No. 1  ���9:10 ��� 10:15 am ��� Mon., Wed. & Fri. - Class No. 2 ��� 10:30-11:30 am - Mon.,  Wed. & Fri. Elphinstone Gym Class No. 3 -7:00 - 8:00 pm ��� Mon., Tues. &  Thurs. Haltmoon Bay Community Hall Class No. 4 - 6:00 - 7:00 pm  -Tues. & Thurs. For Inlormation phone Relta Hanson at 866-3875.  QHMons Hospital Auxiliary Mooting on Wednesday, November 4, In the  Lower Board Room. Municipal Hall at 1:30 pm.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary Christmas Bake Sale in Sunnycrest Plaza,  November 20, Irom 9:30 am onward.  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starling November 5,  8:00 sharp. Roberis Creek Legion Hall. Lower Road. Everyone welcome.  Wllaon Creek Community Association Meeling Monday, November 9,  1661 ��� 7:30 p.m. Guest speakers: Representatives from the Sunshine  Coasl Transition House Committee.  Regular Events  Monday  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Second Monday ol each month. 11  am. SI. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday ol the month at the  "Sludlo" comer cf Norlh Road and Highway 101 at 7 pm. TFN  Monday ��� O.A.P.OJM Regular Meeting ��� First Monday ot each month - 2  pm al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays 2 pm al Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is now open. Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 pm.  Tuesday  Woman', Aglow Fellowehlp Meets every Ihlrd Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  8867426  Sunshine Coast Aria Council Regular meeling 4th Tuesday ol every  month el 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts  CreeK. For inlormation call 8869059or 886-6041.  Sunahine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettee, ages  to to 13 will meet Tuesday nights, 7 ��� 6 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Tuesday ��� Take-A-Break discussion group for womsn. In Qibsons, Tues.  9 30 - 11:30 em at Catholic Church Hall. Babysitting available, call  8B6-8036  Duplicate Bridge Irom Oclober 6 and every Ural and third Tuesday  Ihereaflet al Ihe Goll Club. 7:30 pm. Call Phyllis Hoops at 868-2576 for  Inlormallon  Wednesday  Bridge el Wilson Creak Hell every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th. 7:30. For Inlormation phone 689-8728.  Timber Trail Biding Club IbI Wednesday ol the month 7:30 p m. Davis  Bay Elemenlary School.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P O ��38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday 1 pm al  Haimony Hall, Qlbaona.  Olbaona Topa Meeting every Wednesday evening at 6:46 pm. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Cenlre et the Alternate School. Phone  8852301  Sunshine Lapidary A Crall Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For Inlormallon 666.2873 or 8869204  Pender Harbour Hospital Aualllary Second Wednesday ol each month,  1:30 pm. St. Andrews Church. New members alwaya welcome  Wllaon Creek Communlly Reading Centra 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. 865-2708.  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm SI. Hilda's Hall. Flist Wednesday ol each  monlh.  Sunahine Coast Sports Club will be having a track-end-field organizational meeting at Elphinstone School, Wednesdays 5 pm.  Thursday  Tha Bargain Bam of the Pander Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Inlormation  call 866-9569 or 666-9037.  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo Every Thursday, beginning May 7, Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. TFN  Thuraday * Take-A-Break discussion group for women. In Sechelt.  Thursday 9:30 - 11:30 am. at Continuing Education portable unit,  Chatelech. Babysitting available, call 686-8036  Thuraday ��� O.A.P.O.rr36 Public Bingo Every Thursday atartlng Nov. 5 at  7:45 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Western Weight Controllers Every Thuraday at 1 pm In the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3685 (Sechelt only)  Friday  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo Every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30 early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome. TFN  Country Stars square Dancing Each Friday, starting September 11.  Sechelt Elementary S=hool Qym 8 ��� 11 pm. Caller; Harry Robertson.  Thrill Shop Every Friday 1 - 3 pm. Thrift Shop, Qibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Communlly Reading Centre Noon ��� 4 pm. 885-2709.  Friday ��� O.A.P.O.S38 Fun Nile Every Friday et 7:30 pm Pot Luck Supper  last Friday ol every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Ladles Basketball - Fridays Elphinstone Qym 7 ��� 9 pm.  Saturday  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons trom f ��� 4 pm.  please let us all accept the  decisions gracefully  whether your "side"  wins or not. Don't let bitterness and hatred  become a way of life as it  does for some people. Let  us have a stop to these  sick but frightening hate  calls. It is probably about  time to let you know that  no less than three active  members of your local  Ratepayers' Association  have received these calls  and been publicly  maligned and insulted.  Needless to say, I am one  of ihem. That is why 1 fell  the need to write as I am  doing today. Please  forgive this, but please  think about it.  A First for Halfmoon  Bay:  It was an exciting occasion for seven bright-  eyed wee boys at the  Halfmoon Bay school  last Monday evening  when they became the  first Halfmoon Bay  Beaver Colony. Dave  Hartman, District Scout  Commissioner was in attendance to perform the  investiture ceremony of  Leader Bob Cocking and  the boys of the group.  The little fellows were  bursting with pride when  they were presented with  the neckerchiefs and  badges by Commissioner  Hartman. To add to the  thrill the Colony was  presented with a big stuffed beaver which was the  work of Mrs. Blace, the  mother of one of the  Beavers. The seven boys  who presently form this  group are - Lucas  Bolivar, Paul Gruner,  Gary Blacc, Kee Chung,  Logan Taylor, Colin  McLeod and Jeffrey  Pinkster. The motto that  Ihese boys are taught is  -"Sharing, sharing",  while their Promise is "to  love God and to help lake  care of the world". A big  order indeed, but one  which sows the seeds in  those young minds.  Much credit is due to the  leaders who so willingly  give of their time to help  shape good future  citizens. Gook luck to all  you Beavers!  A New Baby:  The many friends of  Stephen and Karen Hor-  ton (formerly Dom-  broski) will be happy to  hear of ihe birth of  Nicholas, a brother for  Christopher. The proud  grandparents are Kay  and Bruno Dombroski of  Redrooffs. Karen and  family are residing in  Rose Prairie which is just  north of Fort St. John.  Congratulations to all  from all of us.  Successful Oktoberfest:  The Welcome Beach  Community Oktoberfest  was, as usual, an outstanding success. The wieners  and saurkraut dinner  provided by a group of  gals under the convenor-  ship of Eunice Keeler and  Connie Hobbs was absolutely delicious, and  the dance which followed  was jusl great.  I.onu Time Resident  Passes:  The many friends of  Ross McAllister who has  had a residence for many  years on Redrooffs Road  will be sorry to hear of  the passing of an old  friend.  Coast News, November 2,1981  GENERAL INSURANCE  TRAVEL INSURANCE  HARBOUR INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  BOX 190 MADEIRA PARK. BC   VON 2H0 _  DON'T BO ANYWHERE!!   %"m,p,Bn  Without our TRAVEL PROTECTION PLAN! A whole year's  coverage is just $60.00 for one, $95.00 per family. There's NO  LIMIT to number of trips taken during the year. NO LIMIT to maximum amount payable for Hospital and Medical expenses. You  are covered World Wldel Phone to HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD. at 883-2794 for full details. (We offer single trip  coverage as well).     ��� Fran Bouraasa Photo  Municipal Affairs officials Dave Conway and John Callan with Pender Harbour  restructuring investigation committee member Mac MacCutcheon listen lo questions from the floor at an information meeting held last Monday.  Pender changes  Continued from Page One  The restructuring investigation committee  presented a list of questions to the ministry official which included  what options are open to  the Pender Harbour  area.  "This can only be  determined by the committee and what boundaries are set. The options could include the  forming of a district  municipality centering on  Pender Harbour, ty  municipality of Pender  Harbour alone, and, the  committee should also  look into the status quo  and working with the  regional board,"  answered Callan.  The second question  asked by the committee  was what responsibility  would be assumed under  each option.  "Incorporation or  restructuring will end up  with all the responsibilities of a municipality. If the population is in  excess of 2,500 people,  the municipality is immediately responsible for  welfare costs, over 5,000  and the municipality is  responsible for policing  costs. Responsibility will  be assumed for road  maintenance and  upgrading   and   the  municipality must levy  sufficient taxes to meet  its own costs and school  district taxation. Other  responsibilities could be  many. It depends on  what the people want and  what they are willing to  pay for," claimed  Callan.  Ed Lowe, chairman of  the committee, gave as  the reason for striking the  committee, that the local  feeling was that the area  was poorly represented  on the regional board.  "We are 14% of the  population on the Coast  and we pay 16% of the  taxes. We don't feel we  are getting much in  return," said Lowe.  The Coasl News asked  Mr. Callan if approval  would be given to the formation of an official  Pender Harbour restructuring committee as the  committee studying the  amalgamation of Sechelt  and parts of Area C was  disbanded when the idea  of restructuring the entire  Sunshine Coasl local  government was broughl  forward.  Callan replied thai il  would be carefully looked al by the Ministry and  ihe decision lies wilh  higher authorities within  the Ministry.  iOME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: TUESDAY - SATURDAY NOV 3-7  TI.BLEIITE MEftTI  $tl% of jfeclplt  NOTICE OF THE REGULAR COUNCIL MEETING lo bo hold al Iho  Village Office on Wedneaday, November 4th, 1981 at 7:30 pm.  MIihjIh:  Minutes of the Regular Council Meeling of October 21,19B1  Bualneat Arlalng Irom tha Mlnulat:  Accounla:  Accounts Payable to October 31,1981  Dttogalkmi:  Teredo Businessmen - re: parking on Teredo Street  Corraipondenca:  1. Royal Canadian Legion - permission for November 11, 1961 Parade  2. Ministry of Consumer & Corporate Affairs - re: Sun-Cove Resort  3. Ministry ol Consumer & Corporate Affairs ��� re: Mr. G. Floros  4. Ministry of Tourism - re: Municipal Tourism Information Seminar  5. City of Duncan - re: Citizens United for Safety & Justice  6. Underwood McLellan Limited - re: Planning Services  Commit!** Reports:  Alderman Brown - Public Works, Arena  Alderman Kolibas - Planning, Health & Library  Alderman Stelck - S C HO, Finance, Parks  Alderman Lee - Airport, Management, Tourism  Any Other Buslnesa:  Adjournment:  J.M.A. Shanks  Clerk-Treasurer  Campbell's  VEGETABLE SOUP iooz39c  Green Giant  CORN 59c  Cream Style, 14 oz - Kernel, 12 oi  Cadbury - Instant  HOT CHOCOLATE 500gm$2.49  Regular or Marshmallow  I.G.A.  POTATO CHIPS 200gm69c  Citelli  PASTAS 500gm89C  Long Spaghetti, Long or Cut Macaroni  Kraft - Fruit Basket  COMPOTE 500 mi $2.29  Strawberry or raspberry  OATS 1.2 kg'1.89  I.G.A. - Random Cut _,     mm  CHEESE 10% Off  retail  I.G.A. ��� Regular  MARGARINE 115 55*  Parkay - Sett - Twin Pack  MARGARINE 16 oz 99*  Sm,ck ...  RAMEN NOODLES iss gm 49c  (delicious quick lunch!)  I.G.A. - Heavy Duty  GARBAGE BAGS 10�� 99c  I.G.A. - Kitchen  GARBAGE BAGS 12. 69��  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE email each 59��  Sunlight  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 3 litres '2.49  Pamper  CAT FOOD 6 oz 39c  Grain Fad, Gov't Inspected Freth  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER ib 99*  Whole or Shank Half  Blade or Chuck  SHORT RIB ROAST ib*1.59  CROSS RIB ROAST ib'1.99  Pride of Canada - Sliced  SIDE BACON 500gmpkg$2.29  Pride of Canada  ALL BEEF WIENERS   11b pkg *1.49  Florida  GRAPEFRUIT ..ch 29c  U.S. #1  CAULIFLOWER ib 69��  B.C. ��� Cooking  ONIONS ib 29��  asa��  Green Giant  VEGETABLES iooz 99c  In Butter Sauce  Hlghliner  FILLETS 14 02*2.49  Cod, Perch, or Boston Blue  Honey-Jew  ORANGE DRINK 12.5 oz 99��  Come to Jkatkm - uU' Qmd  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park��883-9100  We reewvt th* right  to limit qumtltlM  REMEMBRANCE DAT  On the 11 th hour of the 11th day of the 11 th month In 1918  an Armistice was signed ending the First World War. Since  that day the 11th of November has been the day on which the  people of Canada remember the 105,358 Canadians killed In  the First World War, the Second World War and the Korean  War. For this reason the day is called REMEMBRANCE DAY.  At 11:00 a.m. on November 11th at every branch of the  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION a service Is held In memory of  those of our comrades who gave their lives for their country.  Daring the 1st World War an unforgettable poem  was written by -John MeCrae���IN FLANDERS  FIELDS.  "In Flanders Fields the popples blow  Between the crosses, row on row..."  Since that time the poppy has become the symbol  for those who died In these three wars.  Prior to Remembrance Day each branch of the Royal Canadian Legion puts on a poppy sale. In Gibsons, Branch 109  handles this sale. There are many veterans who do not  qualify for disability pensions, and, although there are other  pensions they may receive there Isn't sufficient money for  themselves or their families. It is only through poppy sales  that we can take care of members in need. This is the only  time during the year that we ask the citizens of the Gibsons  area to give us financial assistance. Every penny taken In  from poppy sales goes to needy veterans' assistance.  Popples will be on sale In most stores and banks.  Please bny one and wear It with pride. If yon are  canvassed through the malls, please give to the best  of yonr ability. ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  BRANCH 109  GIBSONS, B.C.  MMM  mm Coast News, November 2,1981  \E  lucky  DCLLAC  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  -PECDLCE-  California Green AAA  LEAF LETTUCE .. 35T  Sunkist js\ g|  ORANGES ,. 4,J51  Local -IIA fi  BR0C0LLI . 48"  Green Giant ��� Fancy  niblets corn M1J59C  Heinz  tomato soup   ������3/s1.00  Orange Flavour Crystals  tang 92,.$1.59  HI I) IK)I S  instant cottee    2��.$4.59  Seven Forms ��� Creamed  honey  Sunspun  pineapple  Crushed, Tidbits & Sliced  Sunspun  sunflower oil  tt'2.89  .59c  .398  lit?  '1.59  Nabob  tea hags  HI I) HOI  .60s     lift)  Senlord  pink salmon     z,. s1.39  Fortune  mushrooms        -=��- 79c  Sunspun  cottee whltener ��,. $1.89  I've given this recipe  before but It seems such a  great favourite that I've absol  utely no qualms about giving It  again. It takes a while to make, but  there's nothing difficult about it and It can either  be used straight away or frozen for some future occasion.  You will need approximately S lbs. of beef brisket  neatly rolled and tied up with string.  Make up the following mixture:-  2 tablespoons coarse salt  2 teaspoons saltpetre  3 tablespoons brown sugar  3 cloves garlic, chopped  4 tablespoons pickling spice  Rub the mixture into the brisket and place It and  any leftover bits into a rust proof dish. Cover the  dish and keep at room temperature for 24 hours.  The next day, turn the meat over, cover it again,  and place it in the fridge. Repeat this process for 10  days.  When the 10 days are  up, drain the meat and rinse  under cold running water to remove the spices.  Place the brisket in a saucepan, cover with cold  wafer, baring to the boll and drain. Cover the  brisket with cold waler once more and simmer  slowly until lender ��� 2V4 to 3 hours. When lender,  drain It and pal dry. Ii you are going to freeie It,  wall until It's quite cold then wrap tightly In  ireeier paper and freeie.  Ii you are going to eat it straight away, place It in  a roasting pan and stick a few whole cloves Into it.  Pour some maple syrup over it or make a mixture of  yellow mustard and brown sugar In equal parts  and spread over 11. Bake at 350�� F ior approximately 30 minutes or until the outside is crisp and  brown. Slice It thinly and eat 11 straight away or  chill It and use In sandwiches - just delicious with  freshly baked rye bread and a smidgeon oi  hor*ser��dUh. Ah, Ioy��. . you M. .�����!  N..IL��wi. wond.ifc.ll  dormer Horn. Economic Teacher)  .DAicy-  .907 gm  Fleischmonns  margarine  Kraft  cheezwhlz      SMlB$2.79  '2.49  ifwiwH  York  meal pies 2^75��   907gm    lil9  Frozo  peas  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 ��� 30 oat/850 ml $5.99     24 -10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you in  providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  886-2257  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  Free Delivery  to the Wharf  Swim today  & every day  the Swim Spa  way!  Representative on the  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS  >  FISH MARKET  Tup Grails;  Fraizen  SIIHIMI'-HEAT  Ken. H0.0H Hi.  5.5 Ib ha)i  $30.00  -7888 Coast News, November 2,1981  PRICES EFFECTIVE Wed. Sun.  NOV. 4th ��� NOV. 8th  OUR OWN BRANDS SALE  Golden Harvest ��� Deluxe  mixed (run      ��,.'1.99  Sunspun  pineapple |ulce I**.*'1.09  Pad's  cookies (5.,���s1.75  Chocolate Chips, Cowl & Oatmeal  Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  im  Dwd detergent   2**3.25  Sunspun ��� Fancy  cream corn      ^,2/89c  Quaker  OBIS 1 Minute        1.2S kg ��� ���08  Pinetree  walnuts        ����,.'2.79  Chopped or Shelled  garbage bags    ��. '3.29  Capri  bathroom tissue  4,'1.09  ���.   Asst'd Colours  Tablets  anacin  -HEAT-  Gov't Inspected #| si    |l|  PORK BUTT ROAST .��.h     ,51.48  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Boneless  CROSS RIB ROAST *A *A  or POINT ORISKET 52.00  SALMON bbqTips ib. uu.u��J  Rind On 0,.    eA  SIDE BACON .���..,����, 51.59  PORK SAUSAGE Ml ��, $.139   100's   ZidS  liquid detergent ,-..'2.09  iPalmolive  HOUSEWARES  COOKIE SHEETS  by Supreme  Non-stick,   easy   clean  aluminum  bakeware.   On  time ior iall baking.  Reg. $10.49  Special Purchase Price  '7.99  WHISTLING TEA KETTLE  All stainless steel with copper  bottom.  Heats water  quickly   &   keeps   water  pure. 2V4 qt. capacity  Reg. $12.49  Special Purchase Price  '9.99  3 1      K  ���i. .   .  SHOP TALK  by Bill Edney  FISCAL YEAR END  Il was 11 rem ago that we purchased Ihe hanaeii ol Ie. & Ailesi Wotioi who oponlel ate Sm traie mm IDTS F00DMND.  We chtuqed Ihe sane oily slight.? lo SEN'S LDCIY DOLUS FOOD, LTD. Ill hoe. iMther you oi growth ul Imla-mninl ol on  business and Ihe community mound us. It is also an opportunity lo stv "thuk von" one sgnn to ill and snnarv who kavi parroniiid  as in whuteiet ���ensure. We no truly grntehl. Ml ol us who work hero rvalue that lo earn a lair wife and ��� reasomhle firing wo Mil  strive lo please our customers in to many big and lillle trays thai Ihey will peeler la ihop with ui.  The community has changed a lol in 11 years at hne ill residents���many hne passed is to Iheir rewnd and wo are tenewtil over  our loss. I hne often thought bach nor the years ol the uuy people I knew who won both good Molds ad good caslomm, who hne  gone brew in this fashion. But whal is important lor nil ol us ta realize is thai we are transient an this earth. Wo should lite to make  the most ol every moment in time.  I think, im, ol Ihe mony people who hne lell Ibis area alter a varied space ol time here. Hi people lone, ana way or another, uny  others bate come, and that's growth. Growth is something which some people like and others doi'l.  Dnlorlunntelyilisrrue that the qnalily ol life does diaiaish to some oitentu more aid mere popilurioimotosii,���hil it is also true  that lor us lo hne and enjoy a lull measure ol consumer servicer's that ire hath goad and economical, you need lob ai people.  Every dollar we've ever made has been reinvested in our business in continnul aggrading al sir equipment and facilities, lis I look  hack nor the past year's operation I tun pleased that we replaced the dairy com, which was the lul piece ol equipment to go trom our  initial pwchue. Wo replaced Iwo bozen lood cues, nol because they wore won ail, bil becauo they won anutislnclory. Wo believe  oar customers will prefer the now cues. And wo painted the slore. I think ils important to koop up with these kinds ol things aid we  will continue to do so. We are already plaining br new cub registers aid other improvements.  The electronic age is advancing upon us so rapidly yon simply hue to beep pace or fall behind badly.  Thanks again lo all oar very lice customers and especially lo our good and faithful employees, (if e them n hind word Im and watch  them respond even more.  And, sorry to Ihe dear ludy who arrived ol closing atler Ihe lul pumpkin wu soli  .**  EQQ POACHER  by Supreme  Easy clean 3 cup poacher  Reg. $9.29  Special Purchase Price  '7.05  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley  VITAMIN  E  4001.U.   100 capsules  $3.99  886-8191  Ne��i io Medical Cbme OtMoni  <<��  1. Cul oul this Coupon $/}  2. Alt.ich lo your Sales Slip *�����,,   '?���/,  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar ' %  V.'%!  i^ilf.'lliiLK'K'I'l  .MlTrJ-n  I'Mfflffl  || DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue each week into  1981 until further notice.  66th Winner  Mk      Mrs.  @      Margaret  -^***-     Negraiff  Gibsons  I   1  Live  LOBSTER  NIGHT  Fri 8. Sat  Nov I 3th 8. 14th  ntsinvi now!  ' VnrirtP s  D.ll and He.lth  Jfoobs  Lose weight with  SPIRULINA  Super Special  Price!  RDP Boo ha l-o rd  Op-in:  Fri'til 7:30 pm  Sun  11 sm ��� 6 pm  RAINCOAST  CRONICLES  NUMBER NINE  Just Arrived!  (And better than evert)  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. Coast News, November 2,1981  Doorway to the Woods  My brother, Chris, hits  I he bush a good year  belore 1 do. In the late  autumn Of 1948, he arrives in low n from several  months upcoast, wiih his  lirsl logging slake of any  consequence. I am amazed by ihe change in him.  In Ihe relatively brief  period since we last mel,  he has attained his full  growth. His hair (due  more lo ihe lack of a  camp barber lhan any  prevailing fashion) is  down lo his shoulders.  He looks astoundingly fit  and well. The slight boy I  saw off al ihe Union  Steamship dock lasi July,  is gone for good. Chris is  bound we must have a  niglu on Ihe town to  celebrate his return. I am  certainly nol averse to the  suggestion.  Since we aie both  several years shy of Ihe  legal drinking age (and  look il), ihe acquisition  of liquor is frequently a  problem. Chris has Ihis  one covered in advance.  "Scotia, a friend of mine  from camp, is picking me  up a couple of crocks,"  he says. "We'll meet him  downtown."  After a few abortive  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  phone calls, I manage lo  interest a couple of girls  who are amenable io a bit  of illicit adventure. We  pick them up in a cab and  head for a Hastings  Street cafe lo make Ihe  meet wilh Chris' obliging  friend.  Scotia (as his name implies) is an expatriate  Marilimer, squat, bushy-  browed, muscular, aboul  30. He seems friendly  enough. The liquor deal  is quickly transacted.  When we gel up lo leave,  Scolia gels up loo. He  seems lo assume lhal he is  invited. A fifth wheel was  nol exactly in our plans  but since he has done us a  favour, we can hardly  refuse him. We are only  bound for a nearby  bottle-club anyhow.  The place in question is  on nearby Pender Sireet  in the heart of Vancouver's Chinatown.  Such establishments are  theoretically restaurants  and ii is mandatory lhal  some sort of food be purchased. But unlimited  mixer can be bought on  request and brown paper  bags under the table are  si udiously ignored by the  inscrutable waiters.  The club is virtually  deserted. We order  Chinese food, gingerale  and settle in to have a  party. Ii all goes quite  smoothly at first. With a  lew drinks in him, the  taciturn Scotia becomes  talkative and regales us  with tales of the camps he  has worked. The yarns  are amusing bul full of  technical jargon that only  he and Chris understand.  Il is confusedly entertaining at firsl but he doesn't  know when lo stop. After  awhile, Ihe constant talking begins to grate on our  nerves. The girls grow  fidgety. Chris and I finally retire to the John. We  arc discussing various  diplomatic ways to get rid  of Ihe garrulous  Marilimer. Suddenly, Ihe  door bursts open and  Scotia comes charging  through like a berserk  rhino. He has somehow  developed the delusion  Ihat Chris and I have  come lo the washroom to  fight. "No one's pun-  The    Hall    Committee    presents  irom    New    York  Blues Artist  CHARLIE MUSSELWHITE  In Concert  Thursday. Nov. 5th, 8 pm - midnight  at the Roberts Creek Hall  $6.50 per ticket at Seaview Market  No minors Pre-sale only  For inlo: 885-2972  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^       Licensed Premises  BOOK NOW for your  HOLIDAY PARTIES!  Private Luncheon & Dinner Facilities available  * Menus specially planned for individual groups  OPEN 7 Days a Week  for Lunch & Dinner  Seaview Place, Glbeona  V ERON ICA     PL E WMAN  DRAWINGS  Nov.   3-13  COMMUNITY   ARTS   COUNCIL  GALLERY  315  West  Cordova St.,   Vancouver  Opening:  Tues. Nov. 3    7*30 -��*30pm.  Gallery Hours: 10-OOa.m. - 4:00p.m.  Mon. - Fri.  ching out any partner of  mine!" he hollers.  I am so plain, damn  surprised, I don't even  see the blow coming. It  catches me off balance  and square in the mouth.  The next thing I know, I  am sitting square in ihe  urinal with a cut lip.  "Hey, man, take it  easy!" protests Chris.  "Nobody wants io  bloody fight! We were  just talking!"  "Don't tell me whal io  do, you sonofabitch!"  roars Scotia, quite amok  now and oblivious to  anything but the blind  immediacies of battle. He  swings on Chris (who is  still a good deal lighter  than me, despite his  growth) and knocks him  ass over teakettle too.  I lurch to my feet with  the seat of my pants soaking wet and no sort of  strategy in mind. Scolia is  strong as a bull and mad  as a hatter to boot. I look  around vainly for  something to clobber him  with. At this moment, the  door bursts open again  and four or five excited  Chinamen come running  in. "You stop! You stop!  We call the cops!" one of  them if piping in a high-  pitched voice like some  bizarre cheerleader's  chant.  Scotia turns on them  like a cornered gorilla. 1  think for a second, he is  going to tackle the whole  pint-sized lot. He stands  there, red-faced and  quivering, his big fists  bunched. Then, all at  once, he shrugs his  shoulders. The unwarranted anger seems to  drain from him like dirty  oil from a crankcase.  "It's okay," he mutters  gruffly. "Little  misunderstanding.  Everything's under control."  Offering no further explanation or apology, he  pushes past them and  heads rapidly for the exit.  Chris (who must have  taken a harder punch  than me) is still leaning  dazedly against the wall.  "Damnit, I'm sorry  about that," he says.  "Scotia's a real good guy  in camp. Guess he just  can't hold his booze."  "That's for sure," 1  agree. "Don't think I  want to meet any more  loggers like him."  "Ah, most of them are  okay," Chris insists,  loyal to his new-found  trade despite the incident. "Hell, you'd like  the woods."  "No. I'd make a lousy  logger," I say.  The logging camps  seem to suit Chris at this  particular stage of his  life. He relishes the  adventurous challenge  and the company of  rough, grown men. But I  am, quite frankly, afraid  of the woods. I still carry  in my mind, that brief,  violent image from years  before. It seems no more  appealing to me now than  it did then.  To be continued  Convertible truck from "Cnndorman", playing at  7:00 p.m. Thursday through Saturday.  At the Twilight  The unlikely and madcap adventure of English  professors, dressmakers  and gangsters are  featured in Andrew  Bergman's So Fine, play-  ing at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons  Wednesday through  Saturday, November 5-7.  So Fine stars Ryan  O'Neal and Jack  Warden. If totally  bizarre comedy is your  preference, this film  should more than satisfy  your tastes.  The movie is rated  mature. Check the  Twilight ad for times.  For the youngsters, a  special screening of the  Wall Disney film Con-  dorman will run Thursday, Friday and Saturday  at 7:00 p.m. Gypsy trucks  which transform inlo racing cars are among the  gimmicks featured in Ihis  comedy-adventure.  The documentary This  is Elvis, a film biography  of ihe laic singer, Elvis  Presley, will be featured  Sunday, Monday and  Tuesday, November  8-10. This is Elvis is rated  "general" and is a musi  for Elvis fans of all ages.  Gibsons Library  The Gibsons Public  Library recently became  Ihe "set" for Ihe  Beachcomber series. Our  Librarian, Mrs. Gladys  Rorke, a volunteer and  board member Mrs. Ber-  nadette Buhrkall and a  young library member,  Miss Anna Burhrkall,  were enlisted as extras.  We can look forward lo  seeing Ihis segment entitled "The Richest Bowl on  the Table" sometime  toward the end of  January or early  February.  The planning subcommittee for the move  to the old Public Health  Building quickly reached  agreement on Phase I,  for Ihe removal of walls  and assignment of areas.  These changes may be  seen on the plan in the  library. The committc is  meeting regularly and  welcomes all suggestions  from the community.  Their goal is to have all  recommendations to the  board by Ihe end of the  year.  Our recent requesl for  volunteers lo help the  present busy and  dedicated staff is proving  lo be successful and, to  date, we have eighl new  eager persons in training.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL TEN  GIBSONS  Tues. Nov. 3  CHANNEL TEN  SECHELT  Thurs. Nov. 5  7:00 pm.  Louise Hume introduces this week's topic  of interest on "Pressure  Point".  7:30 pm.  "Coastal Review"  Produced by the Com-  munity Broadcasting  class at Elphinstone  Secondary School, this  week's show is hosted by  grade 10 student Mim  Hughes. Stories include:  "Propane engine as an  energy source of Ihe  future" by Bonnie Cole;  "Teenage Recreation"  by Lisa Fretwell; "Interactive Television" by  Laurie Brown; "The  Knowledge Network" by  Liue Entertainment  From Pender Harbour lo Sechelt:  Sechelt Legion Gary Sanders, Fri & Sal.  The Parthenon Helen Sinclair, Fri & Sal.  Roberts Creek lo Gibsons:  Gibsons Legion Parts and Labour, Fri & Sal.  TWILIGHT  THEATRE  Phone 886-2827   For Times snd Prices  Wed. Nov. 4th at 8 pm.  Thurs. S - Fri. 6 ��� Sat. ��� 7 at 9 pm.  {So%ej  V--T���/  Ryan O'N.al  Richard KI.I  WARNING: Frsqu.nl vary coarse l.njuaoe and swearing,    some suggestive scenes. B.C.F.C.O,   NOTE: NOT A DOUBLE FUTURE  Thurs. 6 ��� Fri. 6 - Sat. 7 at 7 pm.  WALT DISNEY HunWi.llllllllllP]  PRODUCTIONS p.~.r.  Sun. ��� Mon. Tues.  Nov. 8 - 9 ��� to at 8 pm.  Kenna Marshall;  "Beaulificalion program  for Gibsons village" by  Andy Maragoes.  Included in Ihis week's  show are three special interviews. Teacher and  news editor of Ihe Coast  News, George Matthews  visited our studio to  describe Ihe potenlial  role of interactive television in our lives.  Susan Frizzell, president ol'lhe Suncoast T.V.  Society, explains the actions being taken to bring  the Knowledge Network  to Ihe Coasl.  Gary Puckelt, chairman of the commillee to  beautify the lower  village, visited our studio  wilh guesls Rob Buchan,  village planner, Diane  Strom, alderman and  Jack Forbes, architect.  They presenl Ihe plans  for ihe village and ask the  community for input. A  meeting will be held  within the nexl iwo weeks  which will allow the  citizens lo discuss and  contribute ideas. The  purpose of ihis T.V.  show is to presenl ihe information allowing each  person lime lo consider  ihe plans and go to Ihe  meeting well informed.  Coast 10 received  numerous requests for a  rerun of our program  "Harlem Clowns meet  Elphi Senior Basketball  team". We will again  show the last half of that  game this week following  "Coastal Review".  We welcome your requests. Coast 10 T.V.,  Box 770, Gibsons.  by Rae Ellingham  Week    Commencing  November 2  General Notes: Happy  and fortunate trend continues. Mercury well  aspecled to Jupiter and  Neptune favours imaginative, sensitive suggestions. It's one of the  best weeks of the year to  mail crucial letters or requests, Venus enters  cautious Capricorn rest  of November. Love affairs or relationships  starling at this time will  be of a conservative  nature. Unpredictable  Uranus prepares lo leave  Scorpio to enter Sagittarius for a disruptive  seven-years stay. More  about Ihat later.  ARIES (March 21-  April 19)  Your public standing  or rale of advancement  brings extra contentment  next four weeks. Dealings wilh superiors  become pleasanter, more  relaxed. Now's the time  lo sign new business or  partnership agreements.  Recent truce wiih long-  lime rival looks permanent. Loved one's financial somersaults end suddenly.  TAURUS (April 20-  May 20)  Happiness will be linked to far-away places or  educational pursuits next  few weeks. Association  wilh older, more stable  person proves reassuring. Health or employment matters benefit  from well-planned letters  or phone calls. It's Ihe  righl lime to mail job applications or arrange interviews. Partnership  disruptions soon become  fewer.  GEMINI (May 21-  June 21)  Other people's money  or possessions bring  unexpected contenlmenl  rest of November. It's  the right month to  ncgoliale loans, mortgages., use of irreplaceable equipment.  Speculative opportunities arc still worth  pursuing. Tell partner to  expect small cash prize  this Thursday. Employment or medical matters  soon produce fewer surprises.  CANCER (June 22-  July 22)  Dealings with closest  associates improve resl  of Ihis month. Marriage  or business partner will  be more receptive lo  your long-range ideas.  Now's Ihe time to have  contracts ready for  signatures. Domestic  situation remains cheerful and comforting.  Forge ahead with rental  or properly transactions.  Your social scene says  good riddance lo weirdos, other hangers-on.  LEO (July 23-  Aug. 22)  Atmosphere where  you perform daily duties  improves next few  weeks. Co-workers will  help promote your latest  efforts. Involvemenl  wiih serious-minded colleague looks worthwhile.  Letters, phone calls,  short irips, continue to  uncover opportunities  only you can handle. Friday message is best yet.  Domestic situation  stabilizes between now  and Christmas.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-  Sept. 22)  Social or romantic activities are extra satisfying rest of November.  Single or adventurous  Virgos meet several  suitable companions  next few weeks. Younger  person in your Ii  becomes   unexpected  source of happiness.' Artists, writers and diets  receive pleasant longdistance messaies.  Financial outlook | remains positive.  Neighbourhood hajsles  begin to die down. J  LIBRA (Sepl. 23-  Oct] 23)  Domestic scene fc a  happier one nexl [few  weeks. Family members  will be more co-operative  over shared expenses,  You'll be in the moon 10  decorate your liting  space before ihe enj ol  this vear. Three lell-  placed planets in four  sign continue lo attracl  incredible good fortine.  Cash flow is .n��>re  predictable soon. ' ���  SCORPIO (Ocl. 24- -  Nov.|22)  Short-distance cftm-  munications bring truth  happiness resl of  November. Letli rs,  phone calls or v sits  smooth over redenl  disagreements. Confidential inquiries Ion-  tinue lo reveal ways 10  make easy monjey.  Disruptive Uranus  prepares to leave lour  sign promising more  stable conditions ahead.  Scorpios born November  21-22 enjoy lasi flint of  freedom and [independence. I  SAGITTARIUS      j  Nov. 23-l)ec.' 21)  Desire for luxury  ilems, fine clothes and  lots of cash incrojses  nexl few weeks. Yfti'll  be collecting survisc  packages long hc��irc  your birthday. Lijng-  range plan receives [yel  another favourable  boost Thursday. DisAip-  live Uranus prepares to  enter your sign for seven  years bringing sudden  but necessary change]  your life. Sagittariuns  born November 2.>24  are first io feel shakey  conditions.  CAPRICORN  (Dec. 22-Jan.  Lovcablc Venus enters  your sign till Decent!  16.    Expect   increaj  m  oji'll  irive  )l|ies  this  >f  Gibsons Legion  Branch* 109    Presents  il  PARTS & LABOUR  Fri. & Sat.  Nov. 6th & 7th  Members  & Guests Only  popularity and romaijee  There's chance of an'in  volvement wiih mach  older colleague. You'll  feel Ihe urge io impri  image with new cloiji  or hairstyle, Discussions  wilh superiors continue  lo promise opportunities  for success. Favoullle  acquaintance becomes  more reliable end of ijiis  monlh.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21  Keh^g)  Contenlmenl  wlltlbe  found   In   quieter  roundings  rest  of  month. Grab any cliijicc  to  spend   a   few   Ays  alone in out-of-the-jlaj  place. Secret association  could siarl al Ihis iljie.  Jubilant mood is rt!lu  of positive long-disi  messages.   Career  i  sions become less  rlsome      end  November.  PISCES (Feb, 19-  MarJJSO)  Involvemenl wflih  community groups jfi-o-  duces much happi||'ss  nexl lour week'. Prejfre  lo accept new f  within your social uirrj Ie.  Shorl romance J th  long-iime acquaints ice  seems inevitable, Let led  one's financial exper ise  is still source of grow jng  optimism. Personal  philosophy becomes \ fcss  fanatical, more con fcr-  valive resl of this yi tr,  Career changes Tie  ahead. >;  worm.wonri8r,vuorme|.  > |  cwniodownl   '  Chaso Wmlai mills away Mb a Dari io���n  conlinenlal quilt, lurn down ihe heal I   sun  enetgy and bt Let ol ih������, m,  [,���,  Idrevei  Ask aboul our unique nwr.il   e '  watmin  We have a CMIanll   ,,J  J,  selection ol designs in pe'mnoress <Jt  andmuslins Thedecotalmq in. ���,;��� ii  endless "  Malching drape service available Pleat'  tact us lot oui colour unite and?  Canada dealer list Jjuy Canadian  sT��  C| daniodown qui!  i *���"''���'��c      Earns)  SUNSHINflNIEmf  aitSMaMtuamaammLsB\mitammmmmammmmmaa)s Book Look  by Murrie Redman  The Yaa Can Cook Book by Martia Yaa,  Doubleday, September 1981, $9.95.  Yan's first cookbook, Tbe Joy of Wokking,  took Chinese food enthusiasts by storm. In the  sequal to his popular guide to oriental cookery,  Yan elaborates: "Food that's fresh and creative  always excites me. But I also think that cooking  should be simple, quick and spontaneous. Like  other arls, cooking should incorporate contrast, harmony, vitality and imagination."  Wokkists would agree.  Reading the forwards and introductions, one  can see that Yan researches his recipes  thoroughly. His team of over a dozen nutritionists and dieticians test each recipe for the  usual taste, appearance and technical aspects.  While he comes across as a slash and dash  cook, he evidently is not.  The book begins with Yan's philosophy: a  natural part of the Chinese food experience.  His "Few Words From the Humble Cook" are  seasoned with candid remarks about himself  and peppered with "what the hecks". The use  of the wok and other implements is fully explained. Basic ingredients help the initiate to  wokking. But the recipe sections themselves are  what bring smiles along with good food.  Anecdotes about each dish, humorous titles  and Chinese characters along with sayings that  must come from fortune cookies make the  cookbook more than just a recipe collection.  Chapters include Fowl Plays, Oodles of  Noodles, Souper Duper Soups - ending with  Woks of Thanks. Its 3SS pages prove, however,  that all is not cuteness with friend, Yan.  Recipes are in metrics as well as traditional,  gourmet section are particular about preparation and ingredients, the careful blend of  graphics and basics make this a First choice for  the Chinese food cook.  On days when I can enjoy an extra cup of tea  after dinner, 1 like nothing better than browsing  through cookbooks, dreaming how to serve the  recipe, what it would taste like and to whom I  would present it. Yan's book is the perfect  browser for me, and maybe you or someone on  your gift list.  A punishing game  i Hunter  HBP Bookstore  Corner of School  &   Gower Point  Roads  Open 10 am ��� 6 pm  Fridays til 7:30 pm  Sundays 11 am-5 pm  From Harbour Publishing...  Seven Stones  A PORTRAIT OF ARTHUR ERICKSON.  ARCHITECT  - by Edith Iglauer  This beautilul book could be  the top book of the season.  A quality gift.  Calendars!  ��� The Sunshine Coast Historical Calendar  ��� Tasha Tudor's Advent Calendar  ��� 1982 Scandal Calendar  ��� Herstory 1982  ��� Canadian Mountain Beauty  ��� Beautiful Vancouver  ��� B.C. Scenic Calendar   RAINCOAST  CHRONICLES  NUMBER NINE Jttatf  (and better lhan everf)  886-7744  I can't remember her  name. Or even her face. 1  can't remember anything  about her, except that the  two of us sneaked away  from home one afternoon and went and  played doctor in the bush  across the street, until we  heard one of our mot hers  yelling.  Hurriedly, we put our  clothes back on.  I was nine years old. It  was my very first real experience with sex.  It also turned out to be  my very first real experience wiih punishment. Real punishment.  Punishment on the scale  that poor old Job must  have suffered.  In our innocence, the  little girl and 1 played  doctor in a clump of  poison ivy.  The next morning 1  woke up to find myself  covered with horrible  blisters that were  unbearably itchy.  When 1 scratched, the  blisters burst and a colourless fluid spilled out  over the unblemished  parts of my skin, usually  following the path of my  fingernails.  In hardly any time at  all, I was criss-crossed  with maddening bumps  and blisters. The only  relief to be found was to  gouge them to the point  where they'd bleed. At  least, for a few precious  moments, the itching  would be replaced by  pain.  To give you the full  flavour of this experience, I must tell you  that 1 was raised as a  Roman Catholic, and at  this particular stage of  life was just starting to  have prepubescent biological stirrings which instantly collided with the  church's teachings about  sin and how he'd punish  you if you played dirty or  anything like that.  Well. Zap!  Suffice to say 1 quickly  confessed my sin to  anyone who would listen,  got smartly down on my  knees, and prayed! 1 begged. I whined. I wheedled. I offered deals.  My punishment lasted  seven full years. Every  spring thereafter, until  19S8, as soon as the first  green bud appeared on  the nearest tree, I'd break  out in blisters and start to  There were a couple of  summers, near ihe end,  where the recurrence of  the Poison Ivy was attended by a rare  phenomenon: The rash  spread inside my body,  where I couldn't scratch.  One last detail: Every  night, I'd pour a bottle of  Calamine lotion into my  open wounds so that the  itch would be burned  away long enough for me  to be wrapped from head  to toe in bandages, then  put to bed wearing  gloves, my body surrounded by pillows, in  the hope that I might be  able to get through the  night without scratching.  Every once in a while it  worked. But mostly I'd  wake up in the middle of  the night, crazy with torment, stagger into the  bathroom, and rip the  bandages loose so 1 could  claw at my flesh, opening  everything up again,  making it raw.  In the mirror, I'd see a  creature that looked like  a blood-soaked mummy  emerging from its crypt.  The itching finally did  go away and I started to  live a normal existence. I  Books in  Sechelt  Learn about some current authors and material  at a four session course at  the Sechelt Learning  Centre. The course,  sponsored by Capilano  College, begins early in  November.  The instructor is a  reference Librarian at the  College. She will discuss  recently published  books; suitable for  pleasure reading or for  Christmas gifts.  There will be films and  a display of books to accompany the discussions.  The librarian will discuss  in depth two selected  titles; incorporating  background and cultural  materials. Sources of information for other book  selections will also be  given.  The course starts  Thursday, November 3rd  at I p.m. at the Learning  Centre. The fee is $30.  Preregistration is  necessary at the Centre  on Inlet Avenue; between  12:30 and 7:00 p.m.,  Monday to Friday. Call  883-9310 for more information.  even goi up the courage  to risk trying sex again.  Slowly, with many a  nervous glance upward  over my shoulder, I inched my way to freedom  from the influence of the  Catholic church.  I like to imagine  nowadays that my rational mind is totally in  control. I can tell myself  that it was jusl pure coincidence, that it really  couldn't have been God's  punishmnet. 1 mean,  what kind of a God  would be that uptight?  1 take comfort in the  fact that I'm normal. At  the thought of sex, of  course, 1 get itchy.  But then, doesn't  everyone?  Krprimcd by prrini.,li>ii ham Hie Ni.nli  Shore Ne��v.  I'  ^W*<  l  Keataurant  ANEW  AITIRVATIVI  Fully Licensed  886 8177  Located 3 miles west of Molly's Reach on Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday  24p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7 9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Coast News. November 2,1981  ��������������!  BOB  PRE  c  hristmas Oale  Si  SHOP NOW AND  SAVE  20%  Sale Ends Tues., Nov. 10  Does Not Apply to Special Orders  <KITCHIN  GRRMVflL  Open to 6 pm  Friday to 8 pm  ���a����a��MiajuiiiMiiiais  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3611  am  Labatt's has grown up with  Canada. For over 130 years we  have been brewing one of  Canada's finest beers. Today,  Labatt's is a wholly owned  Canadian company with 11,000 Canadian  shareholders and 10,000 Canadian  employees.  What's more, our company  by-laws ensure that it will stay  that way tomorrow.  A lot of care and a lot of  tradition go into every bottle of  Labatt's beer. Along with a lot ol national  pride. We ttiink it's an unbeatable  combination.  WHEN CANADA GETS TOGETHER OVER A BEER.  NOTICE  OF POLL  Village of Gibsons  Public Notice Is given to the electors of the  Municipality that a poll Is necessary at the election now pending, and that the persons  nominated as candidates at the election, for  whom votes will be received, are:  Surname  GODDARD  TRAINOR  LABONTE  LYNN  MARSHALL  BULGER  EDMONDS  Other Names  R. Lorraine  Lawrence R.  Laurent  Barry R.  John C.  MaeG.  Janice G.  Office  Mayor  Mayor  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  School Trustee  School Trustee  Term of  Office  two years  two years  two years  two years  two years  two years  two years  Residential  Address  1592 Abbs Road  1714 Martin Road  Fairmont Road  1436 S. Fletcher  1773 Glen Road  Lower Road  Rosamund Road  Occupation  Retailer  Retired  Retired  Ass't Agent  Plumber  Housewife  Homemaker  The Advance Poll will be opened at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. on. Thursday, November 12, 1981,  between the hours of 8:00 am. and 6:00 pm.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 26th day of October,  1981.  Poll Day will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal  Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.,  on Saturday, November 21, 1981, between the  hours of 8:00 am. and 8:00 pm.  J.W. Copland  RETURNING OFFICER  M  mmm  mm  MMMSHBSIilMMI  mmtmmmmmmM^mLmLmLWMmmLXmmmmmm 10  Coast News, November 2,1981  Towards a wider perspective  Political change in Britain II  Tne Social-Demo-  craiic/Liberal Alliance,  which seems at this moment to be making the  running in the British  political scene, was born  Ihis Sepiember at the  Liberal party assembly in  LLandudno. This quite  picturesque seaside  resort, built in the late  19th century on the  North of Wales as a  watering hole for the  solid burghers of N.W  England, saw the  remarkable sight of two  ex-Labour cabinet  members being given a  standing ovation by  2,000 ecstatic Liberals al  a 'fringe' meeting.  Perhaps the Liberals  saw finally the door to  No. 10 Downing Street at  the end of the long tunnel  in which they have been  travelling ever since  Lloyd George, MP for  Ihis constituency, last led  a Liberal government  back in the early 20's.  Their new companions  in Ihis race to win the  1984 general election are  composed primarily of  ex-Labour party members either disillusioned  wilh the swing to the left  of Ihat party or threatened by the growing control  by Bennite forces of local  Labour constituency  committees.  The battle within the  Labour parly itself is a  complex one. The party is  comprised of three  separate, but intertwined  power bases; first the  constituency committees,  the 'grass-roots' if you  will, secondly the  Parliamentary Labour  Party and thirdly the  trade union affiliates.  The recent battles within  the party have to a certain  extent been a reflection  of an attempt to re-adjust  the power relationship  between there these three  groups. At the recent  Labour party conference, which ended on  October 3 at another  seaside resort on the  south coast, Brighton,  the battle between these  three forces was evident.  It centered around the  election of a deputy parly  leader, the composition  of the National Executive  and party policies on the  EEC, NATO and the  economy.  The leader and deputy  leader are chosen by the  parliamentary Labour  party, (PLP), and the  two candidates were:  Denis Healey representing the Right; Tony  Benn representing the  Left. Healey, who had  the endorsement of the  party leader Michael  Fool, won by a slim majority, thereby, according to some observers,  staunching another  wholesale defection of  the Right wing Labour  MP's to the Social  Democrats. The Right, in  the Labour party also  managed to re-assert a  slim hold over the Party  National Executive, but  in the area of policy the  Left was victorious.  This victory of course,  shows the fact that the  mood of constituency  association's is much  more radical than that of  party leadership. The  Left feel that a change in  the method of selecting  party leadership, and  thereby reducing the  power of the PLP and  their TUC block-voting  allies is an absolute  necessity.  EXCAVATING  >��V GARY'S EXCAVATING  I ft 1 * CONTRACTING LTD.  ^M^y    ��� EXCAVATIONS    ��� WATER & SEWER      ��� DRAIN TILES  ^^ ��� LANDSCAPING ��� BACKFILLING        ��� ROADS  J DAYS A WEEK     FULLY EXPERIENCED I RELIABLE    CAU FORESTIMATE  ^ GARY MARCINYSHYN       PHONE: 980-9263 COLLECT A  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging.  tree removal  excavations & gravel.  886-9872  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Evas. 885-561 7.  Qibsons Bulldozing  I Excauatlng  Land Clearing & Excavating  Gravel - Fill & Logging  Gordie Plows 886-998*1  aiYH BUIMTIMI UNO CliMIIN LTD  3/4 and t Yard Banlams with attachmanta  Including Qrapplas ��� Trucking  Call Glyn  88M424 888-7597  PACIFIC GADCO CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer - Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder   186-7287 886-7951 886-7142    __  J.B.EXCAVATING  886-9031  Wale', sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck   ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat   ��� Land Clearing  Free Eitimalw   ��� Septic Fleldi  'h. wray contracting^  ��� Water, Sewer & Septic Systems  ��� Road Building, Sand, Gravel, Excavations  Phone      886*9489        e^-  It is expected that this  battle will continue.  Thus the Labour party  is faced in the next year  with an awesome task.  To overcome inner divisions, to produce procedural changes in party  structure without opening the way to an extremist takeover, and at  ihe same time to produce  a series of party policies  which will be sufficiently  attractive to wean voters  away from the SDP and  the Tories. The situation  frankly looks bleak. It is  expected that a number  of Right wing, and "soft  Left" MP's (those on the  Left who supported Foot  and Healey but nevertheless propound radical  policies), will have grave  difficulty in obtaining  local party endorsement  to stand for parliament in  the '84 election. The local  constituencies have to a  great extent been captured by Bennite and also  avowedly Trotskyite supporters. It was this movement as mentioned  earlier that led to the  defection of many  Labour members, and  contributed to the founding of the SDP.  Furthermore it is evident from a recent London Times poll that the  electorate at large is wary  of Labour policies: SDP  41%, Labour 31%, and  25% for the Conservatives.  These policies include  withdrawal from the  EEC without a referendum, abandoning of  British nuclear weapons  and an economic policy  which relies heavily on  government intervention  in every part of the  economy, save incomes.  The Labour party  must, if it is to gain power  in 1984, re-define its  socialism in such a way  that it can become an acceptable alternative to  SDP/Liberal centrism  and Tory right wing  monetarism. It is a bailie  for the hearts and minds  of the Centre/Left in  British politics.  The SDP/Liberal  Alliance is of course in  that honeymoon midterm election euphoria,  where electors can express their resentment lor  the two traditional parties and try their hands at  something new. They  also have the task of  hammering out policies  in the place of the vague  generalities that have until now been their stock-  in-trade.  The Alliance must  come up with alternative  strategies to deal wirWnc  British economy and the  arms race. They must  also assure the public that  a leader will be selected  from the gaggle at present at the top: Steele for  the Liberals; Jenkins,  Williams and Owens for  the SDP. If they can do  these things and if the  Labour party continues  ils internicine battling  then they very well may  form the government in  1984. The recent victory  in Croydon has given  ihem what they believe is  a great begining. The  nexl round begins in the  forthcoming by-election  in the Manchester suburb  of Crosby,a prosperous  middle class area which  has had a Tory MP for  the last 50 years. The  Alliance candidate is  Mrs. Shirley Williams,  one of the "Gang of  Four", who founded the  SDP. She is at present  ahead in the polls and a  actory for her would certainly be a great setback  for both other parties.  However, if the SDP is  to be taken seriously, and  is nol a mere flash in the  pan, il must also make In-  roaa^jtito two areas of  traditional Labour parly  strength; they are local  government and the trade  unions. Gains in these  areas are not accomplished by clever media-  campaigns or on the  backs of opposition  weakness, but are won by  the foot-sloggers warring  out a battle of attrition.  The question of  whether the SDP has the  staying cower lo create a  solidrsBBsasaiticul base and  whether the Laboui party  can heal its wounds will  be answered over the next  18 months.  *���*******���*���****������****������  1    NICOLA VALLEY REFRIGERATION W\  *  *  *  *  I  *  #  *  *  I  I     .  AND AIR CONDITIONING  LICENSED MECHANICS S. CAS FITTERS  ��� Commercial Installation & Repairs  e Heating ��� Ventilation ��� Refrigeration  ��� Air Conditioning  Tony Fay R.R.#2, O'Shea Rd., GihsoM  886-8645  msmmammmmimmiamammmimmmmiamm  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  Annual BINGO  Sat. Nov. 14th, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open At 6 p.m.   ,.  |\u> a) A  Tickets $5.00 each J* j^��4   "  includes 3 cards ^       ��o\li  $.000  Extra cards $ 1.00 ea.  BONANZA  V\f**  *1L  Account  for t��,  yourself.  All it takes is an Apple.  The personal computer that's compatible with more  ready-to-use software programs than any other  system sold today.  Take Apple's Controller package. It helps handle  accounts payable, accounts "   receivable and general  ledger. Eliminates mistake-  prone manual bookkeeping.  Even prevents entry errors.  And we've got everything else your small business needs to turn debits  into profits.  For a full account,  drop in and see us.      ,  flfctppkz computer *  4^sr. Authorrzed Dealer |H   Box 1897, Teredo Square   Sechelt, B.C.  (604) 885-5263 VON 3A0        ^^^^^^^^^  digitronic Mj>tcm}  #20 ��� Bowen Road   Nanaimo, B.C.       V9S 1H9     (604) 758B928  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quullty ('iiHIimt (untilrncilull  C'liinmcrdul K Kcxlclcnllul  4��8-6*0N(('oll4.-ct)        NN5-5702 i  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  886-8070  DESIGN. BUILDING &> CONTRACTING  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  TOMOR FORMS " jf|  , / O FOUNDATIONS MJ^  t*fib��lt 88$"757S Guaranteed Work  Retaining  Walls      Form & Foundation Work  f Wheeler Homes Ltd  General Contractor*  Specializing in foundations,  Framing, Cedar siding  For free estimate call 885-2455 _  U0V0l(MFT8eM998  FMMIIM ��� FIDIIIIIIM  noina ��� MHiiion  mowriuM     ��  PAINTING  f  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.A  (Gibsons) free  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park   Estimates  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses  P.O. Box 748   Gibsons. B.C. 886-7318 ,  FIRST CHOICE BUILDERS Lift)  886-7539 Custom Homes  ��� Framing ��� Foundations  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Tel. - 8867619  J  I  BIM'S DRYWALL  No job too big or small  a Machine taping available  Terry Connor  886-7040 4}m%M~  PAINTING CONTRACTOR  Box 540, Gibsons, B.C. *QMdl  Ftwe-t B-ttilmu      25  DttJUIOCC Sl#0ttfl    StuccTsupplles  Dial operator and ask lor H42-7929  70. 7V<Ul T>t4f TOcM  PROFESSIONAL FINISH EUJUUNTEED  TELEPHONE 883-9691  CONTACT WOLF  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WNW )W PHOIXJCTS ���_    w  Ixxmi.F. PANC WWIXWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    vw .���*->  AND RfMWATlON PtJHPOSFS �������V  ������     815-33*8  ���&f  HARTLEY PAINTING  ft DECORATINB  Brush, Roller & Spray  1686-6518   ELECTRICAL  FREE ESTIMATE  WORK  GUARANTEED  PH: 8811921.  FLORIANO  FORMS  CONTRACTING .< *������-���,���  Any Type Of: Walk - Footings Foundations  ' locally Miniiiictuiid            Gotcnmtnl Uppiovtd  ���N  ��� concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution boxes  cram service  'Pump Tanks. Curbs, Patio Blocks  ��� 8 ton ��� high lilt  'Other pre-casl products  ,, Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  886-7064 ,  ONTRACTING  Tom Flieger    Phone 8867868 "J    1  LONGPOCKETS  BUILDING |  FRAMING ��� ADDITIONS  SIDING ��� FINISHING  885-2986  Randy Scott ��� *���*.��*<����*,��,..  Construction Ltd :S1������,  Phont 886-7625  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repairs t, Rebuilding ol >" Electrical Contractu  ��� Alternators        y^     ��� Induatrlal  ��� Sleners        ^r . Commercial  ��� Generators/ . Reiloantlel  Payne Rd., Gibsons         886-9963  APPLIANCES  J.F.UI. EXCAUATINB LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excauatlons ��� Clearing ���  Heed Hit.                BB8"B07l                 Gibsons  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  , 885-3563 _j  HftSCONTRACTINB  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations a Framing ��� Foundations  DtWEHMTOII M54625,  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port MellonloPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Mick Alvaro     D7 Cat & Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdivision!  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd.    Gibsons  o��y - 886-8555 ew. ��� 886-9803 .  DALE'S CONTRACTING  PAINTING, STAINING ETC.  886-9788 Gibsons, B.C.  ft  Von Hnllifen  Lid.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O.Box 1280   SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AO7  HARRISON'S     ���   psra APPLIANCE SALES  NESa Parts and Service        IbsT^"- ?  ,g|l     Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5     FfRsifl  ^S)   886-9959 Pr.���,R,i.G,i,s������s la  .M^M^IMflMMIflilftliMlifltt Coast Views  On the hill in uppet teachers, and they have  Gibsons, a few yards the enthusiastic support  away from busy Sun- of every parent of every  nycrest Mall, stands Jack child   attending   the  and Jill. Secluded in a preschool. There are  pretty woodsy setting, parent assistant teachers,  sits a building that looks parent maintenance men,  like a storybook cottage, parent fund raisers,  The fenced-in yard often parent cleaning ladies,  contains as many as 18 and parent snack makers.  lillle people, acting out The children are glad  childhood rhymes they to have their parents  have    learned    only close by and the parents  moments ago. are glad to have an affor-  Jack and Jill is a dable preschool that can  nursery school for three offer   quality   care,  Jack and Jill  - a children's  delight  Lorna Duteau and   every month. Dad may be  Laurie Thibault are the   called upon for painting  io lour year olds, a  registered member of the  Council of Parent Participation Preschools  (PPP)of B.C.  There are 71  such  groups involving 2500  because of their cooperation.  Before you, the parent,  begin to despair that the  only preschool in town is  one where you have to  labour, let me assure you  detail, carpentering or to  fix a leaky tap, be on the  executive or even encouraged to take mom's  place as teacher's helper.  On top of that, you pay  $31 a month to send a  four year old to Jack and  Jill three days a week and  $25 a month to send a  three year old two days a  week. And you  the parents are the  owners of the building,  create your own executive and run your own  affairs. Lorna Snazell is  the current president of  Jack and Jill.  Jack and Jill is a  homey, friendly little  school. It has a porch for  jackets, boots and lunch  pails - really mom! this is  a Real School. Then  comes the kitchen with a  stove, fridge, dwarf size  table, chairs, and what  else would you expect  -cupboards that  sometimes hide a surprise  treat. There are two  bathrooms; you know  how it is when you can't  wait. There's a den  -library, a real reading  room, a quiet place to sit  and browse through the  large selection of books.  The living room has  more fun-type things in  it: dress up clothes and  work tables and finally  there's the play room,  where children can  somersault and jump on  the trampouline, build  huge towers and forts  and generally bounce  around.  Sound perfect, and it  ���_I^^^__ is- Teacher is a busy per-  I turning lo paint is fun bul also develops small mus- son in this domain. Lor-  cjt coordination in lour year olds attending Jack and na Duteau guides 18  Jill Playschool in Gibsons. Hallowe'en provided four-year olds in two,  yotfng artists with lots of inspiration, last week two-hour classes, three  B.C. families, providing that the worst thing can  an opportunity for young happen to you is that  children to get their feet mom has to help the  wet in the educational teacher one week out of  stream, in a very pleasant every nine and attend 1 Vi  way. hours of ongoing training  days a week. From 9:30  to 2:30, she has to lead 36  inquisitive little bodies  and minds through the  intricate steps of developing and maturing, and  gratefully accepts  assistance and takes  responsibility for the  supervision of two mom  helpers.  With eight years experience, she has no intention of quitting her  job; she really loves it. At  home, she has a family to  care for: two sons, 19 and  17 and a daughter 13.  "Teaching is  something I always  wanted to do, but never  had a chance to, until we  moved to Gibsons ten  years ago and settled  down here. When my  children were small, I used to help out as a parent  volunteer in the schools  and found it very intriguing."  Lorna took a University diploma course in Early Childhood Education  and immediately found a  job at Jack and Jill. She  and Laurie, who leaches  the three year olds, travel  to Vancouver once a  month for ongoing training, gathering fresh ideas  to every challenge their  energetic mini-students.  And where would they  be without the dependable and supportive  parents of the  preschoolers? Last week,  Hallowe'en occupied the  scene. Two moms helped  with face painting, two  more brought special  Hallowe'en baking for  the afternoon party.  There were scary  Hallowe'en pictures to  paint, popcorn to nibble,  handmade paper pumpkins to lake home, and  huge autumn scare crows  lurking in the corners  while the crooked carrot  nosed jack-o-lantern  flickered merrily in the  corner.  Outings are a lot of  fun, discovering the  world "without Mom",  but with new found  friends instead - a step  towards independence at  the tender age of four.  Jack and Jill  Playschool was begun in  1969 by Joanne Rottluff  and Gail Ohler on a five  morning a week basis in  the Gibsons United  Church Hall. Mrs. Ohler  was the firsl leacher. In  1976, a second teacher  was added for three year  olds and in 1977, the  preschool moved to its  permanent location  beside St. Mary's Church  in Gibsons.  Service groups, such as  the Kinettes and Lions  and community minded  businesses donate money  v\& time for both the  building and the outside  play equipment.  The preschool is  always seeking new  enrollments and expects  to have some openings  after Christmas, when  the new Rainbow  Preschool in Roberts  Creek opens.  For more information,  contact Enrollment Officer, Susan Paul at  886-9420 and prepare  an exciting experience  both for yourself and  your own little Jack or  Jill.  Coast News, November 2,1981  11  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRF  UTLEB  Taking care of  ali your Real Estate  and Insurance Requirements  1886-2000 Seaside Plaza 886-9121  Jj\SEASIDE PROPERTIES Ltd.  Jcv 886-2779  \MT\      Box 1016, Gibsons, B.C.   VON 1V0   NOW AVAILABLE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  INSTANT DOUBLE - SHIELD  The Ultimate Way  to Insulate Windows  ��� High quality, energy efficient  ��� Excellent Insulator - cut heat loss up to 50%  ��� Maintenance free vinyl frames  ��� Simplified frame ��� adapts to most aluminum or wood windows  ��� Affordable low cost  ��� Custom fit to your windows ��� eliminate the risk of poor fit.  ��� High quality vinyl eliminates frame condensation.  ��� Unique optional insulating feature  ��� Eligible for B.C. Hydro 10% financing.  THREE WAYS TO SAVE:  1. Do it yourself & Save up to 60%. We supply all the materials and easy-to-follow instructions.  2. We assemble - you install. Save labour costs.  3. We assemble and install. Skilled specialists provide in-home custom installation at low  rates.  Don't Delay - Beat Winter to the Punch  by insulating those cold, drafty, noisy windows  with Instant Double-Shield  10% DISCOUNT  UNTIL 30 NOVEMBER  886-2779  RESTAURANTS  MISC.    SERVICES  i -:  s��Avi��u/ aflHDGISlS   "  : 'th  nese & Western Food                   Licensed Premised  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11 :J0 ��� 3 pm                    Olnnar: 4:30 ��� 9 pm  f  Sit, A Sun. Lunch: 12 noon - 9 pm  L  Lower Gibsons          886-9219     Take O.H Ava.laDie^  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  Quality Form W Garden Supply Ltd.  fi  �� Feed      * Fencing 886-7527  * Pet Food* Fertilizer Pratt Rd   ��� Gibsons  PLUMBING  MISC.    SERVICES  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  lCANAt  ,-Hwy. 101   Sechell between SI.Mary's  |' Hospital and Fores! Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sat.   9 a.m. - S p.m.  CANADIAN  HEINZ PLUMBING  Repair! b Ns>w Installations  886*9232   s.m sPm   886-2854  COAST Now Servln8 the  Entire Sunshine Coast  TAXI  (Formerly Pender Harbour Taxi)  Senior Citizens Discount  No Rate Change  In Pender Harbour Area  Customers (rom  the 066 exchange  cell collect  883-8171      HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEAHIM  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces        Furnaces        Oil Stow   }  885-2360  FLOOR    COVERING  THOMAS  HEATING  ���    General Sheet Meta  ���    Installation  ol   Heitmi  S  An CALL  NOW  C���a0,l,on,n,tqu,pm.nt  886-7111  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpata - Tllta- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Qibsons cowrie St., Sechelt  8M-7112  1(5-3424  8UN8HINE KITCHEN*  ��� CABINETS -  889-9411  Showroom above Twilight    Theatre  Open aat. 10-8 ar anytime by appt.  Duraclean  Master  Cl*an��ps  Carpet A Furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667 Gibsons, B.C..  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy nuTO parts Ltd.  -  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  115-1111  Bin installations  17 Years Experience       ^-^V  Commercial And Residential  ^ / jL"  Floor Coverings ���?*  '���***���*���        M6-2K3  ?  11  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . ���.       Mirrors  Hwu 101 & Pratt Rd.  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIM �� SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, lust West ol Qibsons  t \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thura. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  I North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765,  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  .a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-90301  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  Marv Volen       886-9597  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTERING DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharl Road,  Sechelt. B.C.  885-5216  IgBsEuroDean  Motors  / British, Japanese �� Domestic Service * Petit V  FREE ESTIMATES  {$��>  Look.-W y../  lot ut In the Yellow Pagee  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  THE  Upholsterers  '      Serving Sunshine   Coaal     883-9901  All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  OdltUedOH AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919'  " Parts a Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  U-Hwy >01, Gibsons B.C.A.A.  ApprovedJ  mm  -feSBMaW ly tmkll ta*t *** rmtktarn"  Bob Dflll    CAitmiuntouTBtveuMw-)   815-9038  Bm  Carpal Cart  fiOllirirVfVn   Have a look  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surrey  Also haul sand (ravel and fill  .,    M ARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  tf>B*Wi  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  885-2818   Cowrie St. Sechelt  COMMERCIAL ART  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials (or Sale  Member Allied Van Lines  Phone 886-2604 R.R 1, Gibsons  : R. & J. SERVICES LTD  j Repair & Rebuilding of:  : ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  iPaine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  Design Drafting  886-7442  COASTAL EXTERIORS  Renovations a specialty Free Estimates  Vinyl 40 years guarantee Workmanship  Cedar & Aluminum Siding        Guaranteed  < eta-raw  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers, Brakes, Tune-Ups  [MADEIRA  i  ����m�� caaaa.uk mmm-raam  VWaMMOOO  Paaw��� Wl.aai lie TOT  HnAiMpant ltd  #tavmto# to ttte*  lik  CibisMlMKB&TMR  101. Gibsons  foucfe Memo,   ��� m%��0!it tigut  886-7350  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings,  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANHLD  886-84S6  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  \Li Coast News, November 2,  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Coast Development Commissioner  ffMMMiMtM*+��l  by Fran Bourassa  Al Ihe regular regional  board meeling held  Thursday October 22,  and Ihe Sechell council  meeting the previous  evening Alderman/Director Brian Stelck made a  presentation lo members  of ihe Economic Development Commission  (EDC) seminar he attended in Victoria last week.  (An EDC's duties and  powers include; ihe objectives to develop a comprehensive profile of  commercial, industrial  and other business activity in Ihe area of the  district; recommendations and identification  of the development options and strategies to  realize the areas'  economical potential;  recommends action plans  lo implement the  strategies.)  At the seminar, Stelck  reported he had the opportunity to discuss the  programs with other  regional districts who  ___^_^__ already had I her commis-  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the person sions and commissioner  whose entry is chosen correctly identifying the loca- in place. The SCRD has  tion of the above. Send vour entries lo the Coast lhe lelters Palei" for ,ms  News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach Ihe function as well as a com-  , ' . , ... as. a. pleled Economic Base  newspaper by Saturday of this week. Last week s c,u(jv  winner was Peggy Ayer, Box 5W, Sechelt, who cor- "The other members  reetly located Ihe fronl yard of her parents'property present al lhe seminar  on Redrooffs Road. saidthatiheprogramhad  Carriers visit protested  been very successful in  their areas in increasing  ihe tax base and creating  new jobs. We should  hang our heads in shame  as we have yet to hire or  even advertize for the  economic development  commissioner," said  Stelck.  Director Charles Lee,  who was also present ai  the seminar added, "We  are the only regional  board in Ihe province  that does not have ils  commission in place, as  well as the only districi  ihat has nol had a new  business established  capitalizing aboul  $250,000 in Ihe months  between January to June  1981."  VANCOUVER-The  United Fishermen and  Allied Workers' Union  has added its voice to  Ihose condemning the  visit to Vancouver this  week of the USS Ranger  as "an insult" and "an  attempt lo intimidate the  Canadian people".  "The arrival ofthecar-  rier with its attack planes  and destroyers during  U.N. Disarmament week  xOO^r%  is an insult to  Canadians," says Union  secretary-treasurer  George Hewison. "This  kind of flag-waving  shows gross disrespect  for the U.N. which has  been trying to end the  arms race and build a  basis for peace.  66@6��@��6��9  ��  6  ��  6  ��  e  6  a  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  rs  Simmons  HIDE-ABED  SOFA  ��� Double size, full length Slumber King mattress  Reg. '829.  Available Now/  TOSHIBA COLOUR TV'S  with  SO MONTH FULL WARRANTY  ODYSSEY2 DAMES  by Magnavox  The Ultimate Computer Video Game System  An assortment of game cartridges  NOW IN STOCK!  Hours:  TU88. - Sat.  9 am - 5 Dm  Seaview Plaza,  Gibsons  In-Store financing  I available O.A.C.  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  886-9733  ������������������@����x  "-nil     -"i in TaaTCTsBmar'^  Stelck said that if the  board does not take immediate action it would  lose ihe funding for the  ihree years program lhal  is available. "This is the  last year that the funding  and grant monies will be  alloied. In the firsl year  ihe provincial government pays for 90% of Ihe  costs, the other 10% is  ihe board's share, $8,600  which is not even 1/lOlh  of a mill," said Stelck.  A motion was made io  include in the provisional  budgel for 1982, $8,600  lor ihe function of the  commission as well as the  immedaie advertisement  for an economic development commissioner. The  commission will include  members from each electoral area, a member  from ihe regional board  plus a member from each  council.  Stelck reported lhal he  learned ihat many grants  had been awarded lo land  development projects  and Ihe commissions  wanted more emphasis  put on marine oriented  resources such as  maricullure (farming of  the sea) and for other  recreational purpose.  The commission also  discussed and requested  that ihe federal and provincial agencies work  with a more co-operative  approach as some conflicts in interests were being met.  Christmas  Fabric*  (hrist.nus patterns In Poly Cottons  45" & 54" $6.80/m to ��8.9*9/m  Unlltcd Fabric*  with Cut, Sew und Fill  Stamped Patterns  for  ��� Stuffed Toys  ��� Stocking*  ��� Placental*  ��� Children'* Unlit*  The     ^^^  Sunnyereflt  Sewing Centre  Opposite SasiMrr Val" HWMM&I  make the whole lower  mainland a target for attack.  "The Ranger has rained death on Vietnam and  was part of the fleet that  stood by to intervene in  the Middle East during  the hostage crisis;"  Hewison said. "With  Hewison  said  the these memories fresh in  union has long protested our minds we can only see  U.S. nuclear policy both the Ranger visit as a pro-  ed at Bangor, Washing- vocation, an attempt to  ton threaten the Fraser intimidate the Canadian  River salmon runs with people."  contamination and make Hewison   said   the  the     whole     lower union has telexed Prime  mainland a target for at- Minister Pierre Trudeau  lack. calling on him to bar the  Washington threaten the Ranger and its nuclear  Fraser River salmon runs arsenal from Canadian  with contamination and waters.  Seabird  RENTALS LTD  SEAMOUNT INDUSTRIAL PARK GIBSONS  is Now Open  with a full line of  TOOLS & EQUIPMENT  to help you get the job done  We feature  HOMELITE  and Milwaukee Tools & Accessories  and .  Chainsaws, Pumps and Generators  Air Compressors  Drain Augers  Post hole Augers  Automotive Equipment ���  Bolt Cutters ���  Brush Fans ���  Carpenter's Tools ���  Road Barricades ���  Chainsaws ���  Come Alongs & Chain ���  Hoists ���  Compaction Equipment  Concrete Equipment ���  Contrete Drills & Hammers ���  Carbide Drill Bits ���  Dollys & Moving Equipment ���  Electric Drills  Industrial Vacuums  Flooring Installation  Equipment  Generators  Drywall Heaters  Jacks  Ladders  Mobile Signs  Painting Equipment  Pressure Washers  Pumps - Big & Small,  including Submersible  Sanders  Scaffolding  Wallpaper Steamer  Wheelbarrows  ��� RETRIEVING MAGNET  Seabird Rentals  Sunco  Printing  Seamount Way  Windsor  Plywood  Seamount  Car Wash  Hwy. 101 (To the Ferry���^)  Fii��^  THIS     SIGN        ,  WILL    MAKE     YOU 1  *     $       $    $   1  *   MONEY  ���       1  HOURS  Monday - Friday, 8 am - 5 pm  Saturday 9 am ��� 4:30 pm  886-8744 ���***���*  r  >  The Sunshine  Second Section  November 2,1981  2  Rockwood Lodge - blitz day  Rockwood campaign goes on  1*81 Buick Riviera Is only nne of Ihe \aliiahle prizes offered in Ihe Rockwood Lodge lottery.  by Bradley J Benson  On Thursday afternoon, November 5, the  Rockwood Lottery is holding Blitz Day. Those par-  tlclpatlnj as canvassers will meet at 12 noon at  Rockwood Lodge, quickly eat sandwiches provided,  hear Helen Dawe, historian speak on Ihe lodge's  history, hear Lil Fraser of the Rockwood Committee  speak on the current efforts and plans for the lodge,  and hear Richard Tomkies of Suncoast Players speak  on the possibilities and benefits of a potential live  theatre facility to be built on the property. The canvassers will then learn up in two and begin calling on  the residents of ihe Sunshine Coast; asking them to  risk iheir money lo preserve a piece of history, provide a cenlre for community services, prepare the  way for a live theatre facility and lo take a chance al  betler lhan usual lottery odds of winning a new luxury car, a 16 fool boat, motor and trailer, or a trip  Election news  Chamber hosts Meeting  for Iwo lo Hawaii for Iwo weeks. The canvassers will  finish their rounds and be back ai lhe lodge between  4 - 4:30 pm. to turn in their ticket stubs and money  and find oul how everybody else has done.  The following is a message from Bud Koch, Mayor  of Sechell and Chairman, Rockwood Lodge Committee: "Considering these economic limes, Loiiery  sales are doing well. 1 thank all the people of the Sunshine Coasl who have already participated. It shows  that we do believe in each other from one end of ihe  Coast to the other. There is a lol more communal  pride in the Sunshine Coast lhan a lol of people give  us credit for. With any luck al all, we can reach our  goal, which in Ihese limes is unbelievable."  In order to clarify a possible misunderstanding, the  Coast News has been asked to publish that any winners of Ihe Rockwood Lottery who wish to cash their  prizes in, must be responsible for doing so  themselves.  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  wjll host an All Candidates meeting next week for lhe  information of local citizens, chamber president Bar-  rie Reeves told lhe Coast News. Voting day is Saturday, November 21.  Alderman Larry Trainor, who has served on Gibsons council for four years has announced his intention lo run against incumbent Mayor Lorraine Goddard, who has completed her first term as mayor.  Running lor I wo openings for aldermen on Gibsons  council will be incumbent Larry Labonte, former  alderman Jack Marshall and Barry Lynn.  In School Board election news, the position for Gibsons trustee being vacated by Clara Nygren, is being  contested by May Bulger and Janice Edmonds.  Two newcomers are seeking the trustee position in  Area A: Jamie Stephens and Patrick Murphy.  Competing for the position of director of lhe  Regional District Area A being vacated by Joe Harrison are Murray Mark and Ian Vaughan who have  both filed nomination papers.  In killing of wife  Huber sentenced to four years  In an emotionally charged Sechelt Provincial Court  Room, Oclober 28, Richard William Huber of Richmond, B.C. was sentenced to four years in Ihe  Regional Psychiatric Centre at Matsqui Federal  Penitentiary for Ihe killing of his wife Patricia Faith  Huber, also 28.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^      1      The summing up of Judge J.P. Johnson concluded  i!,is picture shows Ihe Interior of Cues & Snacks, Sechelt's hilliard hall, and one of the lew places young peo- tnal sexual incompatibility and severe, suppressed  pie can congregate. Mr. Leo l.angevin, senior member of Ihe Langevin family, owners and operators, lakes emotional difficulties on Ihe part of thehusband led to  his turn al supervision behind Ihe food bar. The Langevins had been afraid Sechell council would force Ihem Ihe killing of Palricia Huber.  .        e..., ���,..�� ��n Piam. 14 - Braaiay j Batman Photo, ,a\ TJie killing look place after adomestic dispute at Ihe  lo close.   ?hc story on rage ���*���        .....     .\*t, ,       .,       \   _.. , , .- . .,   tt .   cduple s residence in Richmond. Subsequently Huber  I! i  ISANYO  PORTABLE  POWER  ONLY  $199:  Great stereo performance and exceptional  value In an AM/FM Stereo Cassette  Recorder. Fully featured with built-in microphones lor live recording, * digital tape  counter to Index recorded material and full  range speakers for clean, powerful sound.  For your personal listening pleasure,  sleieophone lacks are included In this total  entertainment unit. Complete with shortwave reception to broaden your horizons  and multi-voltage so you can enjoy your  music...anywhere in tha world!  $99.99  Incredible sound...incomparable valuel This AM/FM  Cassette Recorder is loaded with a full range of  deluxe features, including a separate woofer and  tweeter tot deep rich bass and clear spatkling highs,  sensitive built-in microphone lor live recording and  a digital tape counter to index recorded material.  Complete with tone control for personalized sound  and a convenient Sleep Timer that automatically  shuts off the entire unit. The M2563 - fully featured  for your listening pleasure!  iS-ANYQ  M2563  Very Important Portables  For Very Important People  PORTABLE POWER FOR  YOUR PORTABLE PLEASURE  ��� Available at  More than just  a Record Store  886-9111  hid the body under some rubble in the Squamish area.  Previous reports lhal Palricia Huber had disappeared during a camping trip on the Sunshine Coasl  were attributed to the elaborate cover slory concocted  by Huber after the killing.  On July 26, Huber drove to the Sunshine Coasl wilh  his story of the camping trip. On his return to Vancouver he suffered a total nervous breakdown and was  put under psychiatric care at the UBC Health Services  Centre. He confessed toSechelt RCMP Staff Sergeanl  Don McDermid on October 13 and assisted in the  recovery of the body.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre Coast News, November 2,1981  A questionable gift horse  Maryanne's  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  j%-    MAM  ���4x.    saHsaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa! Realty  ^RfeP  1^^'1bbbbbbI^^^ aaaaaM   l l^S  ^^���^  I iBBBBBBa aaaal I  former Messenger pro  perly, which includes  Gospel Rock and the  bluff overlooking the en-  Irance lo West Howe  Sound, plan to dedicate  the land below the road  as a park lor the Village  of Gibsons, a 2,400 fool  walerfronl strip. Now,  please don't misunderstand me, it's undoubtedly a valuable gift to the  village which has no  natural waterfront left,  and il'sa rocky point, unsuitable for a parking lot  either for cars or boats.  One shouldn't look a  gill-horse in Ihe mouth,  but It's hardly a generous  mmmmmmmtmuummmm gift on Ihe part of Ihe  Make this  picture come alive!  The  Klphinslone developer.  Pioneer Museum has received a $3,IMH) grant from     Developers are often  Ihe provincial government which must be mulched by accused of violating the  communlly donations. Curator Marilyn Tentchoff spirit of the law which re-  savs that a further $1,000 has been received from the quiresthemtodonate5��7o  Koerner Foundation and that the money will be used ��',ne.I8n�� Wing sub-  divided, tor community  for much needed improvements.  ��� Vene Parnell Photo  Mr. Waldie's Art program at Elphinstone provides  students with an oppnrtunily to develop pottery  skills. Both Laurie Brown and Lise Lundin are  regularly producing very good work on the wheel.  THE UNITKD CHURCH  OF CANADA  Hundu) Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay ��� 9:30 ant  GIBSONS  Clossfard Rd- 11:15 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex. C. Keid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. HAKTHOI.OMLW 4  ST. AIHAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Comhined Services  Isi Sunday 10:00 am  in Si. Bartholomew's  Gibsons  All oilier Sundays  Roberis Creek 2:00 pm  Family Holy Euclrarlsl  Gibsons 10:00 am  Rector:  Rev. John E. Robinson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sal. 10 am  Hour of Worship  Sal. II am  Browning Rd. & Hwy- 101  Paslor: C. Drlcbcrg  Everyone Welcome  tor Information phone  885-975(1 or 883-2736  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  livening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  "hone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  Senior Citizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SECHELT SERVICES:  Sundays 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:(X) pm  Sunday School 11:30 am  All   in   United   Church  edifice on main highway in  Davis   Bay.   Everyone   is  warmly invited lo attend.  Phone     885-3157     or  886-7882  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell 885-5635  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev. Angelo DePontpa  Parish Priest  Times of Masses  Saturday 5:00 pm  St. Mary's, Gibsons  7:30 pin Pender Harbour  (July 4 to Sept. 12 only)  Regular Sunday Masses  9:00 am Our Lady of  Lourdes Church  Sechelt Indian Reserve  10 am Holy Family Church  Sechell  12 Noon St. Mary's Church  Gibsons  Confessions before Mass  Phone: 885-9526 or  885-5201  (il.AD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Poinl Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Study We'd. 7:30 pm  Pastor: Nancy Dykes  shine Coast, from pleasant rural communities  where people have  breathing space, houses  nestled among trees and  gardens, not cheek by  jowl on suburban lots.  The Mayor of Gibsons  was widely quoted  recently as saying "People come here to enjoy  the rural atmosphere",  but what are our elected  officials doing to  preserve it? We have  highly paid planners and  other experts, bul  development proceeds  with apparently no  thought for anything but  I he dollar value of land as  a commodity.  Yes, I did understand  Ihat a green belt is being  considered along the  bluff with a look-out at  the top; so that Ihe louts  can throw their beer bottles down that lovely  moss and wildflower  studded slope as they do  on Shoal Lookout, no  doubl.  I'll have to admit to a  suspicious mind, but do  you suppose the reason  the bluff is planned as a  green belt rather lhan a  park is so that, if and  when the village relents  and allows houses to be  built on such rocky terrain, the chastity bell can  be quickly withdrawn?  Gospel Rock bluff,  with its arbutus and firs,  moss-covered rock faces  where dogtooth violets,  tiger lilies, harvest lilies,  blue-eyed mary, pink  valerian, mimulus, wild  onions, mayflowers and  other lovely wildflowers  grow should be kept as an  ecological reserve, it's  too precious to be  desecrated by those who  only want to make a  quick buck today. What  of tomorrow? Will there  be any of these once  beautiful rock bluffs left  for our children's  children to roam over, to  explore and to delight in?  In the past 95 years,  generations of Gibso-  nians have climbed the  Gospel Rock bluff; it has  use, by designating a  ravine or rock outcrop or  other terrain not suitable  for lots to park purposes.  What Mitten Realty  doesn't tell us, is that  almost half of this narrow strip of land, all of  which would be expensive to provide services  on, has a 20 foot easement across it for the  village's sewer system  pipeline lo Ihe outfall  which enters the sea just  north of Gospel Rock.  While the proposed park  may fulfil the letter of the  law, it doesn't meet the  intention of providing a  breathing space and park  area in lhe closely packed  subdivision.  Mr. Mitten wants the  village boundaries expanded so that he can  take advantage of the  smaller lot sizes allowed  and squeeze as many  houses as possible onto  the level area between the  bluff and Chaster and  Mahan roads. So we shall  have   another   area  bulldozed of every living       __  thing. This sort of been a trysting place for  development is changing |overSi a thinking place  Ihe whole face of the Sun-   for leenagers, a challenge  Koch values  billiard hall  by Bradley J Benson  A story reported in the Press of October 14, 1981,  gave the impression that Sechelt's billiard hall, Cues  and Snacks, was in serious violation of health and  noise regulations and that it may be shut down by  Sechelt council.  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch corrected this impression  by stating that he values the service Cues and Snacks  offers the youth of the community and that after  meeting last week with the Langevin family, owners  and operators of the business, he "appreciates the  work they have done to bring the premises up to very  good standards" and is "pleased at how they handle  supervision of their customers".  The major issue with the Health Department was  that food preparation and the handling of money was  being performed by the same person. That is no  longer being done and Mayor Koch stated they are  not in contravention of health standards now.  The noise problem has been caused by congregating youths outside the premises at Ihe 11 pm.  closing time. Another visit will be scheduled in two  weeks if Ihis problem remains.  After the meeting with Mayor Koch, Mr. Leo  Langevin said he now "feels much better. We had  felt complete strangers with council against us."  Ai ihe sunset <���/  life. . uf care.  Griel knows no lime ... sunrise or sunset  the pain of loss comes at last to each of us.  When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember  we're always here, ready to help ... any time.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  for both young and old  rewarded by a spectacular view of Howe  Sound. It's unthinkable  that it should be lost to  us. While Bill Messenger  was alive the bluff was  safe, Ihe rock and his  sheep were his most  precious possessions and  he didn't hesitate to take  after trespassers with a  gun. It would surely be  fitting for Mr. Child who  inherited the property to  dedicate the Bluff as a  park in memory of Bill  Messenger, with a  generous green bell between it and the subdivision, so that people must  walk in to the edge of the  rock. Only by walking  through the trees do you  get the full impact of the  panorama which is suddenly spread out at your  feet.  NOMINEE  f  ii?:  As a nominee for Ihe position of school  board trustee in the Village of Gibsons, I'd  like to introduce myself. My name is lanice  Edmonds. The Sunshine Coast has been my  home since I was 9 years old. Having spent  my school years in Ihis district and  graduating from Elphinstone have supplied  me with a good foundation to grow on.  My husband Roger and I have lived in our  home on Rosamond Rel. for over 13 years.  We have 2 children, Ronny, 13, and Gail, 9  years. The quality of our children's education hjs always been of the utmost importance to us. Having been involved in our  schools as ,t volunteer teacher's aid, learning assistant and with parent-teachers  groups. I believe thai my past experience  gives me a lot lo oiler.  - lanice Edmonds  GIVE BLOOD. GIVE  Cancer patients and Red Cross  are counting on you!  +  JMfy ft*j>tr 1ttn  OPEN YEAR ROUND  Breakfast  tt>lVli$l\.��  .. "ll/ifjili.i.iv,  7rtt<f. t*s  TVil'|ii'f*.*..",  (Vmtt.'.tv  rtirlVn.'Hiiu'K/.iw  Tniit'l'ocktitll.t.M  QrtiaipCltilft.i.-.o  Ttvifjuice, to.4o  Tfil. CcfjtC.. 75  Herri ii v.tvs  SERVED DAILY  8 AM- 11:30 AM  Lunch  'bailil&nip.t.w  Sltlflhjt Krtlt.l.rV  A'f'fff..U5  Quiche. S..1I'  CM fllltC. Y7*  ���rrwmv.  /Tr,N',Mi_|aV(rnirirrr��  JlicCtV.*'  iVfliv, *  "7?n ��� 75  SERVED  TUESDAY - SATURDAY  11:30 AM-2 PM  Dinner  Ni'it ViTliStctU  $13.75  fi/tT.'illlllll'M  $14.00  Ti'm/ir'niiS/'/sli/'i'Mi  $9.50  Chicken MtlilcniiviSiVKt  $8.95  Kih'K if (WW ft'lNI  $16.50  rvl'll Sllil'ti'ir frl'IIOli  $9.25  Silmon fillet  $10.95  SMUf! tWl'll IViV/ll'ITt'  SERVED $695  TUESDAV - SATURDAY  FROM 5:30 PM  Let us assist your group with any Holiday Season parties,  our private dining room. IsW-^sf  banquets, luncheons or dinners i  Call 885-5888  for reservations.  They say:  "Teachers  have a soft touch."  Public school classes run five  hours a day, five days a week.  Many people think that means  teachers work a 25-hour week.  Not so.  Classroom time is only part  of a teacher's regular workload.  There's a lot of behind-the-  scenes activity: long hours at  night and on die weekends  preparing lessons, marking  exams, correcting assignments.  Consultations with counsellors  and other specialists. Meetings  with parents. Planning field  trips. Coaching sports teams,  clubs, music and drama groups.  Coping with the daily "blizzard"  of paper from the school board  and the Ministry of Education.  Surveys show that teachers  work as many hours outside the  classroom as they do in it.  And class time is often stress  time. A high-school teacher may  deal with 150 different students  every day. Teaching is one of the  most demanding and stressful  occupations.  So when "they say" that  teachers have it easy, they're not  seeing the whole picture.  Teachers throughout B.C. are  trying to improve working and  learning conditions in our  schools through negotiations  with their local school boards.  We want to bargain.  We need your support.  Please ask your school  trustees to bargain in good  faith with your local teachers'  association on these vital job  conditions.  Sunshine Coast Tfeachere Association  SCTA  J Letters to the Editor  Council's decision seen to be appalling  Coast News, November 2,1981  15  I  Editor:  1 am appalled that the  city council decided  against a public referendum concerning Opera-  lion Dismantle. 1 am  uncertain as to whether  any place on this planet  can afford not to pay the  'added municipal expenses' required for such  an important and relevant question.  Need 1 remind you of  the demonstrations lhal  are occurring all over  Europe supporting disarmament? Is Canada not  to take a stance on Ihis  issue? Arc wc not a part  of Canada? We shall only  have ourselves to blame if  we continue to remain  silent concerning disarmament. This referendum provides us with the  opportunity lo express  our values on a crucial  world issue (that includes  us!) and you have denied  us that opportunity.  The 'economic' and  'relevancy to local  politics' reasons that you  have given for not  preparing the question  for public referendum  seem morally unsound  when one considers that  local politics and  economics depend upon  the continuance of that  community. Disarmament may be one of the  only ways to ensure the  future existence of any  local politics. Ecology  and economics must  begin to go hand in hand,  economics alone has led  us to our present state of  crucial imbalance (environmentally).  Seeing as how you have  already decided against  giving us a referendum  (let it be known that 1 do  not support this motion)  1 would like to propose  that you, as a council,  send a letter to Operation  Dismantle staling that at  least you, as a council,  support its campaign for  disarmament. We have  an obligation to concern  ourselves with the future  of this planet. Let us,  through you, support this  group by taking a position, a positive one. With  our support and that of  every other local in  Canada, we can join the  hundreds of thousands of  others who are becoming  aware of and taking  responsibility for the  moves of government.  Sincerely,  Renee Fountain  Sikhism explained  Shock  on disarmament  Editor:  Ii was with shock and  dismay ihai I rcadol'Gib-  sons Council's decision  not io prepare a referendum on the "Operation  Disnianilc's" call for  citizen support for  general disarmament and  world peace. The reasons  staled, namely  "expense" and "lack of  relevance" show (a) as  poor a penny-pinching  saving and (b) as com-  lailure io recognize the  obvious opportunities lo  do whal is wise and right.  May wc hope that council  might reconsider ils decision?  Our M.P.. Mr. Ray  Skelly, has shown leader-  ship in action on the  issue, and his proposal lo  bring our voices to Ot-  lawa, presents the opportunity for participation  bv us all. Mankind's only  hope is for decisive acl ion  on ihe part of wise  leaders throughout the  world. But Ihey, the  leaders, must have a  strong and continuing  evidence of the people's  will and of iheir support  for those actions.  Awareness starts, or is  still born, at home.  E.H. Burritl,  Gower Pt., Gibsons  Editor:  On November 11, Sikh  around the World will  celebrate the 512th birthday of Guru (teacher)  Nanak, the founder of  Sikh religion.  We all know the symbols of Sikhism: the turban, the beard, eic, but  hardly any non-Sikh  knows (and even many  Sikhs tend lo forget) the  spirit of Sikhism. Nanak  preached that ihere is only one God and lhal every  man by his faith and  good works could find  favour before Him,  without the intervention  of priests. He denounced  superstitious practices,  rituals, idolatry and the  caste syslem (which  modern India is trying  very hard lo do away  wiih...wiih considerable  success.)  The essence of ihe Sikh  religion is, whal Nanak  calls "The Three Golden  Rules", namely:  I. To earn lhe living by  honest labour; 2. To feed  lhe hungry, clothe Ihe  naked, care for ihe sick,  ihe blind, eic, lo give len  percent of earnings in  charily; 3. To pray lo ihe  Lord and be grateful to  Him for life, eic  Yours very truly.  Dish Bhagwanani  Union seeks support  plele an unawareness of  i hie, idoomand Trillion dollar Sollies  ii ��� relevance, as any  pool ni.ii lals could arrive Editor:  ai Herb Caen, writing  Ii iscasy lo spot such (I recently in his column in  hope nol fatal) mistakes lhe   San    Fransisco  by official bodies, and lo Chronicle, made some  criticize Ihem; bui wc all biiing comments on the  arc guilty al limes of "Trillion Dollar Follies"  1               BUILD YOUR OWN HOME AND SAVE.  |        ORDER YOUR CATALOGUE ��� 120 PLANS ��� TODAY.  H*h.         iSS  Vv  r '"'fiS  NATIONAL    lUpj  homes     y���"  LIMITED      J !'���  ���  1   mtml^mmii^  r    r  .f     r*  i0CAi                         VALENCIA             \  mmTRSm DEVELOPMENTS, LTD.  886-2417           Toll Free  From Vancouver  922-2017\  SEAMOUNT  CAR WASH  Hwy. 101. Gibsons 886-9533  CAR WASH  ICE  VACUUMS  TRUCK WASH  SANI-STATiON  ACCESSORIES  now going on in  Washington in Ihe false  name of "defense". He  bluntly slates ihat the  correct word is War, and  goes on to chargelhal the  Reagonites are whipping  up war fever in the time  honoured way of getting  peoples's minds off their  domestic troubles. He  says "We have seen it all  before: the Yellow Peril,  the Red Scare and the  Missile Gap. Now we are  back catching up the the  Russians and they with  us."  So here we all are on  this carousel again, spinning around and around  headed for a nuclear  holocaust, whether ihe  Gibsons council notices il  or nol.  Instead of James For-  restal's I948 screams of  "the Russians are coming" we have Caspar  Weinberger wearing his  best steely-eyed glint on  1981 Television trying to  look more sane than insane.  And just to remind us  that the Empire is striking back, the U.S.S.  Ranger drops anchor in  Vancouver for "rest and  recreation".  Sincerely,  Frank Fuller  Canadian unions musi  become more responsive  lo public opinion,  Employers' Council of  British Columbia president William Hamilton  told an Ottawa audience  loday.  Hamilton cited the  growing awareness industry has of social  pressures as an example  unions musi follow lo  maintain iheir support  from ihe public.  "What I'm asking is  whether the leaders of  Canadian labour have  kept pace with management in coming lo  understand Ihe role of  public consent in their  activities," Hamilton  said. M^^^^^^^  Amnesty  International  "Unions in many sectors are running lhe risk  of losing Ihe public consent which is ihe basis of  iheir success, and their  freedom of decision," he  told ihe Ottawa Associa-  lion for Applied  Economics.  Unions are necessary,  he said, bul ihey are  associations bearing a  greal social responsibility. While unions have  been quick to grasp the  importance of issues  such as women's rights,  he quesjioned whether  "Ihis awareness extended to the basic mailer of  ihe relationship between  Iheir activities and the  public?"  Have you ever  wondered what Amnesty  International does?  Amnesty International is  a worldwide human  rights movement which  works impartially for the  release of prisoners of  conscience.  A simple device such as  writing letters has been  effective in the release of  people throughout the  world who have been  held in prisons and tor  tured.  A study group has been  founded in the Sunshine  Coast area and anyone  seeking information or  interested in a study  group is welcome to attend a meeting at:  The Primary Building,  Sechelt Elementary  School, Sechelt, B.C.,  Tuesday, November 3,  1981 at 8:00 pm.  Transportation available  call 886-8390 after 5 pm.  Open Monday-Saturday  6 a.m. -12 midnight  Open Sunday 7 a.m. -11 p.m.  "First to Open...Last to Close"  Exciting trips for students  SheD<0'hetps  Plans for Iwo exciting  irips for Elphinstone  students received approval of ihe School  Board al Thursday's  meeling.  Mr. Raymenl is arranging a concen tour  for Ihe 48 band students  lo Juneau, Alaska in  March 1982. The band  will travel by B.C. Ferries lo Prince Rupert and  then north by Alaska  Stale Ferries. Concerts  will be given aboard ship  lo help defray the cosl of  passage. As no grants are  available for ihis trip,  the band sludenls will be  busy raising the money  themselves.  Forty Grade 12  Geography sludenls  hope to be headed for Si.  John's,   Newfoundland  Wilson Creek  DAYCARE  There are space* available  for children  ��ge I to 5 years.  Phone ^^  885-2721  for information  CONVERT  your existing  WOODEN  &  ALUMINUM  WINDOWS  to  DOUBLE GLAZED  Hivy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  ���,.,.,; i, :;:���*,.  ,���*<...���.<;:,..  Open Mon ��� Fri 8:00 am ��� 4:30 pm  Saturday 8:30 am ��� 12:30 pm  ��� -  ���  in May nexl year if all  works out and the application for a grant  from Open House  Canada is approved.  The exchange irip is  wiih Prince of Wales  College in Si. John's and  sludenls from lhal  school will be visiting  here sometime during the  school year.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST) B.C.  NOTICE OF POLL  Rural Area "A" (Regional District Areas A & B)  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the School Attendance  Zone above mentioned that a poll has become a necessity at the election now pending, and that I have granted such poll, and, further, that  the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election for whom  only votes will be received are:  ONE (1) TO BE ELECTED  NAME TERM ADDRESS OCCUPATION  Murphy, Patrick J.   to 1 Dec. 1983 Halfmoon Bay, Realtor  B.C.  Stephen, |as. A. |r. to 1 Dec. 1983 Mason Rd. Sechelt Conservation  B.C. Officer  Such poll will be opened on the 21st day of November 1981 between  the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at:  Egmont Community School  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay, Unit One (1)  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  of which every person is hereby required to take notice and govern  himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons, B.C., thif 26th day of October  1981.  loan B.Rigby  Returning Officer  I  A ��0V  <f,      '  %      ��    \t^ ^m^m^m  QQC  CQCH       ^^ Elc,pt ���'hl,��� *W001 c-r-ot"  CARPET & ^ ,00DO001   I:     we will clean your  upholstery^..      .J��     :��SEZ��2E.  ^V" * Hallway Carpet  * 2 Bedrooms  * Stairs & Front Entrance  That's an Entire Home  ... and Remember, with os WE prepare your home  We also move the furniture, remove stains, give you proven service, a smile, a well-trained  person to handle "ANY" problem, and all this is included In our low. low price at no extra  cost.  What's the best Recommendation? A Corporation without a face or identity In our community? or YOUR NEIGHBOUR? your Neighbour has probably had us in Cleaning and will  without any Doubt Recommend Us to you.  Couch any size (except velvet or velour) S8S.00 clean  Chair any size (except velvet or velour) $35.00 clean  Love Seat any size (except velvet or velour) $45.00 clean  Have you noticed that WE have included In our price the Hard-to-do areas like THE HALL.  THE STAIRS. AND FRONT ENTRANCE? That's because We have what it TAKES.  STAINGUARD EXTRA  This offer lasts until midnight DECEMBER 31, 1981.  That's right, all the rest of this yearl There's no rush with us: we're here to stay 16 Coast News, November 2,1981  [sports]  .j^sjy**1" I  Strikes and spares��^  Showing champion form, Karate black belt Denis llcziel, riRhl, instructs ('ibsons  Karate Club members twice a week al langdale school gym. Stewart Barnes, left,  blue bell, is Ihe local club president. vcr�� pameii pnoto  Karate Club taught by  champion  In \ ene I'urnell  II you ssam lo learn  something, you may as  well err io ihe champion.  Ai Icasi, that's how the  (.rihsons Ktll'Ule Club  ant's about il.  I he club's instructor,  Denis    Dc/icl,   is   Ihe  ( anadian  grand chain-  pii.i'n in both kala and  paninc and is it member  I    'lie   Canadian   Na-  i'i'i   I   Kuiulc   Team.  Divicl cinher of lhe  \ ali.'oiiu'i Shiio-Kyu  I'lllh is a second degree  black bell and comes  over twice a week lo  i rain local club  mouthers.  Stewart Barnes, prcsi-  dem of the Gibsons club,  is a blue bell himself,  and stresses that ihis club  leaches 'kaia' or nou-  cotilttcl karaic in the  classical Japanese style.  The Gibsons club  belongs in ihe Japanese  Karaic Association and  each of i lie 25 members  pays $15 a year in the  Association. An additional $30 a month en-  liilcs you io iwo I raining  sessions and one practise  session a week, a very  godd buy for i lie money.  Unfiles savs ihere is  nothing much left over  after paying Dc/icl's expenses und ihe rental of  lhe Langdale gym, where  ihe Karate Club meets  every Monday and  Wednesday uiglii til 7:J()  p.m. and Saturdays ai  1:15 p.m.  The Gibsons club  welcomes newcomers  and ihe members arc al  different levels in icrms  of ability, always irain-  ing inwards I he dil'ficull  black belt. As in mosl  things, the early levels  arc easier lo achieve and  a pure beginner, who  starts oul wiih a while  belt, may progress lo a  yellow bell in four months. However, each person determines his or her  own progress and lhe  steps are lo an orange,  green, blue, brown and  then It) degrees of black  bell.  Since tlie body is being  finely trained in karate,  inner discipline is very  important, Courtesy  inwards each oilier, exhibited by bowing the  head and silence during  iraining are traditional  and although Ihere is no  limit lo age and sex ol'  members, dedication is  essential,  Karale, ihe oldesi of  the martial arts, was  developed in China in  ihe St Ii century A.D. and  is rooled in Buddhist  teachings and is the an  of self-defense; il may  never be used in unprovoked aggression  against an opponent.  In later years, when ii  was introduced in Japan,  the elements of judo and  kendo (Oriental fencing)  were incorporated Into  lhe   karale   discipline.  Karaic club members  learn the Japanese terms  for all ihe stances,  ihrusis and kicks, which  are very stylized and  repealed in sequence.  Pre-lraining is  rigorous, including  limbering exercises, back  bends and twists, leg  spreading exercises, lo  develop strong high  kicks and push-ups are  done nol from Ihe palm  of Ihe hands, bul from  lhe fisls.  Interested persons are  invited to come and  watch a couple of sessions ai the Langdale  gym on Monday and  Wednesday evenings,  every week al 7:30 p.m.  Gibsons  Wildlife  Club  John Hind-Smith  reports that all the kinks  have been ironed oul of  the incubation box that  was installed in Wilson  Creek last August and it's  working well.  The Kalamivik people  did an excellent job of  cleaning oul the fish ladder at Wilson Creek. Last  Sunday the backhoe  cleaned out Ihe gravel al  lhe top of the fish ladder  leaving a good channel  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  t 7 Yean Eiperlence  Serving fh�� Sumhln*? Coasl   since 1967  THWKOrUSASA MATCHMAKER  ���fflMnsMKiw cSatlf lift ciMWuniMmfMnw!  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Sun. Nov. 1  Reference:       Pacific 020s 11.6  Point Atkinson Standard Time 0755 6.7  1440     14.6  2100     6.4  Wtd. Nos. 4  0350     5.0  1150     14.4  1825     10.5  Fri. Nov. t Mon. Nov. 9  0550 5.9 0305     12.5  1325 14.6 0850     7.2  2005 8.9 1510     14.8  2120  10.8  2150  4.9  Thurs. Nov. 5  0440     S.S  1230     14.5  1915     9.8  2250     10.6  Sal. Nov. 7  0040 10.9  0650 6.3  1400 14.6  2040 7.8  Tun. Nov. 10  0405     13.5  0955     7.9  1535     14.8  2220     3.5  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  by Bud Mulcaster  Lisa Kincaid. bowling  in the Slough-off League  hit aboul as well as you  can with a headpin in the  first frame, seven strikes  in a row and headpins in  Ihe ninths and tenth  frames. She wound up  with a 310 single, an inch  and a half away from  perfecl.  Pat Holt spared in the  Legion League for ihe  first time this year and  rolled nine strikes in a  row for a nice 371 single  and Marjorie Henderson  Wanderers  win 2 - 0  The Elphinstone  Wanderers continued  iheir improved play  defeating Richmond  foresters 2-0 last Saturday in Richmond.  Both picture goals  were scored in the first  half. Robby Williams got  the first on a good pass  from Dave Neumann.  The second was headed in  by Raul Poole off a corner kick by Chuck Essel-  mont.  The Wanderers wiih  this win now are in fourth  place and with a confutation of this improved play promotion is  possible.  An entertaining game  is expected against Vancouver Uniled this Saturday at 2:00 p.m. at  Langdale. Come out and  support your local team.  and increasing Ihe flow  over the ladder by more  lhan 200%. Now the fish  will be able to go up Ihe  creek.  The fish trap was sel in  Hudson Creek - the idea  being to take the eggs  from there and put them  into the incubation box.  When the eggs hatch  some of the salmon will  return to Wilson Creek  and some to Husdon.  The first fish was  caught in the trap on  Monday - a beauliful  female coho. Now wilh  the rain the creek will rise  and we're hoping more  salmon will come into lhe  trap.  This whole operation is  a culmination of seven  years effort and at last wc  seem to be making some  progress.  Don't forget the  meeting - Wednesday, 28  October, 7:30 pm.  rolled a 2W high single  and an 801 triple in ihe  Wednesday Coffee  I eague.  Hernadelle Paul rolled  a 301 single in lhe Classic  I eague for the only 300  game there and Len  Hornetl had a 316 in the  Swingers League. John  \nderson rolled a 320  single in the High School  I eague and Glen Hanchar a 312 single and a  M4 triple in the Senior  Y.B.C.  (lassie:  Pal Presi 246-873  linen Edmonds  247-888  Mice Smith       269-927  HenryHinz 289-992  Tuesday Coffee:  Kiihv Harmon     260-627  Sheila Enger        290-629  Swlngerst  KavLyall 210-510  IdilhLangford 211-523  Cathy Martin 211-565  Hugh Inglis 276-629  George Langsford  285-771  (.ibsons 'A':  Maureen Sleep 254-661  Phyllis Gurney 232-683  Barbara Christie 245-701  freeman Reynolds  277-752  255-659  281-711  310    667  289-672  238-577  218-584  239-615  Wed. Coffee:  Edna Bellerive  Nora Solinsky  Slough-oft's:  Lisa Kincaid  Dot Robinson  Elphinstone:  Neil Redshaw  Bill Franklin  Glen Hanchar  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  290-793  Arman Wold      297-722  Phunlanslique:  Joyce Suveges     266-634  Willie Buckmasler  240-673  Mavis Stanley  Legion:  Debbie  Hazel Skytte  Clay  Y.B.C. Peewees  Hanna Skytte  Robbie Knowles 115-228  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett  Bryan Fitchell  Gary Tetzlaff  Juniors:  Lisa Doran  TrinaGeisbrechl 176-439  Nedeen Skinner 255-507  Chris Constable 232-511  Sean Tetzlaff 201-573  John Richardson 219-589  Gibsons Lanes  Open LMtnm Times  Fri. & Sat.      7:00-11:00 pm.  Sun. 1:00 -5:00 pm.  Closed Sunday Night  237-669  231-625  229-635  233-621  154-305  153-347  144-399  173-446  141-403  HiitM|i'iSr<ciii  LOGGER BURGER  PLATTER  SIDE I  Bun  Ketchup  fttty  Cheats*  Tomato  t Slices of Bacon  Mushrooms  ��OI II  ���an  ratty  Chmsc  Mayo  Lettuce  Fried Iff  Mushrooms  Inclutfats  Onion Kings, Fries, Coffee  $4.95  A Bit Meal for a Small Price  IHOKK^h  Typewriter Sale  Adler  Electric  SE 1000 CD  Reg. $1380.00  Underwood  $1149.00  Olympia  Electric - 588  3M9  Reg. $329.98          A  sH aVsVa^*       ' Val  L          Reg. $399.95  $-879.98     A\M  ^  $339.98  I  Olympia  Electric 48  Reg. $848.00  $719.98  Announcement  for kids  Olympia  Traveller  Reg. $169.98  $144.80  Adler  Electric 2)  Reg. $998  $848.98  Beginning on November 7, the spirit of the  Summer Arls Festival  will continue wilh Saturday morning workshops  and events for children.  Children's stories will  come alive in Jetta  Heinen's story-telling  hour for 3-5 year olds.  This will take place in the  Arls Center at 10:00 a.m.  The readings are free.  The Sechelt Elementary School Drama Club  expands to include any  Sunshine Coast child  under age 12 as Richard  Bolivar conducts Drama  Workshops at Sechell  Elementary School 10:00  a.m.-noon on Saturdays.  In Ihese workshops,  children will explore their  own creativity through  mime and scrip! writing.  Also al Sechell  Elementary, a mixed  media class for 6-8 year  olds will be led by Leigh  Blakey. In ihis  workshop, children will  explore painting and  drawing and other adventurous techniques. The  sessions run from 10:00  a.m.-ll:30 a.m. and the  fee is $15 for six sessions,  materials included.  This children's program is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coasl Arls  Council. For furiher information call 885-5412.  Olivetti  Letters,-12  Reg. $189.96  $188.80  Olivetti  Lettera-35  Reg. $218.96  $188.80  Portables Manual  Office Electric  New & Used  \\WMmmrmm OFFICE & STATIONERY SUPPLIES wmmmm  Wharf Rd.   885-3735    Sechelt  PROTECT     YOUR   INVESTMENT  OUTROARD WINTERIZING  Inspecting and winterizing of your motor can prevent costly  repairs and loss of boating pleasure next summer  MAKE AN APPOINTMENT NOW WITH LEA IN OUR  SERVICE SHOP 885-2612  THINKING OF A REBUILD?  With  motor prices  going up (list on a  1982 90 H.P.  -$4,259.00), rebuilding your old motor can save you money!  CHECK THIS WINTER OFFER ON REBUILDS:  - reduced labour rates  - Discount on Parts  - Installment payment plan  - 3 month free storage  - Warranty commences after storage period  JOHNSON    AND    EVINRUDE    MOTORS  *  CLEARANCE    PRICES    ON    '8.1    MOTORS    AND    CARTOP    BOATS  mmmmmmm  MMM , Vene Parnell Pholo  The second Motocross Meet held at Gibsons took place October 25 and attracted  65 participants from Ihe lower mainland area. (See results below.)  Gibsons Motocross winners  Aboul 65 parlicipants  from Ihe Sunshine Coast  and lower mainland participated in ihe second  competition sponsored  by the local Motocross  Club lasi Sunday, October 25 at Ihe former  Gibsons dump sile.  Winners were as  follows:  Small Wheel Schoolboy  A  1. Danny Bullock  2. Charlie Charlton  3. Troy Burslyk  Small Wheel Schoolboy  B  1. Shaun Bate  2. John Urqharl  3. Rob     Stockwell,  Sechell  125 Junior  1. Gus Giannakos, Gibsons  2. Tony Devries  3. Sieve Robins, Sechelt  125 Senior  1. Steve     Hayward,  Sechelt  2. Larry Visco  3. Mike McClement  250 Junior  1. John Persic  2. Clint Petersen  3. Ted Anthony  250 Senior  1. Steve     Hayward,  Sechelt  2. Dale Maedel, Sechelt  3. John Hansen  125 Expert  1. John Prins  2. EdWagstaff  3. Alan Dyck  250 Expert  1. Wally Levy  2. Bruce Murray  3. EdWagstaff  Coast NaturalWs  by Vince Bracewell  How often we hear the  complaints of Canadians, and more  specifically British Columbians, in regard to the  fast decline of our  beautiful natural surroundings. Urban sprawl  and industry seem to be  in a race lo destroy the  countryside before our  very eyes!  We feel trapped and  unable to lift a hand to  prevent the degradation  of our forests and  streams and the pollution  of our oceans. What can  we, as individuals, do to  prevent this mindless  destruction? For one  thing, we can join one of  the groups of people in  Ihis area, who are concerned about the condition of our environment  and arc in much with  others in ihe province  who are doing something  about Ihe problem.  The euesi speaker for  this month's meeting of  lhe Birding Section of I he  Sechell Marsh Protective  Society isDaveAlderofl,  ex-commercial fisherman, forester and  naturalist. Dave is the  chap who broughl suit  againsl Crown Zeller-  bach for polluting a  stream in the lower  mainland, and won! He  will be talking aboul the  work of lhe Fraser River  Coalition and the new  Fisheries Act and also  showing slides of Birds of  South America.  Dave is a great person ^  and we all can look forward lo a very informative and interesting j  evening this Thursday,  s  October 5 at 8:00 p.m. at  ; ^M  the Sechelt Elementary  School.  Coast News, November 2.1981  17  DON and RENE SUTHERLAND,  of MITTEN REALTY - SECHELT,  would like to present a $roup d-JV" ~  Market Opportunities for you.  .  home on utagjhRtiScT Davis Bay. Room to ex-  Police News of the week  (.IBSONS RCMP:  On the 23rd: $2,000  worth of jewellery was  stolen from a Williamsons Landing residence.  On Ihe 24th: A residence  was broken into in Ihe  area of Beach a'nd Glen  Road in Lower Gibsons  and Ihree rifles were  stolen. The house had  been left unlocked.  On the 26th: Two people  were taken lo hospital as  a resull of a motor vehicle  accident late in the evening at Henry Road and  Highway 101. One of the  drivers is being charged  with failure to yield.  $100 was stolen from  the Langdale Ferry Terminal cafeteria.  Police also report a  series of shooting incidents near the Sunshine  Coasl Trailer Park in the  past iwo weeks. Cooperation is requested  from the public in reporting any information if  they witness any of the hit  and run incidents that occur with increasing frequency in Ihis area. The  information should, if  possible, contain licence  numbers of the vehicles  ATTENTION  FISHERMEN!  U.I.C. has asked UFAVVU to sponsor  meetings for Fishermen applying for  Ul. Counsellors will help complete  applications. Bring your separation  slip or your record of employment.  Make sure these accurately reflect  your work record.  Tuesday, Nov. 10  1 - 3 pm  Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt  involved.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 23rd: A summer  trailer was broken into on  Sinclair Bay Road in  Garden Bay. Only food  was taken.  $100 worth of money  and some liquor was  stolen from the Golden  City Restaurant.  On the 25th: There was a  report of a break and entry of a summer home on  Lagoon Road in the  Garden Bay area.  Nothing appeared to  have been taken.  On the 26th: A pair of  man's eye-glasses have  been found by the Davis  Bay Wharf. The glasses  are bi-focals and have a  stainless steel frame.  Owner may clain at the  Sechelt office.  On the 27th: A 10 speed  Apollo pearl-coloured  ladies bicycle valued at  $350 was stolen from the  tree it was tied to at the  bottom of Lockyer  Road.  On the 29lh: Firewood  was taken from a summer  cabin on Oyster Bay  RoSd in Pender Harbour. Police have  suspects.  �������� WORKWEN3  WORLD  We're working tor you!  CLEARANCE  on selected First Quality  Jeans & Cords  Lee justice  For the incredibly Low Price of  e WORKWEN?  Ah WORLD  Cowrie St.  Sechelt  885-5858  "THE FORD  CHALLENGE  CONTINUES"  THE  SSKBter  ,)f*     PROGRAM      *4^  *>  Program Ends Nov. 21st, 1981  on 1981 model F-100 through F-350  Light Trucks and 1981  model couriers.  Purchasers will receive  a $500 cash rebate  from Ford  Motor Company,  or may apply the rebate to  the purchase price.  Before you make that small car purchase,   Here's a Better Idea...  The t  Smal                    I  m  . tfvvcfj  Ml  hill  [i  1 Car    |  I  fjjfljl  on all 1981 and 1982 models of Escort, Lynx, EXP, LN7. Ford of Canada will pay $100  to prospective purchasers who visit South Coast Ford, test drive an ESCORT, LYNX, EXP,  or LN7 and then purchase any make of small car.  Program Ends Nov. 21st, 1981  m  m  IHHHH Coast N  November 2,1981  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  .nnouncementsf MUSIC I I Opportunities  Prong Baffy & Claire are ptc  ud (o announce Ihe birth of  Iheir 2nd son. Jordan weighing  fl lbs 1 ounce A line brother tor  Levin #44  del  EXTRA! EXTRA!  iiing "Province"  vered 886 9003  Obituaries  Holl Passed away Ocl 20  1981, James Albeit Holt lale ol  Gibsons m his 81st year Sur  vtved by his loving wile  Kathnne. one daughter Mrs  Bonnie Maddochs Kelowna.  one son Bud Holt Richmond  and ihree grandchildren  Pnvale lamily funeral was held  Tuesday Ocl 27 al 1pm in the  Chapel ol Devlin Funeral  Home. Gibsons, followed by a  public memorial service in Har  mony Hall, Gibsons at 2 p.m  Rev E J Dmsley officialed  Cremation In lieu ol flowers  donations lo Ihe Cancer Society appreciated  McKinnon Passed away Oct  24. 1981, Florence Alma McKin  non (Brown) late of Gibsons in  her 69th year Survived by two  sons Ron Btown - Surrey and  Walt Brown Vancouver, two  granddaughters, one greal  grandson, one sister Irene  Hunter, one brother Douq  Chamberlin Memorial service  was held Wednesday. Oct. 28,  al 2 pm in the Chapel ot  Devlin Funeral Home. Gibsons.  Cremation  Personal  Strawberry Angel  Willowby Wallaby Woos  Look in  Ihe Coast  News tor  clues  Willowby Wallaby Wat  You sure cling your prop a lol.  ttt  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Thanks  To Ihe doctors and nurses ol  SI. Mary's Hospital Thank you  all for your kindness during my  confinement Elmer  #44  nnouncement  Effective Immediately  I will no longer be responsible  for any debts incurred in my  name other than my own  Victor Scott  #46  Molly Mouse Day Care Cenlrn  has vacancies, ages Infants to  5 yrs. 886-7307 #45  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary Ear ly Bird Boutique  November 7th t1 a.m. ��� 2 p.m  All ba/aar tables with special  consideration lor children No  admission. R e f i e s h rn e n I s  available. #44  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB BINGO  Every Sunday Place Wilson  Creek Community Hall Times  Doors open 5 30 Early Birds 7 00  Bonanza 7 io Regular BmijoBOO  100 payoul tin Bonanza end ol  each month Everyone welcome  TFN  I if* Ci ,i tal Soundwaves  ,-ijui :i> need volunteer musi  Utiiis. all au.es, lo expand existing  orchestra lor winter and spring  productions Male Singers urgent  ly needed lor both producltons  Phone Bill Filgiano BH6 7958 or  Lyn Vernon BBfi 9409 #44  It someone in your lamily has a  dunking problem you can sep  whal it's doing to ihem Can you  sec what il is doing to you'' Al  Anon can help Phone 6-9037 or  3-8228 TFN  The Sunshine Coast Arts Centre is having it's 3rd annual  Christmas ctafts market Dec  4th and 5lh in Ihe Sunnycresl  Mall, Gibsons Interested  crafts people are invited to  phone Roxanne Gregory  8862108 or the Arts Cenlre  8865412 lor more inlormation  #44  Mr & Mrs Jose and Consuelo  Martinet are pleased announce the marriage of their  daughter. Isabelle to Sukhdip  Hayer on November 4. 1981  The Casa Martinez Restaurant  will be closed November 4th lo  8th #44  Microwave Cooking School  Reqisler now at Teredo Carpet  and Home Center Sechelt  885 2601 or 885 7520 to be held  on a Saturday 11 am to 3 p.m  Date will be announced Adults  $6 Teenagers $4 Limited  class #46  WE NEED YOU!!  Coastal Soundwaves last  year s producers ot Jesus  Chrtsl Superslar is now In the  proctbS ot producing another  musical and is looking tor men  interested in acting and singing also anyone interested in  joining the orchestra The  benefits are meeting new  friends having loads of fun  and personal growth in all  ways Male singers call Joe  886 2513 Orchestra call Bill  886 7958 "45  PIANOS BY  MASON & RISCH  YAMAHA GUITARS  AND MUCH MORE  HORIZON   MUSIC  Ir.iil Bay Centre  885-3117  Economy goi you down7 Avon ol  lers good dollars, nice people  great prizes Call Sue Wiggins  8869166. Helen Phillips BBS-2163  TFN  DROP OFF YOUR  rCLASSIFIED ADS!-m  Looking for a second income''  Call 886 7988. Leave your chfl  que book al home. #44  Coast Video Productions ol  fered for sale as going con  cern Well equipped. High  potential business located at  Sechelt. B.C. Asking only  S17,500 including stock  885 9509 #44  In Sechelt at:  CAMpbells  FAMILY SHOES &  LEATHER GOODS  l" lhe Neari ul Du*r,|0*n SBctieti        bB*5 9345  DEADLINE: 12 MOON SATURDAY  'anted to Rent|      For Rent  BIM'S  DRYWALL  ��� No job too big  or small  ��� Machine taping  available  Found  Spayed  female  Siamese t a*  wearing brown Ilea collar Sen'  timenlal value lo me. Sadly  missed by the family Reward  offered Home 886 7893 Bus  8862257 #44  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  Phone Sharon. 886-2084 TFN  3 beautilul part-Persian kittens  itheir lather was a sailor! lo go.  886-8070 #44  Beautilul purebred golden  Retfiever X Lab puppies tor  sale Wormed $35 ea. 2 males  left 886-2108. #44  l-ree lo good home part  Siamese kitten, 4V�� mos old.  1886-7893. #44  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  Bos 105  Gibsons, B.C.  Magus  Kennels  1 Dog Boarding & training  ��� CKC Champion & Obedience  Hreal Dane;  "SCIENCE  DIET"  Dealer  886-8568  CASTLEROCK  KENNELS  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming ^\\mi,  ��� Puppies      ' *���  occasionally  Holierls Creek,  upposile Goll Cuurse  885-2505  Mniru'i atttt sm year old daughlct  need unfiled a place In the Lowei  Village Please call 886 8494    TFN  Reliable, mature couple would  like lo renl house or suite for  wmier months Non smokers  Phone 886*8072 #45  Dry lockable garage Gibsons  area Contact Box 857, Gib  sons, B.C. VON IVO #46  Responsible couple aged 37 &  34 looking for housesilling or  to renl Very clean & neat. No  children or pets. Call Vancouver 684-9876 or pager  522-3907  3718 #46  For Rent  New unique 4 bdrm available  Dec. 1st. Fireplace, wall to  wall, fridge & slove. $600.  Relerences. Redrooffs area.  Phone 8852005 TFN  For rent immediately 2 bdrm  house, Selma Park. $275 Close  to ocean. Call Rhonda  112-733*6678. #44  In Garden Bay, new deluxe t .\u  bdrm apartments, appliances  included. Adults only No pels.  883-9020 a Iter 6 p m #46  Office and commercial spaces,  various sizes. 200 1200 sq. ft.  Centrally located In Garden  Bay. 883-9020 alter 6 p.m.  #46  3 bedrm house, Lower Rd.  Roberts Creek, $400 per month.  Phone 985 1832. #44  3 bedroom waterfront home lor  rent. $525 month. Dec. 1st.  Write Box 95, Coast News. Box  460, Gibsons. #46  Large 3-4 bedroom townhouse  Gibson:. Harbour View. WW  carpets, 1 Vt baths, $540 mo. including cable. 866-2694.       #46  Person lo share large house in  Roberts Creek Available immediately. 885-3618. #46  For renl neat 2 bedroom house  lower Gibsons No pets.  Available now for 1 year approx. 886-8284. #46  2 bedroom apl West Sechelt.  Ocean view Mature couple. No  pets. $450 per month 885-2544.  #46  1 bdrm fully furnished home  facing Lee Bay. Electric heat.  Mature couple preferred.  $250/mo plus utilities.  8832649 #44  Spacious 3*4 bedroom house.  Fridge, stove, washer, dryer.  $550 monthly. Dunham Rd.  Phone 886*8417 evenings after  5 p.m. #46  3 year old 1280 sq ft. 2 bdrm  home in Redroolfs area WW.  Fireplace, electric heat, fully  insulated carport No pels.  3210880. #46  1 bedroom house Nov ��� June  part lurnished, view, nr lerry,  pref. couple, refs. req'd., no  pets. Rent $300 P.M plus  utilities Ring after 6 p.m. Fn  or during week-end. 886 8721  #45  Available immediately, 1'v  bdrm duplex, centrally located  with view of Gibsons Harbour  Fireplace, fridge, stove.  $400/mo 886 9769 eves.  886-9111 days. #44  Livestock  For   sale    Gentle   pleasure  horse.   Safe   and  reliable  on  loads or Irails $500 885-9969.  TFN  fffi  mm.  A Full Line ot  Plumbing Supplies  Tues. ��� Fri.  9 am ��� 5 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Glbtom  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ELUNCHAM  (STABLES  ��� Boarding  Music  Drummer required lor new  band. Interested In original  music on y. 886 7442. #45  PIANO  TUNING  A Tuned Piano  is Better  Ken Dalgleish  886-1841 Eves.  1200 Sq. Ft.  Of  commercial  Shop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9414  OFFICE  SPACE  Very reasonable lease  requirements for 2nd  floor location.  Sizes available  from 880 sq. ft. to  4500 sq. ft.  Air conditioned, car  peted mall location  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Phone:  886-2234  886-7454  3 bedroom executive home in  Gibsons area. With fireplace  and full basement. Lease  available at $700 per monlh  Pets? Phone Pebbles Really  Ltd between 9.30 and 4:30  886-8107 or 886-7264 after 5  p.m TFN  2 bdrm A-frame, Chaster &  Pratt area Refs. please.  $450/mo. 886 2277 days, ask for  Steve. #44  1 or 2 adults with ref. 1 attractive 1 bdrm. 4 rm. suite in Gibsons. Sorry no pets Available  now. 885-2198. #45  1 bdrm sell contained suite  sutlable tor 1 or 2 adulls. non  smoker, no pels   All utilities Inc  S400 mniiv References 885-9345  Eve 885 2387 #44  2 bedroom apt lor renl, appliances Inc dishwasher, tpl..  view Phone collect 943 5026 or  24G9 Refs Avail. Nov. Isl #44  WAREHOUSE SPACE FOR RENT  Whole area of divided Phone  8869l14afler4 "44  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334       TFN  Granthams Community Hall.  Refurbished, good kitchen  facilities Available for meetings  etc Call 886 2935 M6  Communily Hall lor rent in  Roberis Creek Phone Bill Grose  885 9237 TFN  COMMERCIAL SPACE  1600 sq II prime retail space now  available 885 2522. 885 3165 eves.  TFN  Immaculate 3 BR home, unfurnished. Gibsons village.  available for 6 months lo  carelul family $600 p/m.  112 733 7948 #45  3 bedroom house in Gibsons,  privacy and good location,  available immediately $600 per  month. After 5:886-2127.     #45  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  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  FOR RENT  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons  Up to 1600 sq. It. ot  prime Retail Moor  space lor reasonable  lease rates.  Good location lor  Men's Wear. Ladies'  Wear, Jewellry store,  etc.  Please contact  886-2234  886-7454  In Pend��r Harbour at:        S["��<" supp/m n��* m  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY  DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDA Y  rmwwmmmmmsmmmmmmmm  Work  Wanted  One bedroom Beach Cottage  Granthams Landing, Suited  Single person only. Fully fur  nished. including utilities ,\  once a week cleaning and laun  dry. $140 per week. 886-8284  #46  2 bedroom house in Roberts  Creek Available Dec. 1, Phone  days 885 2527 ��� Eves. 886-9575  1,44  3 bedroom house. Gibsons.  w'w carpets, heatilator  fireplace. 5 appliances, extra  large bathroom, double car  port, storage shed  $650/month 884-5335. #45  New home, three bedrooms.  deluxe features, energy-  efficient References and full  credit check required  112 277 0683 44  Carpenter ��� new and renovations  Reasonable rates and references  9867280 TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving   the   Sunshine   Coast  Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves,  Chimney   sweeping   and   moss   883-9171 Customers Irom the I  spraying 886 7540  TFN    exchange call collect.  TFN  Carpenters available lor tounda-  lions. framing, finishing or renovations References 8857417 or  886-9679. #45  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  with Operator 886-2459  #51 TFN  Will babysit my home any time.  Preler babies. Off Pratt Road  Have references. B86-7847. #4b  Aircraft mechanic available for  inspections and light repairs.  Phone Dale at 885 7236.     #46  Custom Woodwork and  Thunderhead Art Factory  Otters specially designed hand  crafted cabinetry, shelving  systems, book cases, expert  finishing, and unique ideas tor  feature walls in wood. Phone  King Anderson 885-9033 between 6 - 8 p.m. Portfolio  available lor viewing. #46  Exeprienced wall-paperer.  Phone 886 9979. #46  For Explosive Requirement!  Dynamite, electric or regular caps  B line E cord and safety fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo Cemetery  Road, Gibsons Phone 888 7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute TFN  Construction end Renovation*  S10 per hour  885-3185 8869503  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 for free estimate: 885-2109.  TFN  Grandma's basement, home en  Vironmenl babysitting lor working  parents For information and rates  phone 886 7848  Mrs   P Sheldon  tr 4 4  Your garden needs sprucing up?  Rotolillmg, pruning, make a lawn  or build a fence. 886 7540.      TFN  Reliable babysitting in my  home weekdays only. Phone  886-9035 #45  NEED TUNE-UP?  Experienced machanic will coma  to your car ��� any make. Reat. rates  call Dominique 885-3317 anytime.  TFN  Qualified Painter. Reasonable  rates Work guaranteed. 8869749.  .. . TFN  TRACTOR FOR HIRE  Rototiller Plough ��� Loader with  backhoe Ideal for water lines 13'  width  For full details 886-2934.  TFN  Light moving and hauling, cleanups "���btiisli removal Also man  seeks   sleady   part time   work  #46  Chimney Cleaning and main.en- 2?"?' *lll'n? "jT*' ,7*yT  ance. Phone B86-8?87 TFN <f I"?"' look,n9 ,0f WOfk'    have had experience in carpen-  Hardwood Floors resanded and try and all around fix-it run  finished, work guaranteed   Free dyman.  Please call  Bruce at  est. Phone885 5072 TFN 886-6647 or 886 9409 #45  Dependable experienced carpenter,   renovations,   eavestroughs.  greenhouses, sundecks, finishing.    -  -   No  job  too small,  until  8 pm.    small jobs,  reasonable rates.  8867355 TFN    885-5721 eves. #45  Carpentry   handyman   renovations   additions   cabinetry.  Experienced reliable babysitting  -Gibsons preferred. Cal< Gillian at  886 8781. TFN  Reliable 20 yr old female needs  work, experienced in diff lields.  Will bahysil during Ihe day Call  Li7 886 2790 #44  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality  Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  8M-8097  Dress   Designer:    Expert   in  dressmaking and alterations,  reliable, reasonable rates. For  sewing needs call Florence  885-3759. #48  Will babysit one or two  children in my home in Roberts  Creek, fenced yard. Phone  885-9577. #45  CLEAN SWEEP CHIMNEY  CLEANING SERVICE, clean all  chimneys, free estimates on  boiler repair and boiler servicing. Phone 885-5034 or  865-2573. #45  ttinCOAK  ���ii, MH^  Complete  Photographic Service  ��� Promotion  ��� Commercial  ��� Portraits  -  ��� Custom Work  Sue  Winters  886-2937  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Ruedi's  Blacksmith Shop  ^fi  Welding It Fabricating  Tools & Hardware lor  Log Building  Roberts Creek 8853755  TREES  Topping Frilling  Limbing  Fully Insured  Free Estimates  Call Steve  885-3532  PLUMBING  ��� New Installations  ��� Renovations  ��� Repairs  Mountain.ide Plumbing I  Contracting Ltd.  885-3532  MICKY'S TANK  CLEANING  SERVICE  Save Money by saving on  tuinace repairs Wilh a clean  luel tank eliminate rust and  corrosion in your luel tank  Longer hie & Oeller luel consumption Free estimates  We service liom Earl's Cove  lo Langdale Make your appointment NOW  Phone Micky at  885-3504  Ralncoasl  Secretarial  Professional Out ill Offlri'  T.vpins  11'it'k-up und (Irllvcrv  muiluhli'l  Pam: 888-8593  EVBS. 885-5988  RENOVATIONS  To Basements. Bathrooms.  Kitchens, etc.  Frea Estimates  10 yrs. Experience  B.P. SMITH  CONSTRUCTION  886-8263  or 112-524-8581  Pager 7424  Help Wanted  Wanled Salesperson Interpersonal skills and sales ex*  penence an asset. Apply  Weslwurld Sound 885 3313  TFN  Caiuil Millwright Opportunity  School District No. 46  From time to time the School  District has need ol a skilled  person- to carry out  maintenance and repair procedures on Industrial Education equipment in the shops ol  this School District (lathes,  milling machines, band saws,  table saws, sheet metal working equipment and minor  pieces of equipment ot various  kinds). The work would best be  performed outside ol school  hours. Persons interested m  being called in from time lo  time as required should submit  a detailed application to the  undersigned.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  #44  Provinct of  British Columbia  AUXILIARY  OFFICE ASSISTANT  1 (PART TIME)  $7.22 PER HOUR  Attorney General, Courl  Registry, Sechell. General ollice  duties, preparation ot court  liles; prepare probation orders  and other related court  documents; answer telephone  and over the counter enquiries,  tiling, receive monies over the  counler & general bookkeeping  QUALIFICATIONS:  Preferably secondary school  education or an equivalent combination ot experience and  education, good knowledge ot  office practices, minimum ol 1  yr. experience in general oftice  work, ability to type at 50w.p  SUBMIT APPLICATIONS TO:  Mr WE. Grandage.  Court Administrator,  P.O. Box 160,  1279 Wharl St..  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Closing Oats for submitting application: NOVEMBER 9TH,  1961.  CLERICAL OFFICE  ASSISTANTS  REQUIRED  Canadian Forest Products,  Howe Sound Pulp Division, Port Mellon, has im  mediate openings for full  and part time office  employees in its purchasing and accounting departments.  The positions are of a  clerk-typist nature and  provide assistance and  vacation relief for a  number of established  positions.  Persons who have typing  competency of 60 W.P.M.  and who are experienced  In letter forming, tabulation and the use of office  equipment are Invited to  apply.  A complete range of  employee benefits is provided as well as a competitive salary.  Interested persons should  forward a confidential  resume outlining qualifications and experience to the  Personnel Services Supervisor at the address shown  below.  Canadian Foi-iat  Products Ltd.  Howe Sound  Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  VON 2S0  Pari lime Booker wanted Gibsons  Negotiable 886 BOW #45  Experienced General Duly Nurses  registered In H C requited lot  casual relief working either lout  hours sm hourt, eight hours ot  twelve hours pel day ''I 81 Maty's  Hospital Salaries and benefits te  cording lo fl N a b c sgreemsnl  Apply In writing to   L   Buchhorn.  Personnel Officer. Si Marys  Hospital Bo. //// Sechelt BC  VON 1AO U*  Wanted  24 inch oparl slio electric  slove anil 4 hqhl oak ilming  chairs, also anv oak furniture  at reasonable prii *���:> 886 808?  #45  Chev or GMC P.U truck. Power  train not Important 8868779  alter 6pm M4  Waitresses & Bartenders required  Apply in person at the Cedars Inn  TFN  Health Unit requires qualified  auxiliary public health nurse  on the Peninsula. Phone Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit 886-8131  #46  Gibsons United Church requires the services of an  organist/pianist. For inlormation re stipend and duties, contact Rev. Alex Reid 886 2333  #44  Daily domestic help wanted.  Own   tyytn sport at ion.   $5   per  hour,   Phone  eves.   8862137  TFN  Part time graduate or  registered nurse to complete  insurance medicals in the  Sechelt-Gibsons areas Car required Apply Box 34158, Sta  tion D, Vancouver, B.C V6J  4N1. #46  CASH FOR LOBS  tod Prices  Free Estimates  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  For Sale  inglis mu'ti-cyle auto washer, ex  Cflllenl  condilion   Guaranteed  A  delivered $260 Phone 883 2648  TFN  Lei US customize youi kitchen co  ordirtatlng drapery fabric and wall  covering Teredo Carpel Centre  885 2601 ni 885 7520 TFN  TV A STEREO REPAIRS  Green Onion Slereo, Dunham Ud .  Pott Mellon.884-5240 I FN  WAUPARER fabulous designs  Teredo Carpi*! A Home Cenlre  885 2601 oi88r�� /520 TFN  MACLEODS SECHELT lor hoi  waler   tanks   and   HolpOihl   dp  pl.ances 885 2171 TFN  Firewood lor sale   Ph   886 7781  #46  Top Soil  $80 foi 12 yards  Delivered ��� Daryll  886-9739  Appliances. Furniture. TV's.  Stereos etc DISCOUNT PRICES!  Kern's    Home    Furnishings.  Seaview Place. Gibsons. 886 9733.  TFN  Compare our photo I tm shiny  prices Maximum $4.99 ��� 12 $6 99  ���20   $7 79      24   $10 99      36.   Al  Pacilica Pharmacy UN  Gibson all nlghter woodstove.  Excellent condition $250.  8852334 #44  Sears ?4 apartment si?e  slove. Good condition  885 2758 #46  1978 Chrysler Cordoba. Excellent condilion lully loaded  no rusl. Well maintained.  Phone 885 7344 or 885*2266.  ���Ask for Reg, #46  Deluxe Ambassador 1966.  Good motor, body. & almosl  showroom exquisite interior  with console shift at P.B. P.S.  P.W. Excellent tires & extra  snows mid. $900 885-3584.   #44  LUMBER  Rough sawn lumber tor  sale. Yellow cedar red  cedar, hemlock, fir. Grades  tor boats, construction,  fencing, tirewood  Call Copac Industries Ltd.  at 926-7318 Vancouver or  visil our millsite. 9 - 5  weekdays, beside Avalon  Log Sort near Port Mellon  FALL  SALE  25%  OFF  TREES  SHRUBS  PERENNIALS  Still    time  to' Plant  FALL  RYE  Farm & Candor  Supplu Ltd.  i  MMHI Mobile Homes  Coast News, November 2^.1981  19  Garigt Sal* 3 families Sunday,  Nov 8. Langdale. Wharf Rd. tst  on left Radial saw. elec.  mower, 3 vacuums. 73 ply  wagon, burl, clocks, boal anchor, curtains, bedspreads &  household articles. 144  Couch and Chair, burnt orange,  good cond.. two antique cross  buck saws six feet long, t965  Valiant 4-d. sedan aulo 6. runs  well, no rust, but needs back  window and cosmetic repair.  Best ofler. 886 9752. #45  Stove and Fridge, excellent  condition $400 lor both  886 9969 #45  Freight Damaged Appliances  Big dollar savings on stoves.  Indges. washers, dryers,  dishwashers, microwaves, etc.  1119 West 14th, North Van  couver .980-9173 TFN  980-4848 after Nov 5th.  3 wood sash. 2 ��� 201�� x 54.1 - 30  x 56 $20 OBO 1 portable electric heater $25 OBO. 1 Lewyt  vac. $50 OBO. Assorted 78  records, collector's Items.  8869275 #45  Solid oak office desk and  swivel chair, double pedestal  type, can be used for typing,  exc. cond. $350. Rust cloth  rocking chair $50. Filter Queen  vacuum$300.886-2821.       #45  TRAILER HITCHES  Reese. Eaz-Tow and cuslom hitches   Call   Te��ry   31   Coast   In  duslnes, Gibsons 8869159    TFN  Oil barrel with stand. Phone  after 7 p.m. 886-7643. #44  Bell sawmill 16 ft. carriage  421N saw incl. cut off saw to  track $2,500 o.b.o. Phone  886-7643 alter 7 p.m. #46  Woman's calfskin jacket Size 8  worn twice $50 lirm. 2 burner  elec. stove $30. oil stove w.  tank & oil $35. Catalytic propane space heater $30, new  14K necklace & chain $75.  Phone 866-2108. #46  iNiwav   l  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  Madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances  Less than half  cu    new p,,ce  Collect  Anytime'  Stihl 075 Av. used only a tew  hrs 36" bar w/ripp. chain or 33"  bar w/skipp looth. $500 OBO.  Ph.Mikn88683?1. TFN  3 doors painted white, 1 door  34" with glass 17" x 23": 1-32"  door with glass 23" x 23"; 1-30"  door, no glass. 1 bi-lold door  30" overall width. Take the lot  tor $50. Phone 886-8483.      ��45  GOOD HAY S3.50 PER BALE. SO  OR MORE $3 00. PHONE EVES.  685-9357. TFN  GIBSONS KITCHEN CENTRE  Kitchen Cabinels & Vanities  WE RE ARBORITE  COUNTERTOPS  Sravicw Place. Gibsons 886 8611.  Toll Iree 922 2017 ��44  Piano lor sale upright 5700 Phone  B86 97/6 ��44  Hunler s Special 30 06 Auger wilh  Weaver scope, new lasi year, excellent cond Phone B86 8769atlcr  5 pm. 144  COAST  POWER CLEANING  ��� Steam Cleaning  ��� Pressure Washing  ��� Sand Blasting  ��� Industrial Painting  available in  bulk format  For use in  Solar Collectors  and Radiant  Floor Heating  H&S  CONTRACTING  885-3825  885-9316  Paintings, drawings, woodcuts, lithos for sale, portraits &  wall painting. Commissions accepted. Brian Whittingham  Studio, 885-9895. #46  French Provincial Couch and  Chair, mushroom brocade $250  O.W.O. Phone 886-2660. #44  Powerful horse manure: you load  $15.885 9969. TFN  Retired news fotog selling  equip, including enlargers,  cameras, darkroom fraction  orig. $5000 price. Hart fireplace  healer with blower, like new,  used once, $95. Console hair  dryer excel, cond. $25.  B83-9203. #44  Pioneer chain saw $95; 19" B &  W T.V. $50; Quantity prerecorded reel to reel tapes $5 each;  length of ships ladder $50.  Fineness of Grind Guage $250;  100 h.p. mere, outboard for  parts $95; large Rock Tumbler  $45; 2 heavy aluminum windows 14' x 4' $125 ea. Canon  C30 camera $25.885-9509.  #44  TONY'S  UNIQUE RESTORATIONS  BRASS A ANTIQUES  Pedal stools. Sinks. Leaded glass.  French Doors, Demolition. Brass  Taps. Chandeliers. Wall Sconces.  Red Brick. Oak Floors. Beauliful  accessories 50 years & older.  3662-4th Ave., Vancouver.       TFN  Garage Salt Nov. 6 Lower Rd at  Metcalfe Rd. 11 a.m. No early  birds. Sign, books, clothes,  double bed & mat., 1979  Yamaha XS 400. #44  Men's Harris Tweed sports  coat size 44-46. Mint condition.  $45. Phone 886-2797. #46  Adjustable hydraulic cylinder  wrench never used, $40; 2 tires  & wheels $65; Electric organ  A60 Yamaha as new, never us-  The WOOD SHED  Is now taking orders lor  FIREWOOD  Stock-up now tot next Wlnte  Phone 886-1084  ed  with  bench  & earphone,  SI.000 o.b.o. Phone 8869102.  EAR  PIERCING  liii'ltiillny; hcutiillnl  84 Kt. (iolil SiikIh  lluirlincs  886-2918  'MX  Another Load  of  CANDY  STRIPE  OCEANSIDE  Rubber Backed  Carpet Has  Arrived  at the  Amazing  Price  POOLS  VINYL LINED  SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM  ft STEEL WALLS  oi  HOT TUBS 1 SPAS  $5.95 yd.  Sales, Service, Inttallatlons  Fully Guaranteed  Ten Years Experience  (But Hurry)  FREE ESTIMATES  SECHELT  CARPET  CORNER  Hwy. 101 Sechelt  Phone  Bob Green  885-3862  885-5315  Box 1184, Sechell.  Large upright cooler. Excellent  condition. Phone 886-8177. #44  New * Uwd Equip. Sale  1      100.000  BTU  space  heater  kerosene  $75    t   -   75.000  BTU  space heater  kerosene $125.   1  -051 Stihl 30   Bar $495   1 - XII  Homellte 16" Bar $125. 1 ��� Remington  12' Bar $65   1  - Hotlco  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.  Holfco   Trimette   grass   attachment, reduced to clear $59.95.  Homellte XL76. Sale Priced.  COAST  TOOL * POWER  Rentals. Sales & Service  Formerly AC Rentals Ltd  883 9114 TFN  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 64  sundeck and metal shed 4 apl. and  wood burning stove $27,50000  886-9777 Pad No 63 Sunshine Cst.  Tr. Prk TFN  TRAILER HITCHES  Heese, Eaz-Tow & custom hitches.  Call Terry at Coast Industries. G ibsons 886 9159 TFN  1975 Mobile Home 12 x 62 tutly  sxirted 19 x 6 covered storage &  porch addition 4 appt.. wood  slove. $25,400. Mon - Thurs  8868380 Pd. 23. Sun. Cst. Tr Pk.  TFN  2 bedroom 10 x 50 mobile  home. Excel cond. Must move  $14,000 o.b.o, 886-9102.        #46  Traditional style, cast iron  Franklin fireplace complete  with required piping firescreen  & grate. Phone 885-3350.     #46  Christmas is closer than you  think! Have a Tupperware party and enjoy shopping at home  In comfort. Louise Palmer  886-9363. #46  1 colour T.V. Philco Ford; 1  black 8. white T.V. Sears 19".  Both in working condition.  Phono 886-9304. #44  Trade 23' large deep freeze tor  small freezer. Phone 886-2900.  #46  Ceramic tile & wallpaper up to  60% off. Fashion Tila &  Wallpaper Ltd. 108 West 2nd  St. North Vancouver. 985-3820.  #45  For sale top quality harvest  gold fridge/freezer and stove, 2  years old. 886-8284. #46  Firewood.   Seasoned   Alder-  Maple. Free delivery Sechelt to  coast mobile  Halfmoon   Bay.   885-2454   or  885-2971.                               #45  HOMOS Ltd.  GOOD  ELECTRO..OME  SALES & SEHVICE  SELECTION OF  3 Ycti W.irr.inly  DOUBLE WIDES  on Paris &  Labour  we tans trades  (f% SUNSHINE  or  " COAST T.V.  Consign your  Mobile Home to  Alter the Sale  ut for omen sale  lhal Counts  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across trom Benner's Furmiurel  Cowrie SI              BBS 9816  MDL 6393  Automotive  1979 Dodge 1 Ion. dual wheels,  flatdeck. V-B auto.. PS & PB,  20,000 km. Rebuilt. $5,500.  886-8414. TFN  2 H78 x 15 Uniroyal snowplow  winter tires, good tread, $30  each. 885-3417,885-3310.    #45  1963 VW $500, good running  cond. 883-2514. #45  1974 Datsun pickup,  mechanically excellent,  camperized with overload  shocks, complete new muffler,  approx. 65,000 miles. Phone  866-9767 or 866-8781. #44  '68 LTD wagon for parts $175  OBO.   885-3417   or   885-3310.  #45  79 Chev Vt ton low miles. New  condition $5,000.886-9102. #46  1960 Ford Bronco standard, 4  wheel drive, PS & PB 2800 km.  Excellent condition. New tires.  Must sell Immediately. Phone  #44  1974 Pontiac Astre Panel. 4 cyl.  standard. New paint, tires and  mounted snows. Easy on fuel.  Only $1,650.885-9509. #44  1960 Jeep pick-up 4x4  6-cylinder, 4-speed P.S. P.B.  Discoverer tires, chrome  spokes, AM-FM cassette,  $8,500 o.b.o. 886-7606. #46  Car parts 69-70 Cortina. Phone  883-9660. #44  1971 Volkswagen Super Beetle.  Phone 8864466 8:30 - 5 p.m. 2  hlghbackVW seats. #44  73 Chev Nova hatchback, one  owner, console, bucket seat,  350 motor. Very clean.  866-9810. #45  '6B Dodge Power Wagon 4x4 crew  cab. PTO winch. Must sell. $1,700.  866-7442. TFN  ���ABBA���  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across Irom Benner's  Furniture, Sechelt  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  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  SMALL CAR  SERVICE  is No problem  for us  Ford  has been building and importing cars and trucks  from Germany, Japan and  England as Tar back as  1949. So, if you have a problem with your small car  we've got the  EXPERIENCE  Hours ot Service  8 am - 5 pm  885-3281  Sturm cmst  PURR una. lt��  Scout International, black,  LTD. ed��� 1 yr. old, 20,000 km,  FM/AM, taps, air cond. Ph:  886-2046 alt. 5 p.m. Asking  $10,500. #<5  1974 Chev van 350 cu. In.,  fridge, completely finished in-  side, new paint, mags, 60"  radials, sun roof, excellent con*  dltion. $4,000 tirm. 885-3970,  885-5858. 445  1970 single axle dump truck,  good cond. $5,500. '78 Firebird  400,4 speed, exc. cond. Phone  886-2497. #45  '78 Dodge van, 8 cyl., auto., PS,  PB, snow tires, open to offers.  886-8798 anytime. Will trade tor  small car. #45  Rare 1971 Plymouth Satellite  Sebring, as is. $500. 886-8634.  ���45  1973 Hayes cabover w/20'  flatdeck, 871, 13 spd.,  roadranger, good rubber all  around, P.T.O. for crane.  $12,000.885.5448. ��44  1970 Chev Mallbu 4 dr. spoked  hubs, 2 full sets tires Incl. stud,  snows, new batt. 886-7676 after  6. $1,450. TFN-   ,   ��� I  :asselle. snow (ires. $3,500. Ph:  8855997. lit  73 VW Superbeetle good condition, 76,000 miles, stereo cassette,  snow tires. 2nd. owner, original  paint. Ph: 985-5997. H44  WANTED: for wrecking - older jeep  wagoneer ��� doors & tailgate, tank  etc. 886-7636. #44  1970 Camaro 350 with A.T. 65.000  original  miles.  Phone 886-9487.  ���44  '60 Landrover 88. 2 canopies and  spare parts. Winch. $1,800 firm.  885-3755. ��44  For sale 76 GMC '/a ton with  canopy $3,000.885-9044.     ��44  1976 Volare SW ��� Auto. P.S.  P.B. Radio ��� $2,000 o.b.o. Phone  8867227. ��44  1980 Ford Cu^.o.n F150 Truck.  Low mileage. Liner box, snows.  Fantastic condition, lantastic  pricel 886-9508 after 5 p.m.  ���44  1968 Dodge truck Va ton with  heavy duty rear axle, good running condition. Running good.  885-3615. ��46  Complete 307 motor &  transmission out of 69 Chev Va  ton. 885-2574. ��46  1980 AMC Concord station  wagon. Fantastic condition,  lantastic pricel 886.9506 after  5 p.m. #44  Has Your Rabbit  Lost its Hop?  lomr in und see Herman  Vandrbrrg, 20 years Volks  wagon Specialist ��� Factor;  trained.  SOTTH CMST  FMB UI.KI LTO  Houn ol Service  8��m- Spm  888-3281  VMaWlDOStOCK  manu vw Parts  Motorcycles  1979 Yamaha 650 special like  new, low miles, must be seen.  Also older 1973 777 Suzuki  TM75 great dirt bike. Phone  885-3809. #45  1 650 Norton SS, recently rebuilt. 1  Norton Matchless, recently  rebuilt. 886-8088 alter 6. TFN  1981 Harley Davidson Superglide  886-8223 ,n  '79 Honda 400, low miles, must  sell.$1,40OOBO.886-2497. ��45  In quiet park al Wilson Creek 3  bdrm. dblewide, drapes, tridge.  stove & airtight woodheater.  tenced yard, large garden,  storage shed. To v.ew call  8855908. hs  1970 tact. bit. motorhome.  Good running cond., air cond.,  eye level oven, bathroom with  separate shower. .7,000 firm.  885-5448. ��u  <��^'  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  hampers it RV  1973 Chev class A motorhome  25' lully loaded, low mileage  sleeps 6 Phone 686-8769 after 5  pm .-��  76 Layton Travel Trailer. 31 ft..  with ttltout, in Madeira ParK. completely sell contained & clean  $11,500 OBO. Phone 274 2881  ��� 44  Small Fargo Motor Home 23  Ch. CB. A.M. Radio, tape deck,  porta potty, auto, slant 6, new  tires and alternator. Ready tor  tun. Only $1,750. Older 24'  alumn. trailer, S.5. bathroom,  built-in cupboards, 3-way  fridge, gas cooking. Only  $1,950. Phone 885-9509.       #44  Property  Lot #70 view lot Woodcreek.  $37,000 or best offer. 579-5096  -686-7226. #46  1.3 acres - 3 bdrm home  -workshop & barn ��� level  beautiful soil. % acre zoned.  $110,000,685-5436. #44  Only $5,000 down  Balance at ISViS!  For a large centrally located  duplex tot in Nanaimo. F.P.  $45,000, plans and building  permits free or Trade as down  payment towards purchase of  home on the Sunshine Coast.  Call 883-9926. #44  D.L. 6925  Marine  Legal  TREE PLANTING  CONTRACT  Bids are invited for the  following planting projects by Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.:  McNab Camp: Approx*  imately 99,000 trees  Lois River: Approximately  25,000 trees.  For bidding Inlormation  call Mr. Doug Smith on or  before November 9, 1981  at: Office: 689-3931;  Home: 886-7198.  Spring Creek: Approximately 265,000 trees  Harrison Camp: Approx  imately 70,000 trees.  Bidding information can  be obtained from our office at Harrison Mills on or  before November 9, 1981  at 796-2757.  Bidding Information for all  projects can also be obtained from our Head Olfice at the address shown  below, on or before  November 9, 1981. Prior  viewing Is mandatory.  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.  14th Floor,  505 Burrard Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V7X 1B5  Application for a  Water Licence  WATER ACT  (Section 8)  I, Robert Hugh Dyer of  R.R. 2, Gibsons, B.C.  hereby apply to the Comptroller of Water Rights  for a licence to divert and  use water out of Flume  Creek which flows South  West and discharges into  Strait of Georgia and give  notice of my application to  all persons affected.  The point of diversion will  be located at approx.  South East corner Lot 5  Dist. 2618 Plan 18184  The quantity of water to  be diverted is maximum  allowance. The purpose  for which the water will  be used is household  The land or mine on  which the water will be  used is Lot A Blk. 1, Dist.  Lot 2618 Plan 18184.  A copy of this application  was posted on the 6  August, 1981 at the proposed point of diversion  or site of the dam and on  the land or mine where  the water is to be used  and two copies will be filed in the office of the  Water Recorder at Vancouver, B.C.  Objections to this application may be filed with the  said Water Recorder or  with the Comptroller of  Water Rights, Parliament  Buildings, Victoria, B.C  within thirty days of the  date of the first publication of the application.  The date of first publication is November 2,  1981.  Robert Hugh Dyer  Applicant  Must sell - 35' ex-troller only 10  hrs on completely rebuilt Ford  Diesel - Sounder > First $8,000.  885-5588. ��46  19 It. aluminum Jet Boat. 464  engine, spare parts. Phone  386-2625. ��44  AB Haddock Boat moving. Licensed and fully Insured. Hydraulic  equipment. Phone 663-2722 days.  883-2682 eves. TFN  27' x 8'2" fibreglass speed hull  commercial fish or pleasure.  $5,800.   Frank  Lee.  883-2607.  ���45  HIQOS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition and  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastal  Waters. Phone: 685-9425,  865-9747,665-3643.886-9546. TFN  For sale 14' aluminum Boat, windshield A steering on Sears trailer.  885-2349. 144  FALL PRICED: 25 Luhrs ollshore  sports fisherman, 10' beam, com  mand bridge. Chrysler V-8 225 hp.  inboard Borg Warner velvet dr.  400 mile cruising range. Iresh  water cooled, approx 500 hrs.  sips. 4, enclosed hd . alcohol st.  Irdg., 25 gal. water tank, dual battery, lull canvas, trim lbs��� VHF.  CB, recent survey, replacement  value S41.000. current value  S25.000. Fall price $19,500  886-2567 .     144  Alum. Boat 12 It. excellent cond.  $570,866-7993. HI  42' converted tug. 671 GM. This  vessel is well equipped. In excellent condition. Asking $57000  or will consider trade in real  estate. 886-7000 or 885-2564. 84  wkdays. #44  WOODED LOT FOR SALE. BARk  LIKE SETTING. BEACH AOMSS  ALL SERVICES. MANATEAD  ROBERTS CREEK. 72'i >*Wo5  $43,500. SOME FINANCING  AVAILABLE AT 15%  SS62637 TFN  By Owner 2 rjedim home Gib  sons, spectacular vie* Quiel si  (���replace garage and guest col  lage E.c financing $50,000 at  15*. lor 4 yis S79 50O 687 2385  .11  Gibsons prestigious lot on the  blutt 180 deg view, nicely need  naturally landscaped $69,900  Call Dan 686 7310 days 8868289  eves �����  Va acre corner lot in sunny  Lower Roberts Creek $42,000  Nicely treed & within walking  distance ot ocean. Phone  886-7770 H6  73 ft x 127 II lot. nicely treed,  quiet area, perc tested King Road  oil Hwy 101, Gibsons 138,000  lirm. 885 7463 TFN  Strata title 1.23 acre lot. lite  cleared plus 1.23 acre, lease at  $1.00 pa. hydio. waler to site,  plus 1/6 share in 15 wuodeil  acres North Road. Gibsons  $61,700 mtg. poss 8862821  ���45  MARSHAU'S  SCUM SERUItt  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  top - Anthers ��� Pecki  Call m-wi  B.C. Yukon Blanket classifieds  HARBEL HOLDINGS LTD. Mobile  homes located in parks on pads.  Listings and Sales. We welcome  all enquiries. Listings wanted.  Whael Eslate. Phone collect.  Lower Mainland Divslon  13647.100th Avanue, Surrey, B.C.  V3T1H9.585-3622; Kamloopl Division, 90-180 Seymour Street,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2E2.  372-5711. The Wheel Estate People. (D.L.6747I. TFN  MOBILE HOMES  BRAND NEW 14x60 1840 square  feet) 2 bedroom. Must be moved.  $29,500. Phone 588-8818. ID5246)  TFN  ACRYLIC SKYLIGHTS tor do-it-  yourself and contractors only.  Single and double glazing with or  without openings. For lully Illustrated Installation manual and  price list, sand $5.00 to  ALUMINAIRE INDUSTRIES, 1571  Pemberton Avenue. North Vancouver. B.C. V7P 2S3. Telephone:  986-6412. ��44  WOOD WINDOWS AND DOORS!  Guaranteed lowest prices. Walker  Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-7030, Kamloops  374-3566. Nanaimo 758-7375. TFN  i WANTED TO BUY  Cabin  on   Keala  or  Gambler  Islands. Write Box 99, c/o Coast  News. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  ���46  TIRED OF WORKING FOR SOMEONE ELSE? You could earn  $80 to $120 per day and more.  Our 3-day SCULPTURED  FINGER NAILS course will help  set you up In your home or In e  salon. Evening course  available. Call 463-5025 (days)  or 462-7774, 462-7587 (even-  Ingsl. ��1"  LIGHTING FIXTURES .Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and Retell. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc: 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C   2K5.   Phone   2000866.  CAT D6C FIAT ALUS 12 GB 3  yard track, Flat Allls 745 4 yard  rubber, soil processor 200 yard  hour, Mack Dump. Phone  923-6568. #44  NEW CONCEPT. Raise Rain-  bow Trout In your basement or  small area ot your herd. Save  lood costs. Excellent source ol  protein. Abeorblng hobby.  Potential business. You don't  realize how little time, space,  money is required. For lurther  information send self*  addressed envelope to: Trout,  P.O. Box 3338 Mission, B.C.  V2V4J5. #44  FOR LEASE, with or without  nice four bedroom living  quarters, Grocery Store. Ex*  cellent highway location. Good  family operation. Consider option to buy. Phone 334.3083.  ���45  YOUNG COUPLE AVAILABLE  TO MANAGE MOTEL beginning January 15,1982. Short or  long term! Experienced all  areas Motel management,  maintenance. Relerences and  bondable. Duffin Cove Motel,  Box 176, Toflno, B.C.VOR2Z0.  Phone 725-3448. #44  TROPHY STORE PICTURES-  QUE CAMPBELL RIVER,  lucrative and profitable family  business. $30,000 Includes all  equipment stock and protected  area. Write 1584 Stag Road,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 6E4.  ���44  Before $139,000 - now only  $119.000.3 bedroom home Willi  a $47,000 mortgage of 12".o foi  another 3 years. A truly  beautiful house with leatures  like: sunken living room  heatilator fireplace, Jenn-ait  stove, built-in washer & dryer.  closets, fridge, dishwasher, extra large bathroom and much  more. Must be seen to be ap  predated. Phone 886-7981. #45  House for sale by owner. Selnia  Park, one bedroom relirement or  starter home on small lot with e��  cellent view. $65,000. Phone  866-8453. TFN  Gibsons. Very nice lot, 60x133  lightly treed, poss. view, walk  to beach & town. 10 min. to  ferry. $44,000 O.T.O 8868332.  ���45  B.C. Yukon  HI.Hike.  Classifieds  For sale Mobile Home Lot 53 x 83  In sunny California at Trl Palms  Estate goll-swlmming 10 miles  Irom Palm Springs $13,500  886-8370. 1144  Large level building lot, potential  view at Gower Point. $59,500.  Phone 686-2137. TFN  Roberts Creek building lol. treed  close to beach $35,000. Ph  885-3470. TFN  TIRED OF WORKING FOR SO  MEONE ELSE? You could earn  180 to $120 per day or more.  'Our 3-day course will help set  you up in your home or in a  salon. Evening course  available. Call 463-5025 Idaysl  or 462-7774, 462-7587 (even  Ings). #44  MRS. JACE. Psychic reader in  Tarot and Palms. Write pro  blems and full date of birth  with $10 lo: 2633 East Hastings  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5K  1Z5. Phone 255-3246. #4*  COMP 1V TG model In excellent condition. 13 film strips  plus $2,000 spare parts kit  $10,500. Agassi Advancr-  phone 796-2288. #4-1  AGGRESSIVE SELF STARTER  ADVERTISING AND PRINTING  SALESMAN REQUIRED. Must  have own car. Salary plus corn-  mission. Resume to Agassi?  Advance, Box 436, Agassi;  B.C. VOM 1A0. Phone 796 2268  ���44  NOTICE OF INTENT  RE: LIQUOR CONTROL AND  LICENSING ACT  APPLICATION FOR AN "A"  LICENCED ESTABLISHMENT  It Is the intention of the undersigned to apply; pursuant to the  provisions of the Liquor Control and Licensing Act; to the  General Manager, Liquor Control and Licensing Branch, Victoria,  B.C. for an "A" Licence to operate a licenced establishment on  the premises situated at Lot J, Plan 10193; Lot E, Expl. Plan 5677;  Lot 7343, Lot 7066, all of D.L. 304, Grp. 1, N.W.D., at the north end  of Wharf Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Sun-Cove Resort Inc.  (Applicant)  The above type of licence may be Issued to: hotels, resorts,  clubs, recreational centres, aircraft, trains, motor vessels, international airports, municipally and provincially owned cultural  centres, universities, and military messes, and permits the service of all types of liquor by the glass as approved by the General  Manager of the Liquor Control and Licensing Branch. Hours of  sale are any 14 hours between 9 a.m. and 2 a.m. Certain ol these  establishments may also have off premises sales of beer and  B.C. Cider where so endorsed by the General Manager.  An "A" licenced establishment was formerly known as a Public  House and/or Cocktail Lounge.  Residents or property owners located within a 6 block area or Va  mile radius of the proposed site are requested to register any objections by writing to the General Manager, Liquor Control and  Licensing Branch, P.O. Box 640, Victoria, B.C. V8W 2P8. 20  Coast News. November 2.1981  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  Interest rates cause hardship  Seniors suffer most  �� Quia* a*Hmmuitm  z\  "CLASSIFIEDADS  h> Raj Skell>, MP  ruesdav    ' > tobet   20,  1981  An  mi'-.'   .    'I'!.'  who  J  he age of  Mill,     Hill  retirement     income  iVstem i       iplctelj in-  tin.' .���: ;   ".in lo realize  that 57 i     'in .'i ( ana-  : ,   igl ol 65,  ul i :  10)  i. r mies   under  ,i, the  odds   are   e    ore  The Sunshine Coast Realtor  announces its new  "OPEN DOOR  POLICY"  The established ai I ���������:   !al ��� ���:,:������  Coast is now accei 11 g  INDIVIDUAL LISTINGS  OF HOMES FOR SALE  Please phone 866-2622 oi 886-7817 to, details  (fi* iuif to inquuf aboul Ou.   "3 to, I" mlf!)  Builders. Associated Trades and Mol  Vendors are welcome to apply f<      mited si  available.  A "Do-It-Yourself"  opportunity for the  Sunshine Coast!  shocking, (seven out of  10) thai they will be  poor. After tax, the  average income of the  elderly is only 40 percent  of the non-elderly.  Many of us believe an  adequate pension is a  righl and not a privilege,  and should be available  in all senior citizens  regardless of se\, marital  status, income class, or  previous  work   history.  in  addition  retirement  incomes must be able lo  grow with the standard  of living and an adequate  pension system must  have retirement incomes  high enough so that  retirees remain, as nearly  .is possible, on ihe same  level as the average slan-  dard of living.  Al ihe same time,  public pension schemes  must be expanded immediately to guarantee a  poverty-free secure standard of living for  Canada's seniors,  Old Age Security  payments increased this  month but these increases fall very short of  a satisfactory payment.  The basic Old Age  Security pension will be  increased to $221.74 a  monlh Irom lite present  $214.86.  ....  df IIWI  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right tu 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 thai  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum S3.00 per 4 line insertion. Each additional line .75a; or use our ������conomical 3 weeks  for the price ol 2 rate Ihis offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders arc accepted except from customfcri who have accounts with  us or who live outside lhe Sunshine Coasl.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  Please mall to Coast News, Classifieds,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  Or bring in person to  the Coast News Office in Gibsons.  CLASSIFICATION:    I  Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  nr  :x     MMM  _::_.._ TM ii i     ii ii   i  "   "_ Ml I MMM   II I     _.  X                         I I I I I M M M I  n  nui  NO. OF ISSUES  lhe maximum  Guaranteed Income Supplement for an individual or a married  person whose spouse is  receiving neither a pen-  sum nor a Spouse's  Allowance, increased to  $:::.62 from $215.72. A  person receiving OAS  and the maximum G1S  will ihus receive a monthly total of $444.36.  For a married couple  who are both pensioners,  the maximum  Guaranteed Income Supplement will increase to  $171.64 each from  $166.32. Added to the  basic pension, this will  give each married pensioner receiving the maximum GIS a total of  393.38 each, or $786.76  for the couple. This supplement is paid to pensioners whose income,  apart from the Old Age  Security pension, is  limited, and the amount  varies in relation to income.  It is worthwhile to  note that both of the  above increases amount  to only 3.3 percent each  while Canada's rate of  inflation in 1981 is at  least 12 percent. This can  hardly be called a fair  deal for Canada's  seniors!  Recent unemployment  figures show we are at  the start of a long hard  winter.  Statistics Canada announced the biggest  month-to-month jump in  unemployment ever for  September. That is to say  the government's  economic incompetence  has claimed another  144,000 victims. These  people   are   useless  sacrifices to high interest  rate policy of the  Liberals.  It is clear tight money  doesn't reduce  inflation.The experience  of the last six years is  proof of that. But high  interest rates do force  people out of their  homes, ruin job opportunities and bankrupt  businesses and farmers.  A closer look at the  unemployment statistics  shows that unemployment is up drastically  across the country, in all  regions and age groups.  As NDP finance critic  Bob Rae commented:  "Liberal economics have  forced the economy to  seize up. Growth and job  creation in all regions  and industries are being  ground out of the system  at a time when we need  expansion and jobs  most."  Rae called on the  government to bring in a  budget that repudiates  high interest rates, ends  the inequities of the tax  system and implements a  comprehensive industrial  strategy.  High interest rates are  creating a tremendous  hardship for the average  wage earner who is watching his income shrink  in the face of the double-  digit inflation. We need  to end the unfairness of  the tax system, which  allows wealthy corporations and individuals a  tax holiday while working Canadians pick up  the tab. We also need an  industrial strategy that  stimulates the economy,  puts people to work and  creates jobs across the  country.  M  'w��  J.  **������'���     '     fco-tt   *C  If you thought you saw some flying hydro poles in  Gibsons last week, you weren't seeing things. B.C.  Hydro hired Quasar Aviation Helicopter Charter  Service from Sechelt to fly a dozen new poles over to  Keats Island. v.��� p.����� ��  Grade 12 equivalency  Many adults who did  not graduate from  secondary school have  acquired skills, through  work and study experiences, at or above  secondary school level.  The GED tests provide an  opportunity for these  people to earn an official  document stating they  have a secondary school  equivalency standing  which may assist them in  qualifying for admission  to post-secondary school  equivalency standing  which may assist them in  qualifying for better  jobs, for promotions  within their own  organizations, and in applying for admission to  post-secondary educa-  Reflections  In praise of nostalgia  by Vern Giesbrecht  One summer evening  four or five years ago I  was sitting with my older  brother on the front  porch of his home in  Toronto when he said,  "Why don't we write  some essays about what  it was like growing up in  Clearbrook?"  "That's not a bad  idea," 1 replied, and  after a short discussion  we went indoors and  made a rough outline for  a writing project that has  proceeded fitfully ever  since.  I embarked on the task  with serious misgivings.  I've always suffered  from acute attacks of  nostalgia, which my dictionary defines as "longing for something far  away or long ago".  Blessed (or cursed) with  a sharp memory for incidents of the past, I  have often replayed  scenes from my earlier  days over and over, feeling the emotions of the  times so poignantly that  it was almost painful.  Either I'd long  desperately for the  "good old days" to be  repeated or create new  outcomes for events that  ended unhappily. Reflecting on the assorted  triumphs, embarrassments and failures of  my adolescence, I  thought, might give me  an overdose of nostalgia.  To my surprise, the  writing project my  brother suggested turned  out to be more than a  futile exercise in  nostalgia. It was even  cathartic, purging me of  some of the regrets and  confusion that had  bothered me when 1  thought about my high  school days.  Although the project  has lain dormant for  many months, my  brother and I accomplished a great deal  in the enthusiastic early  stages, keeping the  postal service busy with  the outlines, drafts, revisions and suggestions we  exchanged.  Our concern was not  to recreate our teenage  years in detail or recall  trivial incidents or  describe our friends,  teachers, preachers and  others as we remembered  them. Instead, our aim  was to describe important aspects of life in a  small, predominantly  Mennonite, semi-rural  community, as seen from  the vantage point of the  teenage young people in  the town.  The titles of some of  the essays indicate the  scope of the topics: Fair  Play at the Basketball  Game; Forbidden Fruit;  The Loneliness of the  Long-winded Preacher;  Christmas Carolling;  Family Life; Serving at  the Wedding; Musical  Mosaics; Relapse and  Revival; At Work in the  Strawberry Fields;  Among the Called and  Chosen.  One of the most enjoyable essays to write  was "Serving at the  Wedding", which recounted the thrills and  terrors of participating  in the Clearbrook  equivalent of a  debutante's ball. Serving  at a wedding was one of  the rituals that initiated a  Mennonite youth into  adolescence.  An excerpt from this  essay reads: "Since the  social graces of many of  the servers were lamentably ill-developed,  pouring hot coffee or tea  skillfully could be a  daunting task. Much  depended on the poise of  the girl holding the cup.  Some partners skittered  the cup around nervously and the luckless boy  needed a few tentative  sloshes before he could  hit the target squarely.  Other girls, bolstered by  the experience gained at  earlier weddings,  brought the cup right up  close to the heavy coffee  pot sd the pourer just  had to tip the pot to  achieve success...  "There were other  hazards to watch out for,  however: the sudden  shift of liquid as the  large kettle neared the  empty mark; the errant  elbow that knocked the  cup off the saucer as you  reached over a guest's  shoulder; a collision in  the crowded  thoroughfare near the  kitchen...  "The boys, especially  the rookies and those  who weren't 'going with'  their serving partner,  hung around near the  kitchen between servings, self-consciously  making small talk,  checking to see that their  pencil-thin ties were  straight and that just the  right amount of white  linen showed above their  suit pocket (too much  and the name of the dry  cleaner would be visible  above the three peaks).  "Then, 'Maybe we  should check our table  again,'   your   partner  tional institutions.  The next grade 12  equivalency exams lake  place on December 5 in  Chatelech Jr. Secondary  School in Sechelt.  The special application  form and the practice test  can be obtained from the  Continuing Education  office in the portable unit  on the parking lot of  Chatelech or at the  School Board Office in  Gibsons (9 a.m. - 4:30  p.m.). The form can also  be mailed on request.  Deadline for mailing  the application form to  the Ministry of Education is November 5, 1981.  For further information call 885-3512, Continuing Education.  might say, coming  toward you uncertainly.  " 'Sure, might as well,  this pot's getting too  heavy anyway,' you'd  respond wittily, moving  off a respectful pace ot  two behind her..."  Writing these essays,  examining the good and  bad aspects of growing  up, and attempting to  relate the experiences to  the present, have not  cured me of nostalgia by  any means, but the project has allowed me to  put the pasl into perspective. 1 know if 1 could  relive any segment of my  life I'd probably make  all the same mistakes  again, with various new  ones thrown in for good  measure.  As Neil Diamond sings  in And the Grass Won't  Pay No Mind, "The moment we're living is  now". Things are nevet  the same as they used to  be. Even nostalgia has  lost much of its appeal  for me, and it's just as  well. There's more than  enough to challenge and  interest me in Ihe present  to keep me from giving  too many fond ot  morose backward  glances to the past.  Poison proofing  by   J.   Shaske,   BSc.  Pharm.  Here are some of the  do's and don't's that I  promised you a couple of  weeks ago regarding  poisons and prevention.  (Part of the following is  from a chart made by  American Druggist). I  hope you will save this  chart and refer to it when  you are "poison-  proofing" your house.  1) Keep all poisons and  medicines well labelled  and out of reach of  children.  2) Give infants and  young children drugs only as directed by your  doctor.  3) Don't give or take  medication in the dark.  4) Do not take medicine  from an unlabeled bottle.  5) Throw poisons away  where   children   and  animals will not be able  to get to them.  6) Use cleaning fluids  with adequate ventilation.  7) Protect skin and eyes  when using insect  poisons, weed killers,  solvents and cleaning  agents.  8) Destroy old prescription contents and containers.  9) Do not give an unconscious person  anything by mouth.  They might choke.  10) If someone swallows  an acidic solution don't  try to neutralize it with  alkaline solution as the  second solution can burn  the tissue as much as the  first solution.  11) Always contact the  nearest emergency service so they can recommend the necessary treatment and procedure.  ���������Ml An open letter to parents from a policeman  The reality of drinking, driving and dying  Coast News, November 2,1981  21  Editor,  This is an open letter  to parents of all young  people everywhere. 1 am  writing in response to  some of the questions  you ask me daily. 1 am  not one police officer,  bul I represent every officer in every city and  town in Canada.  You may only know  me as the cop who gave  you a ticket last summer,  but I am also the guy  who lives down the street  from you. I am a parent  of three children and I  share with you the same  hope, ambition and  dreams that you have for  your children. I am faced  with the same problems  you have. I share with  you those moments of  agony and ecstasy. I  share with you the feeling of shame, guilt and  disappointment when my  boy or girl gets into trouble.  The scene is a long  stretch of highway, with  a sharp curve at one end.  It has been raining and  the roads were slick. A  car travelling in excess of  80 mph missed the curve  and plowed into an embankment where it then  became   airborne   and  struck a tree. At this  point, two of the three  young persons were hurled from the vehicle, one  into the tree, the other  onto the roadway where  the car landed on him,  snuffing out his life, like  a discarded cigarette on  the asphalt. He is killed  instantly, and he is the  lucky one.  The girl thrown into  the tree has her neck  broken and although she  was voted queen of the  senior prom, and most  likely to succeed, she will  now spend the next 60  years of her life in a  wheelchair.  Unable to do anything  else, she will live and  relive that terrible moment over again many  times. When I arrive, the  car has come to rest on  its top, the broken  wheels have stopped  spinning. Smoke and  steam pour out of the  engine ripped from its  mounting by a terrible  force. An eerie calm has  settled over the scene and  it appears deserted except for the one lone  traveller who called it in.  He is sick to his stomach  and leaning against his  car   for  support.   The  The Back school  In the iw i-and a halt  vfir lar  cuiia6c >.     .pened,  1950 treatments were  given to 486 clients. More  than half of all  treatments given were  aimed toward relieving  lower back pain.  Most of the sufferers  could have prevented  much of their discomfort  if they had known how to  take care of their backs.  Now you will have a  unique opportunity to attend an educational programme which will help  you to learn how to identify your back problem,  how to protect,  rehabilitate,       and  On the  strengthen your back.  In four two-hour sessions, Elizabeth Brown  will present the "Back  School", an audiovisual  team approach to lower  back pain.  The cost will be $40.00.  The first session will  begin Tuesday,  driver is conscious but in  shock and unable to free  himself from under the  bent twisted steering column. His face will be  forever scarred by deep  cuts from broken glass  and jagged metal. Those  cuts will heal, but the  ones inside cannot be  touched by the skilled  surgeon's scalpel. The  third passenger has  almost stopped bleeding,  the seat and his clothing  are covered in blood  from an artery cut in his  arm by the broken bone  end that protrudes from  his forearm just below  the elbow. His breath  comes in gups as he tries  desperately to suck air  past his blood-filled airway. He is unable to  speak, and his eyes, blue  and fixed on me  pleadingly, are the only  communication that he is  terrified and wants my  help. I feel a pang of  guilt and recognize him  as the boy I let off with a  warning the other night  for an open container of  alcohol in his car. Maybe  if I had cited him then,  he wouldn't be here now.  Who knows? 1 don't.  He died soundlessly in  my arms, his pale blue  eyes staring vacantly as if  November 10th at 7:00  p.m. in the Cedar Cottage Clinic.  There will be morning  and evening classes  available. To arrange  your classes, please call  Elisabeth Brown  886-9555.  trying to see into the  future he will never have.  I remember watching  him play basketball and  wonder what will happen  to the scholarship he will  never use. Dully, my  mind focusses on a loud  screaming and I identify  it as the girl who was  thrown from the vehicle.  I race to her with a  blanket but am afraid to  move her. Her head is  tilted at an exaggerated  angle. She seems  unaware of my presence  there and whimpers for  her mother like a little  child. In the distance, I  hear the mournful wail  of the ambulance winding its way through the  rainy night. I am filled  with incredible grief at  the waste of so valuable  a resource���our youth.  I am sick with anger  and frustration with  parents and leaders who  think that a little bit of  alcohol won't hurt  anything. I am filled  with contempt for people  who propose lowering  the drinking age because  they will get booze  anyway, so why not  make it legal. I am  frustrated with laws,  court rulings, and other  legal maneouvring that  Complete high school  at Cap College  Capilano College's  high school completion  and upgrading program,  (BTSD), at the Sechelt  Learning Centre, is well  underway again this fa  There ird, m-^Mhr-si  a few spaces available  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Our coastal monsoon  seems to have begun in  real earnest and already  we have a disaster on the  Squamish Highway.  Other disasters may occur if the rainfall is too  excessive and I refer to  the annual migration of  our spawning salmon.  Too much rain at one  time can hav a detrimen-  CARS AND TRUCKS  Rental���Leafing  -Alio-  Domeitlc  & Industrial  Equipment  Sechelt next to the  liquor store  Gibsons at Pratt &  Hwy. 101  Seaside Rentals  865-2840 886-2846  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ���US USED  Wt> buy Beer Battles  886-2812  tal effect on the work being done by those who are  involved in the Salmonid  Enhancement Program  (SEP).  This is the first of a  series on the "Program"  re-printed from  Salmonid, their newsletter.  Sunshine Coast In good  hands  "Just look at all that  crystal-clear groundwater pouring out of the  hillsides and away into  roadside ditches," said  Bryan Allen, community  advisor for SEP's public  participation program.  "On the Sunshine Coast  we still have an excellent  opportunity for natural  enhancement. The creeks  here are still in good  shape, much like the  streams on the north side  of the Fraser River were  20 or 30 years ago."  We were driving to  Granthams Landing to  meet with Bill Chinnick  of the Granthams Landing Residents' Association, whose members will  start a chum project on  Soames Creek this summer. With a youth  employment grant, Bill  has hired three summer  students to help with  cleanup, building and installation on the site. An  old concrete tank already  in place will be used to  hold, incubate and rear  cutthroat trout, a  popular species among  anglers along the Sunshine Coast.  After examining the  groundwater source that  will be used to supply the  chum incubation box, we  walked down to a point  below the highway where  Soames Creek exits from  a culvert. "Below the  culvert we can build a  jump pool," Bryan said,  "to give the coho salmon  access to the upper  creek."  At Chaster Creek,  Bryan and I walked down  a steep forest trail to inspect a chum incubation  box operated by students  at Elphinstone Secondary School. During last  December's floods, a  clay slide above the water  intake silted up the box,  killing the chum eggs. Inside the box however, we  found two chum fry  swimming in tiny pools  of clear, upwelling water.  The rest of the eggs were  covered in a layer of  brown silt. This summer,  the incubation box or the  water intake will have to  be moved to prevent the  silting problem from  recurring.  Continued next week.  Sea you.  MAXWELL'S PHARMACY  YOUR COMPLETE HEALTH CARE CENTRE  * Fast Prescription Service  * Health Care Accessories  * Almay Hypoallergenlc Cosmetics  * Patient Aids (Sales & Rentals) crutches,  comodes. bed pans, canes, etc.  107 cadar naza. ansons 886-8158  Noon to fl Pm.  restrict my ability to do  my job in preventing this  kind of tragedy. The ambulance begins the job of  scraping up and removing the dead and injured.  I stand by watching as  hot tears mingle with  rain and drip off my  cheeks. I would give  anything to know who  furnished those young  people wiih that booze.  As I clear the scene, I  will spend several hours  on reports and several  months trying to erase  from my memory the  details of that night. I'  will not be alone. The  driver will recover and  spend a lifetime trying to  forget. I know that eventually the memory of this  fatal accident will be  diluted and mixed with  other similar accidents I  will be called upon to  cover.  Yes, I am angry and  sick at heart with trying  to do my job and being  tagged the bad guy. I  pray to God that I might  never have to face  another parent in the  middle of the night and  say your son, Bill, or  your daughter, Susan,  has just been killed in a  car accident.  You ask me why did  this happen? It happened  because a young person,  stoned out of his mind,  thought he could handle  two tons of hurtling  death at 80 mph. It happened because an adult  trying to be a "good  guy" bought for, or sold  to some minor, a case of  beer. It happened  because you as parents  weren't concerned  enough about your child  to know where he was  and what he was doing;  and you were unconcerned about minors and  alcohol abuse and would  rather blame me for  harassing them when I  was only trying to prevent this kind of tragedy.  It happened because, as  people say, you believe  this sort of thing only  happens to someone else.  For you sake, I hope is  doesn't happen to you,  but if you continue to  regard alcohol abuse as  part of growing up, then  please keep your porch  light on because some  cold rainy night, you will  find me at your doorstep, eyes downcast,  staring at my feet, with a  message of death for  you.  The Cop  down the street  Anyone who is interested in upgrading or  finishing high school  should contact the  Sechelt Learning Centre  . between 12:30 and 7:00  I ��-pm?M(o��day ft f rjWay St*  885-9310.  Swanson'  sand, erauel  DUMP TRUCKS  5 L & H Swanson Ltd.  ���                            ���  jnuaunn  Box 172, Sec  885-9688  helt.B.C. V0N3A0  885-5333  GET PROFESSIONAL  carpet cleaning results  (AT DO-IT-YOURSELF PRICES)  RENT OUR RINSENVAC-the  portable, easy-to-use carpet cleaning  machine that gently...  ��� rinses carpet fibers with  hot water and  cleaning solution  ��� loosens and lifts dirt,  grime and residues to  the carpet surface  where they are  immediately  vacuumed up  ��� leaves your  carpets CLEAN  and FRESM!  HNSEUU  ;.��  CLEANS CARPETS  CLEANER . . .  KEEPS THEM CLEANER LOUSES  K Rent tor only  $15  for 4 hours  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  "For All Your talMlng Heads"  tail Frae e       ..  Irom Vancera SUMMM CifcoM  688-6814     co"'      886-8141  ,mm. Hwy.,  MB Gibsons  1  is  "LASSIFIFD ADS  They say:  "Ifeachers only care  about money, right?"  Wrong.  Teachers care about teaching.  We care about the school  system.  Above all, we care about kids.  That's why we're teachers.  And that's why we're trying to  make some changes in our  classroom conditions ���  changes that will help us to do a  better job of educating our  students.  This year we're asking local  school boards to negotiate with  us ��� not just on salaries but  also on the conditions under  which we work.  We believe we can do our job  better, and that your children  will learn better:  If our classes are small  enough that we can spend  more time with each student  individually;  If we have some time during  the week to prepare our  lessons, mark assignments and  do our other necessary  out-of-classroom tasks;  If we are relieved of the duty of  supervising students at recess  and on our lunch periods.  We believe these are  reasonable requests.  We hope you will support  our efforts to negotiate them  with your local school board  Please ask your school  trustees to negotiate working  and learning conditions with  your local teachers' association.  British ColumbiaTeachers' Federation  BCTF 22 Coast News, November 2,1981  In vino, Veritas  Ramblings of a Rover  by Dee Gee  In retrospect, I guess it  could be stated that my  active participation in  World War II commenced on the night of June  23rd 1940. Before the  dinner was even served I  had had a flaming row  with Mary. She becami  suspicious of my frequent trips to the basement where 1 had hidden  the mickey of rye behind  the furnace and although  I   had   attempted  lo  off my chest, 1 kept my directed to a big, beefy,  eyes riveted on Jim C, red-faced sergeant sitting  the huge all-star campus at a desk  ,��� spite of his  hero and answer to the formidable appearance  coeds' dream, but he  never uttered a word. In  fact they all sat there in  stunned silence only Bill  M., the lawyer president,  seemed to react. He too  said nothing but I  thought I detected a smile  on his face. It almost appeared that he was enjoying my outburst and,  later when it was all over,  he was quite polite and  listened attentively to  what 1 had to say. He  seemed impressed when,  among ol her documents I  had brought along, I produced a reference from  the Indo European  Telegraph Co., where 1  had trained as a telegraph  operator in London,  England. It attested to  the  fact  that  I  had  ^^^^^ he confirmed the fact  disguise the fact by chew- when I was asked to visit operated a short line  ing furiously on sticks of him in his room. At a still from tne majn office to  peppermint gum, she later date he temporarily Nonh Wallhamstow  soon accused me of abandoned his law prac- wnere ai that time our  drinking. From ex- tice and became a com- cables entered the sea and  periences in the past she missioned officer in the emerged in Holland. On  was well aware of what   Canadian Scottish Regi-  furlner questioning   I  ment, with a distinguish- submitted my proof'of  ed record overseas. education in the form of  Needless to say Mary a University of Oxford  was furious at me and,  Schoo. Certificate which  for the first time in our  married life, she locked  the bedroom door. I  could, I suppose, easily  have kicked the damned  thing in but I chose not  to. 1 slept that night on a  sofa in the study. I was  sticky business getting in  to the Air Force in those  early war years) but thc\  waived that aside by tell  ing me I could provide  them later. 1 had entered  the Post Office at approximately 2 p.m. and  now here it was 4:30 in  the afternoon and 1 was  holding up my righl hand  and swearing to serve my  King and Country conic  hell or high water. After a  handshake and a pat on  the back, the next ques  lion was "when could I  leave for the East to commence my training?" We  settled on 48 hours to gci  my affairs in order and I  staggered out on to the  street in a daze.  Although still in "civvies", the ex lumberjack,  farmhand and hobo was  now a member of His  Majesty's Royal Canadian Air Force.  This certainly called  for a celebration!  this could lead to and  feared thai, with the  stimulus of alcohol, my  hair-trigger temper  would get out of control.  She was, as usual, right.  I had intended to wait  unlil they had finished  their evening meal before  assailing the boys over  iheir lack of interest in  the dramatic events that  were rapidly unfolding in  Europe but, due to a  chance remark by Jim C.  whom I possibly detested  ihe most of all, Icouldno  longer restrain myself  and, without any  preliminary warnings, I  lii into them. After the  passage of over 40 years 1  cannot for the life of me  remember all Ihat I told  those students, but it was  plenty. I recall calling  them a bunch of spineless  jerks, obsessed only with  iheir sports, their cars  and iheir life on the campus and pointed out to  them lhal now that Britain stood alone between  them and Hitler's dream  of world conquest, it was  about time they got up  off their asses and did  something about it.  Should Britain go down  to defeat then it meant  Canada was equally in  peril and there might  comeadaywhennotonly  would they be deprived  of their beloved football  but they wouldn't have a  G-damned piece of  ground left to kick it  around on.  While getting all this  I have been told is about  the equivalent of a Senior  Matriculation. Without  further ado I was told to  follow him down the hall  to the head recruitment  officer. Not being  familiar with army in-  fed up with her, the Pst signiai -, stin don-( know  Upsiion House and the if he was a lieutenant, a  whole shebang. I had on- captain, major or a colly one thought in mind one-. (,e could have been  -join up and get away a bloody general for all I  from it all. I could not  contain my restlessness  any more. My pretence at  being respectably married was over and I longed for a change. There  was a distinct frostiness  in the air while breakfast  was being served the next  knew or cared, but he too  seemed impressed on  learning of my  background.  He pointed out that,  while I was more than  welcome as a recruit for  the Seaforths they were  looking for infantrymen  in those days, was  situated at the corner or  Granville and Georgia  Streets and now not only  housed a large number of  soldiers and their  families, but served as a  recruiting office.  On enquiring as to  v/here I should go to  enlist in the Seaforth  Highlanders,   I   was  ( Is your car begging for  a second chance?  Beautiful bodies are our business  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  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It is estimated more lhan 100,000 Canadian homes  were insulated with UF' foam prior to its being banned. ^____  Skelly, who is the New Democratic Parly's consumer affairs critic in the House of Commons, was Instrumental in having the substance banned when  Canadian government ignored tests in the United  Slates and Europe which showed gas given off by the  substance was dangerous. Since the ban, the governmeni has undertaken a limited program of testing of  the substance but still lias not offered compensation to  people who want lo have the insulation removed from  their homes.  Skelly asked residents of his riding to wrile to him at  his Ottawa office If they believe their homes have been  insulated with UF foam.  morning. The boys were and with my training he  unusually quiet and sub- felt I should, before com-  dued while Mary hardly mitting myself, offer my  spoke a word. As soon as services to the R.C.A.F.  the table was cleared and At the time they were  the dishes were washed, 1 desperately in need of  left the house and headed men to train as wireless  for the streetcar at air gunners (they didn't  Sasamat that would take last long in the furious air  me downtown. On ar- battles that were now rag-  rival I headed for the old ing over Britain) and he  Hotel Vancouver which,  suggested I go down to  the Old Post Office (corner of Hastings and  Granville) and apply  there.  Seeing that it was now  almost mid-day, I decided to wait and so I spent  the noon hour having a  more or less liquid lunch  in the Castle Hotel, right  across the street. Around  2 o'clock, I arrived in a  somewhat jovial condition at the Post Office  and now things really got  moving! Once again out  came the documents and,  after a short appraisal of  them, I was asked to take  a medical. I had already  told them I was 25 years  of age, which was a  damned lie as I actually  was 32 but looked a lot  younger. The medical  was a thorough one, seeing that I was applying  for air crew, but apparently I came through  it with flying colours - fit  as a fiddle, 20-20 vision;  the whole bit.  Now all I needed were  two references (it was a  BEEF SALE  ANNUAL FALL SALEi  AND BIRTHDAY  CELEBRATION  (28 YEARS  IN BUSINESS)  ATTHIS'  LOW PRICE WE  STRONGLY URGE,  YOU TO STOCK.  UP NOW!  DES'AT  rl llr GRADE      I perm  ������������A-   ^J  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  After a year of grazing these prime beef cattle  are specially grain fed lor 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 beet has been property aged in  "CATTLE COUNTRY." The rich grassy our spacious coolers, tor those customers that  plains ol Southern Alberta, some ol the world's have ordered by telephone we select a side ac-  best pastures for the cattle that graze there, cording to the customer's preferred weight.  Home to the world's very lines! prime beet cat- Many of our customers prefer to come In and  tie.  PROFILE  ON WESTERN  MEAT PACKERS  BEEF  choose their own beef and watch it being cut  and wrapped This we recommend and try to  encourage all of our customers to do.  The meat is cut to suit your individual family's  requirements, the cuts ot 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.  ONLY 9%  INTEREST  TOTAL AMOUNT OF SIDE OF BEEF  SPREAD INTO'EQUAL MONTHLY PAYMENTS.  60 DAY PLAN (NO INTEREST!)  V. DOWN - Va IN 30 DAYS - BALANCE IN 60 DAYS  WITH TODAY'S HIGH INTEREST RATES,  AT 9% EVERYONE CAN AFFORD TO FILL THEIR FREEZERS.  THIS SPECIAL INTEREST RATE FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY.  Western Meat Packers  804 RENFREW ST.,VAN. V5K 4B6  Cull Collect:  Jw04h04e%/4e ���'  Crossword  Aniwtn to last w*Nk*i CroMwerd  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  1.  5.  10.  14.  15.  16.  17.  19.  20.  21.  23.  25.  26.  30.  34.  35.  37.  36.  39.  42.  43.  45.  46.  48.  50.  52.  54.  55.  59.  63.  64.  66.  67.  68.  69.  70.  71.  Encircle  Whirlpools (Scots)  Be Overlond  Sandarac Tree  Weird  Always  Moneyed Person  Fern. Name  Injections  Pertaining to a Nation  Bearing  Aperture  Carouser  Force  Love  Jack  Challenge  Practitioner  Endearment  National Education  Assn.  Grain  Beers  Masc. Name  Most Senior  Collector's Items  Nail  Canvas Shelter  Depressions  Skillful  Japanese Box  Joins In  Rip  " As Cheaply  Queen ol Egypt  Work Units  Diseased Person  Religious Song  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  11.  12.  13.  18.  22.  24.  26.  27.  28.  29.  31.  32.  33.  36.  40.  41.  44.  47.  49.  51.  53.  55.  56.  57.  58.  60.  61.  62.  65.  DOWN  Contest  Eastern Country  Neck Back  More Stern  Animal  Conger  Ireland  Fern. Name (PI.)  Colonizers  Dedicated  Kiln  Buddhist Monastery  Epochal  Followed  Charged Molecule  Asian Country  Bring Up  Car  Made a Choice  More Scarce  Mountain Chain  Hail  Periods ot Time  Conferred Again  Have Dinner  Directions  "As we forgive our  '0|JT  ���a  1  'h  V  J  a  H  a  ii  u  A  T  V  in  tr  R  j   a  .1  N  A  il  K  A  u  B  H  0  L  E  3  r  N  V  |.  3  T  I  N  3  S  ..  L  11  S  t  t)  |  0  H  A    *  W  I  ri  N  i  g  0  r,  R  H  I  fi  I  2  3  $  R  I  1  T  0  T  A  3  I   U  I  E  .3  g  -T.  a  1  ;  ���  ���a  N  R  A  ��  ���  u  D  A  V,'  r  3  g  n  0  !*.  T  8  V  B  N  T  0  0  R  A  3  a  a  'j  1  a  K  K  I  H  I  ���  y  j'  it  .0  oil ja  A  H  E  T  V  ��  u  t  1  R  3  A  3  a  3  sb IT  .3  Bird  Hindu Title  Bad Horse  Thick  Chew  Biblical Name  Haul  Cease  Single  Article  Mahogany Tree  Compass Point  11                      4    M|)      C      7  ���      1    HjlO    11    1}    13  I  ,             |,  lw  h?  1"  mh  ���T-.--III  m               m��  *   Win  m     min  ���l3r      f  p��    B    57                j"             SI  Hi  ^���f"                    Ml    81    ��tf  ItJ                  Uiu  1  ���"  ���r  ���"  I"  From the Attic  Preserving old paper framing  by Helene Wallinder  Preserving Old Paper  Framing & Matting  Proper framing and  matting provides the best  protection for pictures as  well as enhancing the  aesthetic qualities.  Never mount valuable  materials. Chemicals used are destructive.  Pressure sensitive tapes  cause permanent stains.  Staples and pins cause  rust stains and tears.  Acidic pastes cause  deterioration and rubber  cements   cause   perma-  brown wrapping tape is  also damaging.  Never use wood pulp  matting board. Its highly  acidic composition disin  well as sufficient  breathing space between  the glass and the picture.  Be sure to provide this  space   since   moisture  lignites leaving'stains on' easily   cbrfdehSeX and  lhe picture and embrit-   may cause mold growth.  Ilemcnl of the paper.  "Museum board" is  composed of high grade  cellulose obtained from  cotton fibres. Il is the  only safe material and  comes only in white and  off-white. The 1/16" of  thickness provides an  adequate depth to allow  for  minor  buckling as  INSULATING  WINDOWS?  Permaseal  ha* what you need to keep the  COLD  OUT  HEAT  IN  and the  * Storm windows  * Wood   to aluminum  replacements.  * Double  glailng  ot  existing  aluminum windows  * Sealed units  * Skylltes O skyllte systems  For a free no obligation estimate  Call 885-3538  v  is a  A Dirty Chimney  Potential Time Bomb  There is also the  possibility of the picture  adhering to the glass.  Even if a mat is not considered desirable, a strip  of mat board should be  cut sufficiently narrow  and hidden beneath the  inner edge of the frame.  If for some reason (an  artist's signature), a  wood-pulp mat must be  saved, it can be placed  on top of an all-rage  board.  Seal the back of the  picture with corrugated  cardboard, stiff pasteboard, masonite, or  featherweight board; it  protects against dust,  dirt and flying insects.  Use nails to secure the  board in place. Seal the  gap between the  backboard and frame  with wrapping tape. This  is permeable to the atmospheric conditions  allowing the frame to  "breathe" (respond to  changes in temperature  and humidity). An airtight frame is neither  feasible nor appropriate.  If the back of the  frame bears an important label, it should be  protected in an acid-free  envelope, attached to the  rear of the frame.  Pictures should be  opened and examined  periodically (about every  ten years to check condition). Clean the inside of  the glass at this time.  Never   use   nonglare  glass on valuable pictures. To function properly, it must be placed  directly against the picture. If a mat is used, a  frosted appearance  makes viewing difficult.  Reflection can be avoided by appropriate placing of the picture in relation to light.  Never frame a picture  between two pieces of  glass, whether with or  without a mat. It increases the danger of  mold growth and  breakage. Plexiglas  should be used.  (Plexiglas is a better  thermal insulator than  the glass and will not  condense moisture as  easily. It is unbreakable  and colourless addititives  will filter out ultraviolet  rays. It scratches easily  and tends to collect dust.  New polishing solutions  and anti-static products  have been developed  however.)  Never spray cleaning  fluid on the surface of  the glass or plexiglas. Liquid may run down inside the frame and stain  the mat or cause elevation of humidity inside  the frame. Always apply  cleaner to cloth. A good  solution to use is equal  parts of denatured  alcohol and water and a  small quantity (1 -2  ounces to a pint) of  acetic acid or vinegar.  Preserving, framing  and matting will be continued, perhaps a little  later when I find the rest  of my notes.  Coast News, November 2,1981  23  A binOHIa  cam  HOhlES  "Super Energy Efficient Housing"  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home tadia'les gracious yet sensitji  liviny  And   every   Lindal   lloor  plan permits almost  unhmiled  desig.  tlenbilily Ovei 60 original plans are available Eachcanhemodtfi.'il  10 'it 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 M.D. Mackenzie Limited  6342 Bay Street, Horseshoe Bay  CN 113        Wait Vancouvtr, B.C. V7W 2G9  Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9268  Last week's heavy rains washed silt down front the  cleared land on the west side of Sechell, clogging  drainage culverts and causing Ihe area at Medusa  Street and Ocean Avenue to flood and Sechelt's  municipal employees lo work overtime.  Bradley J Benson Pholo  Reg. *M9."  SPECIAL!  $  769.  OO  Wills  Mg Leonard  Mt Ma&a in Canada  TWO DOOR  DELUXE   NO FROST  REFRIGERATOR  by J. Wayne Rowe  Wills: (third and last in a  series)  If you have been with  me for the past two weeks  then you know that we  have reached the last formal step in the preparation of a will - namely,  the attesting or witnessing of the testator's  signature.  In order for the will to  be valid the testator must  make or acknowledge his  signature in the presence  of two witnesses both  present at the same time.  After this has been done,  the two witnesses must  attest the will in the  presence of the testator.  I cannot overemphasize the necessity for  following these rules to  the letter: The slightest  deviation may render  your will invalid.  This can perhaps be illustrated by an Ontario  *ca*se"wher��*a Mrs. Brown  executed her will in the  presence of her nurse  while the two of them  were alone in a room in  Mrs. Brown's home. The  nurse then attested the  will in Mrs. Brown's  presence.  The two of them went  downstairs into a lower  room where they were  joined by a Mrs. Moon.  Brown told Mrs. Moon  that she had made a will  and asked her to witness  her signature. Mrs.  Brown acknowledged her  signature before both the  nurse and Mrs. Moon  and the latter then signed  the will as the second  witness.  When the will came  before the probate court  it was held to be invalid  on the basis that it was  not attested to by two  witnesses after Mrs.  Brown had acknowledged her signature in their  joint presence, the nurse  having witnessed the will  prior to this event. .  The last problem  which is sometimes encountered in the attestation of wills is when one  of the witnesses is also a  beneficiary under the  will. This will not affect  the validity of the will  itself but it does produce  disastrous results for that  beneficiary inasmuch as  any gift in favour of that  beneficiary is absolutely  void. To complicate matters, this would also be  the result if the will were  witnessed by the spouse  of a beneficiary.  Provided that you  adhere to these few basic  rules you need not be  concerned wiih the  technical invalidity of  your will. The question  of ihe construction or  meaning of your will may  be another matter. The  rule to follow here I  would suggest is lo keep it  simple.  if cu. ft. capacity  Power miser twitch  . -Energy saver  White or almond,  Right or left door  .; X / BllTs Holland Electric Ltd.  | Jfe M6-9232     Hwy- I0I> Clbtoni  1 W, ntxt to Kan Dcvrlci O Son.  >:^^^::::!:'.:.::T.-:.':':.:::.:.  MERIT  Vour Assurance of  Quality and Porlormanco  Add grace and elegance to your  home with the beauty of solid  oak.  Five styles and three distinctive  hand rubbed finishes: Brandy,  Nutmeg and Honey.  Carpet - Cabinet  Ceramic Centre  Thurs. - Sat.  10 a.m. - s p.m.  i iowp Sound  886-276$  North Rd., Gibsons  m&M  lf\  ���IV.-   '  HAVE YOURS  CLEANED  NOW!  aafcaiszj  SPECIAL  RATTAN SALE  Nov. 3 - Nov. 7  Sunnycrest Mall  We are pleased to Announce  Our Pre-Christmas  Clearance Sale  Sales are not a regular feature of "The  WORLD of RATTAN" fall promotion in  accordance with our policy of competitive prices. However, during our  long association with this area, we have  appreciated the support of our many  customers. We would like to take this  opportunity to afford to you our  SPECIAL SALE SAVINGS on a large  selection of quality Rattan furniture and  accessories.  World of Rattan  J 24  Coast News, November 2,1981  Formaldehyde insulation  By joining their efforts, homeowners are  seeking to pressure the  government for compensation to remedy the  situation. They also want  the government to provide and pay for testing  of homes to determine  the seriousness of foam  deteriorationi because  each situation is dif-  ferenl.  High humidity and  high temperatures increase   the   rate   of  deterioration of the  foam, and many  homeowners may be faced with complete removal  of Ihe substance, a very  expensive alternative.  They are unable to sell  the defective homes,  "because no one would  buy one now, with all the  bad publicity," said Patterson.  The National Research  Council of Canada states  that exposure to formaldehyde can cause eve.  nose and throat irrita-;  tion, coughing and.  asthma-like symptoms,  headaches, dizziness,  nausea, vomiting and  nose bleeds.  In cases where the wet  foam has not dried properly, fungus spores  grow on the foam and are  carried into the home  where they can c ause  allergic reactions such as  intermittent breathing  difficulties, wheezing,  coughing and a sense of  constriction.  Formaldehyde gas is  both an indoor and outdoor pollutant, released  from motor vehicle emissions and from the urea-  formaldehyde resins used  extensively in particle  board, panelling and insulation as well as drapes,  carpeting and other  fabrics.  Homeowners are ad  vised to increase the ventilation rate and the interior air pressure in their  homes or basically to increase the supply of fresh  air coming into the  house. Sealing off electrical outlets, window,  door frame and wall and  ceiling joints is also  recommended.  Not everyone is sensitive to formaldehyde  gas to the same degree, il  is difficult to detect the  presence of the gas,  which has a strong  pungent odour until ihe  gas reaches concentra  tions of 1.0 ppm (parts  per million).  Some foams contain  chemical scavengers  which read with the formaldehyde and reduce  the emission of the gas  but as the foam  deteriorates, the effectiveness of the scavengers  decreases.  Although UFFI has  been in use in Canada for  several years, in 1977 it  was accepted by the  Canadian General Standards Board and CMHC  for limited use under the  Canadian Home Insulation Program (CHIP).  Continued from Page One  Despite governmeni  approval, many  homeowners are now faced with two unpleasant  alternatives: to remove  the topic substance which  means tearing out and  replacing walls or to suffer a serious drop in the  property value of their  home, in case they wish  to sell it and move out.  UFFI action groups  are hoping to pressure the  government into  acknowledging its  responsibility to reimburse homeowners in this  difficult situation, said  Patterson.  In a recent episode of  the CBC Beachcombers  series the set was filled  with fresh flowers for a  party being filmed. After  the set closed down, the  CBC good-guys donated  all the flowers to the  Kiwanis Village Care  Home. The truckload of  fresh flowers was most  happily received by the  elderly folk there.  * * *  There is plenty of atmosphere when dining at  Bonniebrook Lodge. Attractive lighting, a snapping fire, delicious food  and, along with all this,  the charm and wit of  delightful Kaoru Van  Der Linden as hostess.  As well as the lovely  Kaoru, Bonniebrook is  planning live entertainment starting soon on  weekends.  tat  John Duffy, one of  our favourite journalists,  who writes for Monday  in Victoria, ran a few of  Nick auf der Maur's contributions to the cause of  bilingualism a couple of  weeks ago:  A la carte: On the  wagon.  C'esl a dire: She's a  honey.  Pas de tout: Father of  twins.  Louis Cinque: He  couldn't swim.  Chacun a son  gout: Everybody's got  rheumatism.  Qu'elle est belle: Irish  ring.  Je ne sais quois: Johnny  talks like a duck.  Bette noir: Don't gamble on the red.  Marseillaise: Mother  says yes.  * * *  Rumours are circulating about the glories  of continental breakfasts  served at the Jolly Roger  by their new manage  ment... varied and  delicious, along with  super service, according  to Dave Findlay of Coquitlam, who is planning  a return week-end sojourn lo the coast  because everything was  so great.  * * *  Is it true that the only  thing Wally Venechuk  got for $20 from a stripper in Kimberley was a  haircut?  (P.S. Ask him about his  scraped knees!!)  ** *  A pod of killer whales  was seen dancing by  Hopkins Landing on  Thursday. A pod of  Coast Knose photographers went flying off  in all directions, but the  whales had turned left.  Sfftuc-e up gout Hwne  Wbm Chxidbtutt!  A FRESH COAT OF  PAINT  is the easiest way to give your home  a new look!  the  the  Results,  PAINT  Beautify your  neighbourhood.  Gt out  on the street.  Take a walk.  Get it at the PHARMASAVE price  <��  GENERAL PAINT  INTERIOR ALKYD-  Eggshell or Semi-  Gloss finish. The  ones to use when  you want a paint for  kitchens, bathrooms  or interior trim that  stands up beautifully  to repeated scrubbing. Interior Alkyd. The  Wash-And-Wear Wonder from General Paint.  <3>  ���.*���*���������-. . ��� ������jaa-av.: ^'Hfr*ra?��^  ���****�����������*��������� mm  *&. &(�����(:��-*'-1*"-^   jj  breeze  LATEX ��  BREEZE INTERIOR  FLAT LATEX rolls on  easily. Dries to an  easy-to-live-with  finish. Cleans up  easily with warm  soapy water. Easily  outlasts ordinary        v'*M   >mt'"'^  paints. Now that's the  Easy-Does-It Paint. Breeze Flat Latex by  General Paint.  (formerly Gibsons Western Drugs)  OUR PHARMASAVE FALL FLYER SALE  IS ON TIL NOVEMBER 7TH  Delsey  BATHROOM TISSUE  4 Rolls 2 Ply  SALE ��1.27  PALMOLIVE LIQUID  1 Litre Size  DRIED FLOWER  BOUQUETS  Reg. $12.95 Wisteria  SALE ���5.98  Reg. $1.98  I*  YAHTZEE GAME  Fun For All  SALE ��4.  Tide  DETERGENT  2.4 kg  SALE *4.  TAMPAX 40'S  Reg, Super, Slender  SALE ��3.19  Johnson's  BABY OIL  450 ml  Coronet  FACIAL TISSUES 120 s  <&  breeze  LATEX  i  BREEZE INTERIOR  EGGSHELL LATEX  from General Paint  flows on smoothly  and dries quickly to  a handsome, low-  lustre finish that's  both washable and  hard-wearing. Breeze  Eggshell Latex. Another Right-The-First  Time Paint from General Paint.  <3��  SEMI-GLOSS  INTERIOR LATEX is  the quick-drying,  satin-lustre finish for  almost all interior  surfaces: plaster,  drywall, concrete or  wood. Scrubbable,  too, so it's great for kitchens or kids' rooms.  Another Right-The-First-Time Paint from  General Paint!  V.  Want to create a Feature Wall?  Come in & discover our rainbow array of  m SUNWORTHY  WALLPAPERS  Including Murals, Solid Vinyls & Vinyl-coated Papers  Hi-Dri  TOWELS 2 s  SALEM,  JIG SAWS  Big Ben 1000 Pieces  SALE ��3.09  Fox & Hound  100 Pieces  SALE *2.05  Promatussin DM  COUGH SYRUP  for children  Reg. $2.59  SALE *1.5  PLUSH ANIMALS  Cuddly Gifts  Solaray  HUMIDIFIER  - 1 Gallon, 10 to 12  hour operation  without refilling.  New 2 piece impeller for easy  cleaning.  PHARMASAVE PRICE  ���16.28  VAPORIZER  ��� 1 Gallon.  Operates 8      10 hours.  Shuts off automatically.  New improved   shroud  for better output.  PHARMASAVE PRICE  + 9.37  HEATING PAD  3 year warranty, 3 positive  heat setting.  washable cover. Night light.  PHARMASAVE PRICE  $10.59  Make the job easy:  Use the Right Tools  We have a wide selection of:  ��� Rollers  ��� Trays  ��� Gloves  ��� Ladders  ��� Smoothers  ��� Paint Brushes  ��� Utility Knives  ��� Seam Rollers  ��� Decorator Pals  ��� "How to" Books  ...Everything you could possibly need  for great results!  GIBSONS  Get it at the PHARMASAVE price  (formerly Gibsons Western  Drugs)  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons     886-7213  m BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  VISA  ::?  "For All Your Building Needs'*  i-8141    st��$?'    688-68141  il

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