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Sunshine Coast News Nov 11, 1980

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 Barrett blasts BCRIC  bv John Burnside  NDP Leader Dave  Association, during  Barrett is pictured in conversation with Doris Puller, Past President of the Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Barrett's recent visit to the Sunshine Coast.  NDP leader Davie Barrett was at his witty, slashing best during  a visit to the Sunshine Coast last week. Barren was the featured  speaker at a fund-raising dinner in the Roberts Creek Community  Hall last Friday which saw the old hall tilled lo capacity with the  party faithful.  Also present and featured as warm-up speakers were federal  MP for this riding Ray Skelly and provincial Ml.A Don  Lockstead.  Barrett drew a prolonged standing ovation at the conclusion of  his speech which saw him concentrate on the British Columbia  Resources Investment Corporation, its recent acquisition of  Kaiser Coal, and thc recent dispute over energy between the  Western provincial governments ami its implications for the  future of Canada.  "BCRIC is Bill Bennett's child hut now he's denying paternity,"  said Barrett. "As soon as it has messy diapers he runs awaj from  ,t."  Ihe NDP leader charged thai Premier Bennett had told ihe  people of British Columbia to participate iu the purchase ol  BCRIC shares. "It was a unique opportunity," said Barrett,  "Never before have people been offered ihe opportunity to bin  something they already owned."  "Bill Bennett told you lhat you would find oul how the slock  market worked, another rare opportunity. And you lune. Ile gave  us Kaiser Bill and now you know all aboul the difference between  herrings and sharks. It's Baimun. Bailey and Bennett. There's a  sucker born every minute and Bill Bennett is oul lo prove it."  Barrett charged that everyone who bought shares in BCRIC al  the.premier's invitation had losi monej as a result. "Ihe little  people believed their premier. Many of them borrowed money at  today's exorbitant interest rates to buy BCRIC shares but despite  thc optimistic forecast of Premier Bennett ihe shares are slill  selling on the stock market at $6.25 per share.  According to Barrett the big winner in the purchase ol Kaiser  Coal by the BCRIC was the president of Kaiser Coal. Edgar  Kaiser.  "Kaiser bought the coal, our coal, a few years ago lor S55  million. Today Kaiser is walking away wilh hall a billion dollars  and he gets to buy haek Kaiser Oil lor SI 5 million despite the fact  that no one knows what it is truly worth."  Barrett charged that people who used their savings lo hu\  BCRIC shares had been 'used in a very cheap way'. He said lhal  the purchase of Kaiser Coal by BCRIC had created only Iwo new  jobs in the province. "Ilclliwell gets kicked upstairs at SI 25.111)11 a  year for creating the mess and Bruce Howe gels hired at twice the  price to clean up the mess."  "I'm nol going to talk tonight aboul ihe Duty I ricks business or  Grade's linger or any other pan of her anatomy." said Barrett.  "bin this is a government which is slea/y and BCRIC is the prime  example."  Barrett pointed oui lo an appreciative audience that ihe NDP  had bought ihe companies which comprised the original holdings  of BCRIC'to save jobs'. "In six years the companies were worth  ten times what we paid for them then Bennett gels rid "I them.  Why'.' Why is it that we sell the money makers and leave the  taxpayers to continue to support the money-losing companies  bought hy the Socreds'.' Why don't we sell B.C. Rail and B.<  Hydro and keep the companies that are making money'.'"  "We have losi a beautiful opportunity to put thc BCRIC money  to work for this province." charged Barren, "and instead we have  watched a hall a billion dollars leave the economy of this province  and head south into the United Stales."  ������������i m mWummMtgkwm��;:>_i'i*A__ai-  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C.  25c per copy on news stands  Delivered to every address on the Coast  November 11, 1980  Volume 34, Number 45  saeF.MUA^tsMwe.'ia  Millions of dollars lost to Canada  NDP leader rips energy record  by John Burnside  NDP leader Davie Barrett devoted a major portion of his  speech to thc party's fund-raising dinner last Friday lo the  Canadian energy crisis.  "I have come to the conclusion," said Barrett, "that the oil and  gas in this country was not planted in the ground by Texaco, Shell  or Esso. I know how difficult it is to come to this conclusion. I've  watched the NHL on television. I watch Canadian football on  television. I've seen the advertisfng'the oil companies put on."  Barrett referred to a specific Esso advertisement which showed  the dedicated men of Imperial Oil preparing to drill in Canada.  "They're screwing a big hole in the back of Canada," said Barrett.  "It's thc most honest advertising I've ever seen."  Barrett was withering in his criticism of Premier Peter  Lougheed of Alberta and B.C.'s Premier Bennett. "It's Edgar  Bergen in Alberta and Charlie McCarthy in B.C.," said Barrett.  "Edgar says leave the oil companies alone and Charlie says 'Me  too, mc too'".  "Don't get the idea that Lougheed and Bennett are fighting for  the citizens of Western Canada. They're fighting for the oil  companies." charged Barrett.  The NDP leader said thc 45% of the oil profits at present go to  Alberta; 45% go to the oil companies; and 10% to Canada. "The  Liberals are suggesting that Alberta's share should be43%; the oil  companies should get 43%; and Canada should get 23%i. 1 say why  not 45% to Alberta and Canada and 10% to the oil companies?"  "We still pay 75% of the costs of exploration and the oil  companies get the oil," said Barrett.  Barrett took particular issue with a spokesman for the oil  companies who recently charged in a radio interview that the  present federal moves on energy were analogous to Hitler's  confiscation of Jewish property during the I930's. "This is a  particularly obscene analogy," said Barrett. "Do some historical  research and find out who financed Hitler in the first place, lt was  thc 'Seven Sisters' the big oil companies and Texaco in particular.  Never have there been greater supporters of fascist regimes than  the international oil companies," said Barrett.  Barrett asserted that the fnuch publicized federal deficit could  be cancelled this year if the deferred taxes allowed the oil  companies were collected. He pointed out that Petrocan had been  brought into being when the oil cartels diverted oil destined for  Canada to the United States twenty-four months ago. "Thc oil  cartel is not a responsible group." charged Barrett. "They hold  allegiance to no flag or country. Their only motivation is greed."  Closer lo thc energy scene at home, Barrett pointed out that  when thc NDP came lo power in 1972 B.C. was exporting natural  gas to thc United States for 31 cents per thousand cubic feet.  "When we wanted to raise the prices thc federal Liberals and the  provincial Socreds said our American friends should not pay  more. Today they are paying $4.70 per thousand cubic feet but  only because Mexico forced up thc price for us."  Barrett related an anecdote about an exchange between  himself as premier and Don Macdonald, then Liberal Energy  Minister. "We wanted SI.00 per thousand cubic feet and  Macdonald went down to Washington, D.C. and made a speech  in which he called such a price increase savage. I demanded a  public hearing. Two weeks before the public hearing he sent mc a  wire saying wc could charge 99 cents. I sent back another wire to  Macdonald which read 'A penny for your thoughts'".  Barrett pointed out thai the price for Canada's natural gas  under Premier Bennett had risen ohly'from $2.16 to S.2.32 per  thousand cubic feet between 1976 and 1979. "Then the Mexican  Ambassador made a speech in Edmonton pointing out that  during thai period because of the pricing policy on natural gas  Canada had losi SHOO million and B.C. had lost $250 million in  revenue.  "I'm a little tired about all this talk about fighting Ottawa," said  Barrett. "The Liberals say they want 50% Canadian ownership of  oil in ten years. I say why not 100%) in 36 months. It is not a  mistake for us to make money from our own resources."  Barrett told the meeting that after he used thc profits from  increased natural gas prices to buy a portion of Westcoast  Transmission he was asked by an American banker in New York  "Where did you learn to buy American companies with the profits  from your resources?" "1 told him I'd grown up in a country where  thc Americans had been doing exactly that all mv life." said the  NDP leader.   "  Barrett pointed oul that the NDP had expropriated no  companies during their years in power. "Wc did not expropriate,  nationalize or seize. The companies we bought were bought by  revenues from our natural resources. The only company  expropriated in B.C. was expropriated by W.A.C. Bennett���B.C.  Electric."  He agreed wiih a questioner at the end ofthe meeting that the  deferred taxes owed by Ihe oil companies could well be used as a  down payment for their purchase.  "When wc talked about charging more for our resources the  Socreds said it was socialism and dangerous. Now they are in  power it is called a tax-gathering agency and they are fighting  Ottawa to protect it. When we talked about public health  insurance it was socialized medicine and dangerous. Now it's  Medicare and everyone is in favour of it. I say if it is good enough  for medicine il is good enough for Ihe oil companies."  The NDP leader said thai if Bill Bennett was serious about his  confrontation with Ottawa he should let the people of B.C. speak  in a general election.  "I am confident what thc result would be. This is the worst  government this province has ever had. Bill Bennett is not in  trouble politically because of Bill Bennett. He is in 1 rouble because  the people of this province are starting to think. And I offer Bill  Bennett my assistance as a social worker so that he can start to  think too."  Two seek school board seat  The only school board election this year is for the scat as Sechelt  representative on thc School Board of School District #46. Bcnoil  LePage is presenting himself as a candidate for the seat which will  also be contested by Warren McKibbin.  LePage is seeking to become a school trustee on a platform of  increased rights for teenagers, roller-skating within the school  system and a more lenient policy in the schools for such things as  school dances, crosswalks, music over the public address system, a  crises centre for teenagers, and improved counselling to impress  upon teenagers the importance of acquiring a Grade Twelve  education.  McKibbin gives as his reason for running the fact that trustee  Maureen Clayton has retired and he feels that the village of  Sechelt deserves someone on the board with a strong voice.  "I've been deeply involved in the past," said McKibbin, "and  now I feel I must continue my involvement."  The Sechelt chartered accountant said that he was vitally  concerned about whether or not Chatelech was going to expand  smoothly inlo a full Junior-Senior Secondary School.  "I believe that this can happen without adversely affecting the  quality of education anywhere on the Sunshine Coast."  McKibbin told the Coast News that he was interested in  promoting as high a quality of education as possible throughout  the district at every educational level.  "1 feel there is no doubt that Sechelt children have had difficulty  in getting involved at Elphinstone socially, academically and  athletically because of the busing situation that they face."  McKibbin sees a good academic level as being possible in both  Chatelech and Elphinstone with social and athletic aspects ofthe  schools benefiting from a healthy, positive rivalry.  "Since we moved up to Sechelt we have been very happy with  the quality of education offered and would like to see that high  level maintained."  Voting in the election for school trustee will take place in  Sechelt Municipal Hall between thc hours of 8:00 am. and 8:00  pm.  The Navy League were out doing their bit last week selling poppies to raise money for the disabled veterans.  Gibsons busy  vote scene  The busiest place on the Sunshine Coast this Saturday is almost  certain to be the (iibsons Municipal Hall. Four candidates are  contesting two aldermanic seats on (iibsons council, made vacant  by the retirement of Alderman Stuart K. Metcalfe and Dick  Fitchett.  Listed alphabetically, candidates lor (iibsons council are local  merchant Bill Edney. Benoit I.ePage. Boh Maxwell and Diane  Strom. All four candidates will he seen in living colour on  Channel Ten this week in an all-candidates meeting filmed on  Sunday afternoon. I he screening ofthe all-candidates meeting is  scheduled in the (iibsons area lor 7:111) pm.. Wednesday.  November 12.  In addition to their wide choice ol candidates lor council,  (iibsons voters will he asked lo vote 'yes' or 'no' on a Holiday  Shopping Referendum which will, il passed, allow main (iibsons  merchants to remain open on Sunday,  Voting for Gibsons aldermen and on thc Shopping Referendum  will take place at the Gibsons Municipal Hall between 8:00 am.  and 8:00 pm. on November 15.  ON THE INSIDE...  Entertainment  page 4  Community News pages 6 & 7  Frances Fleming  page 10  Maryanne  page 12  Sports page 18  Business Directory page 22  The Rover remembers page 23  Classified Ads   pages 24 & 25  The Coast News  joins the citizens  ofthe  Sunshine Coast  in remembering  the fallen.  For 35 years the most widely read Sunshine Coast newspaper! /  The  Sunshine  (���CNA  Coast News, November 11,1980  cii mi   ��i  f  BLUE  RIBBON  AWARD  1978  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published at Gibsons, B.C. every  Tuesday, by Glassford Press Ltd.  Bon 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0  Phone 886-2622 or 886-7817  Pender Harbour enquiries, and all others, it  no answer Irom 886 numbers call 885-2770  Editorial Department:       Accounts Department:  John Burnside M M Joe  Ian Corrance Copysettlng:  John Moore Wendy-Lynne Johns  Lise Sheridan  Advertising Department:  Bradley Benson  Fran Berger  Production Department:  Soma Trudel  Nancy Conway  Don Levan  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  United States and Foreign $24.00 per year  Canada $20.00 per year. $12.00 for six months  Distributed free lo all addresses on the Sunshine Coast.  Simple common sense  Something overdue is happening to  Dave Barrett. He is becoming respectable.  The leader of the provincial NDP has  long been acknowledged by all but the  most narrow-minded of bigots as one of  the most attractive political figures in  Canada. Quite simply, Barrett is a  political performer of a quality which has  just about become as extinct as the dodo  bird. The man is a master of public  address. Were he not a politician he could  make a comfortable living as a first class  stand up comedian.  It is the opinion here that Barrett is  also Anally getting recognition as being a  man with something remarkably pertinent to say. When he talks about the  Canadian energy policy these days he  really isn't saying anything he hasn't  said before but things are changing in  this country of ours.  When Exxon a couple of years ago  diverted a shipment of oil from Canada  in November to satisfy some customers  south of the line it seemed to snap the  Canadian public into some awareness  that their lifeline supply of winter fuel  was most vulnerable. It made the public  and their government, both, aware  at last that the multi-national oil companies were not just decent old buddies  who'd never let Canada down but a  grasping and indifferent profit mechanism that could and did ignore Canada's  needs the first time it suited them to do  so.  Petrocan was born as a result of that  incident and it says here that Joe Clark's  insistence on dismembering Petrocan had  as much to do with his election defeat as  did John Crosby's budget.  The other day there was a radio  newsreporter who interviewed some  Canadians in Edmonton, of all places,  about why they were flocking to the  newly opened Petrocan retail gasoline  outlets. To a man those interviewed said  that they thought it was a damn good  idea to keep as much of the profits of the  oil industry in this country as possible.  It has always been true, of course, but  Canada and Canadians always have  seemed to have so much of everything  that no one seemed to care that control of  the priceless resources the country contained was being given away hand over  fist and had been for a couple of generations.  Slow as it has been, the realization has  finally come to Canadians that it is folly in  the extreme to allow billions of dollars in  revenues from a Canadian resource to be  bled out of the country by multi-national  companies which in a time of scarcity and  approaching winter won't even reciprocate with a scheduled delivery of badly  needed fuel.  So, when Dave the entertainer hit his  stride the other night he was saying  things which would previously have been  regarded with disapproval by the vast  majority of his countrymen as being  unfriendly or dangerously radical. Suddenly, thanks to the magic of changing  times and circumstances, Dave Barrett's  call for control by Canadians of their own  resources in an uncertain world begins  to appear as simple common sense -  which, of course, is what it has always  been.  from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  Sechelt council stated that the  village had no intention of changing its  municipal status and requested that a  "dissolution clause" in the airport  agreement requested by Gibsons  council, which would provide for total  ownership of the airport to revert to  Gibsons should Sechelt "cease to be",  be removed from the agreement. In a  letter to Transport Canada Sechelt  council denied rumours that the village  was planning a change in status and  stated that the clause was unnecessary  and in bad taste.  Construction began on the new Port  Mellon Industries Credit Union Building in lower Gibsons.  TEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt council announced that  since the Municipal Office was at last  completely paid for, council was  considering an extension of the  building which would bring Provincial  offices, courts, and Ihe municipal  offices under one rool  Ken Watson sells his Ken's Lucky  Dollar store in the village of Gibsons to  W D. Edney who will shortly settle in  Gibsons with his wife Joyce, son  Graham, and daughter Julia.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  Sechelt was considering a move to  expand its municipal boundaries from  the western end of West Sechelt to the  Girl Guide Camp at Wilson Creek.  Wesl Sechelt, however, was reported  to be reconsidering the amalgamation  proposal and backing away from a  merger with the village.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  A Gibsons and Area Ratepayers  Association meeting devoted most ol  Ihe evening to a discussion of the  problems of garbage collection and  disposal in unorganized areas. Barrie  MacDonald. sanitarian for the area.  outlined various systems of pickup and  disposal in use in other areas. It was  revealed that a canyon near Langdale  Creek was being used as an unauthorized dump by some residents, with a  possible harmful effect on the creek  water. Residents were also concerned  about the possibility of an increase in  the rat population if large centralized  dumps were established.  TWENTY FIVE YEARS AGO  Heavy rainfalls on the coast nearly  wiped the Clowholm Power Plant. The  rampaging waters and high winds,  which undermined the switch yard and  tipped transformers against one  another, also knocked down several  large trees in Roberts Creek and  caused widespread power outages.  Emergency crews from Nanaimo had  to be flown in to help rescue the plant,  while swollen rivers knocked out  bridges, notably at Mission Creek,  Hastings Creek, and Roberts Creek,  bringing traffic on the coast to a  standstill.  Gibsons  newly completed  Public  Library announced two weeks of "open  house" events to enable residents to  become familiar with the new facilities.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  The Coast News noted the passing  of Garfield Edwards, whodiedsuddenly while on a visit to friends at Porpoise  Bay. For some years Edwards and his  brother operated a "boat-store", the  popular M.V. Pappy, along the coast,  earning Edwards the nickname of "the  travelling storekeeper".  Coast News editorials pointed out  that if James Sinclair, MP for the area,  wished to follow through on his  promise to build more wharves, docks,  jetties and small boat harbours along  the coast, he would be adivsed to use  his own money, do the work himself,  and work nights. The editorial supported Fisheries Minister Ron Mayhew,  who recently recommer dr:d that fast  ferries over short wate; links and a  system of good highways connected to  ferry terminals would be a better  answer to transportation difficulties on  the coast.  THIRTY FIVE YEARS AGO  The Coast News noted that the  Sechelt Improvement Association was  rapidly growing into an influential  body in the community, pressing for  road improvements and extended  water service. The executive of the  Association was calling for all those  eligible for membership to give the  society every support.  A prototype model of the newly  invented power chain saw was demonstrated locally at Halfmoon Bay.  Port Mellon Highway under construction. A road along West Howe Sound to link  Longview, Seaside. Port Mellon, and Hillside with the Straight of Georgia system  had been dreamed and talked about from years past. Every election cycle seemed to  produce renewed interest in the project until, so it was said, one could make the trip  on survey stakes. In 1950. following acquisition ofthe pulp mill by Canadian Forest  Products, work was at length begun on an actual road���not along thc waterfront.  as initially visualized, hut farther up thc mountainside. Un August 15, 1952.  contractor Hill Brandon took photographer Gordon Rallentine in thc first vehicle  to travel the entire roadbed. Gordon brought back a pictorial record ofthe historic  journey. Ihis scene shows one of Bill's bulldozer operators carefully covering the  Hillside water line, w hich powered the entire gravel plant. In the background can be  seen thc logging road, still in use today, up the McNair Valley. The Port Mellon  Highway was opened to public use in 1953. Photo courtesy Gordon Ballentine  collection and Elphinstone Pioneer Museum. L.R. Peterson  ��&"  3339R.  Musings  John Burnside  Slings & Arrows  ��^  George Matthews  It's a grey and dreary  month, November, made the  more so by reason of the fact  that the months which follow  hold out the promise of  nothing better.  It's bad enough here on the  Sunshine Coast as the leaves  fall and the autumn with them  into a bedraggled greyness. It  was worse in the Yukon  where I spent three years a  long time ago. November in  Dawson City is truly the  month of the dead. The  temperature hits forty below,  with significant improvement  months away. Forty below and  worse to come for months.  Along with the plummeting  temperatures the light is  fading dramatically. Already  by November the cheerful  newcomers, young teachers  and nurses who arrive in  August and September oohing  and aahing their delight at  the beauty of the place, are  beginning to show the first  signs of cabin fever. The  parties grow more desperately giddy and relentlessly  frequent. It's the first time  folk who have the most  trouble. If you stay for even  a second year you learn to  pace yourself. It's a long, cold,  dark winter and madness lies  the way pointed by all-night  parties and much drinking.  Many who come with fresh,  young enthusiasm into the  north limp off as soon as their  contractual obligations are  met and sometimes before,  convinced that sanity and the  northern dark are irreconcilably opposed.  It is a softer climate here on  the Sunshine Coast and  November, nor any month,  cannot keep us huddled  indoors. Then, too, the isolation is not a factor, Van  couver and the bright lights  is always available if we need  a change of venue. In Dawson  City you are a couple of  thousand miles from anything  that is truly different and the  northerner's need for fresh  faces can be gauged by the  immense distances they are  prepared to travel in the  middle of winter for curling  bonspiels or anything else that  is happening.  Still, when the rains of  November begin to fall, particularly after an October  as poignantly beautiful as the  one we have just enjoyed,  the greyness of winter closes  in and joyfulness, or a reason  for it, is hard to find.  What's to be done with  November then? The solution,  I think, is one that the be-  seiged newcomers in Dawson  City instinctively turn to and I  don't mean a frenzied and  continuous round of parties.  The solution is other people,  not an excessive socialization  but rather the contemplation  of good friends. Like the  watery shafts of sunlight that  once in a while break briefly  through the November clouds,  the consideration of friends is  a comfort and a joy.  For myself, I feel that I have  been most fortunate in my  days and years in that I have  known a goodly number of  people whose very existence  lends a warmth and a cheerfulness to the greyest and  most forlorn of November  days.  May I suggest, then, as an  antidote for November when  the lowering clouds and  pouring rain depress our  spirits and curtail our activities, that we give thought to  those who have stood beside  us   in   difficult  days.   Loyal  friends who stand beside one  in the sunshine and the rain  are never plentiful, which is  why they are so valuable.  A toast then, in the grey  days, to friends absent and  present who have endured  with us the sunshine and the  rain. Life has nothing sweeter  or more important to offer  than friendships which have  stood the test of time or  provided shelter in the stormy  day. To good, true friends,  then. Bless them all.  *****  As I stumble through my  bemused days I am frequently  struck with flashes of what  seems to be clarity on occasion. Often they are just  little tag ends of thought  or questions that occur. 1  thought I might share a few  of these with you if and when  they occur. Let's call them  odds and musends:  MUSENDS:  Innocence is ever renewable,  being   largely   a   matter   of  attitude.  **���  Dire Prediction: Death comes  suddenly and from the left.  ��*���  Darley to Pursewarden:  Who's who?  *�����  Fantasies,    like   butterflies,  must be handled gently lest  their delicate fabrics tear.  ��� *���  I saw a lady today who bent  and picked up a bedraggled  pink carnation from the  November pavement and put  it on a low and nearby wall so  that it might for a short  while longer delight the  passersby.  by George Matthews  I'm a great one for writing  letters to prominent people,  especially politicians. The  volume of letters I have  composed for the purpose of  communicating with persons  of power would make the  manuscript of War and Peace  diminish to the status of  shallow doodling.  The problem is that I never  mail these correspondences.  Sometimes I don't have a  stamp and the letter lies on  my nightstand until the  recipient has either died or  been defeated in some long  forgotten election. Sometimes  I mistakenly toss the missive  in the trash can or use it to  start the fire. Mostly however,  I have recognized that my  letters of political advice were  not intended for the addressee  but for expunging my own  compulsions.  My latest effort was penned  24 hours after the American  election and was addressed to  the President Elect. It reads:  Dear Mr. Reagan,  Congratulations on the  stunning victory you and your  party have won. I concede to  the fact that your upset and its  extent have left me amazed,  shocked and dumbfounded,  but please do not allow my  surprise to detract in any way  from the completeness of your  exaltations of victory.  It is not, sir, that I have  any great misapprehensions  concerning your ability to  grace that most esteemed  office. It is rather, Governor,  that I would never have  guessed it. I think Mr. Truman best expressed my  feelings regarding your sound  whipping of the Democrats  when he stated, upon the  death of President Roosevelt  and his ascendency to the  Presidency, that he felt,  "as though the sun, the moon  and all the stars had fallen  on me".  (I mean no disrespect,  sir, in using the words of a  Democrat, Mr. Truman, in  this context and have indeed  noted in yourself an inclination towards quoting the  former and present members  of that political party),  I only seek to find the  words, Mr. President-Elect,  to   express   my   amazement  Please turn to Page Sixteen.  Fisherman, Long Bay  In memory of Cee Huggim  Balanced on Cece's boom  The-Blue Heron stares at the sea;  His elongated spindle legs  Create acute geometry  A s, with lightning jab  His cruel beak  Stabs at the water  And from the towering alder  Harsh cries locate the heronry.  "Gabrielle" Coast News, November 11. 1980  This situation has definitely gotten out of hand  Letters to the Editor  Sunday shopping supported  Editor:  The owners of Ken's Lucky  Dollar Store are to be commended for organizing their  business so that those who  wish to lay in fresh provisions  for the coming week may do so  in their available time.  Many people on the Peninsula and the surrounding  areas  are  self-employed   in  small business and cannot  take the time during the week  to do their weekly grocery  shopping for fresh supplies.  As long as I can remember  there has always been a  grocery store open on Sunday  in the villages along the Coast  to serve transient people and  others whose only day off is  Vote "yes" on Referendum  Sunday when they are self-  employed.  There always will be a large  boating population, both commercial and pleasure, and  every rural village, it seems to  me, needs an outlet for  these people on the waterfront.  Yours very truly,  W.Y. Higgs  Editor:  I am writing to urge people  to get ot and vole YES on the  Specified Area Recreation  Facilities Assistance Referendum. This is for Areas E and F  on Nov. 15. 1980.  1 feel this is the right  approach to achieving good  recreation services within easy  reach of the public in our area.  By uniting areas E, Fand the  Village of Gibsons in this way  wc can all benefit from and be  proud of the improved facilities. With a ceiling of 75';; of  thc funds going to the pool, we  can be assured our parks will  receive   the   upgrading   and  developing they so badly need.  Sincerely  Ruth Hogberg  Soames Point  Area F  Welcome home, son  ���rftyWwWtyW* i^jftw  if\_\m-m*)fiin -n)fi.m mtffrm  $$$AVE$$$  SUPER SALE  NOW ON  Editor:  I'd like to address this letter  to one of your advertisers,  Westwurld Sound Centres.  I'd like to thank Mr. Westwurld Sound for putting a stop  to using chauvinistic methods  in his advertisements. I must  say I agree with the other  two ladies who wrote letters  to the Editor to complain.  If I was not such a fan of  Mr. Westwurld, I'd say he  was a "chauvinistic pig".  But I think he's learned his  lesson ladies. He's been living  on his own for three years now  and was getting a little out of  hand. It took a Judo chop  and a sharp slap on the wrist  to bring him into line.  Anyway son, your sister and  I welcome you back home  again for Sunday dinner.  Love, Mom.  P.S. Your father says he  didn't see anything wrong  with your former advertisements. In fact he quite liked  them.  Robi Peters  THIS WEEK'S SPECIALS  i - Demo Decca 060  .t3.450.����  i - used Decca 060  $2,000.����  *  Authorized   FURUNO    Dealer  Gibsons Landing  886-7241   886-7918     886-7683  Pender Harbour Customers: 883-2521  m*t\t*m,tr\f*m :J\f,m.,mrifi,it ,,l\fi,m.mtlfi,mi :J\f.m  The Clueless Clucks Clan  Ed. note: We have received  a copy of the following letter  addressed to:  Premier Hon. William Bennett  The Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Premier Bill Bennett and  Mr. Jack Davis M.L.A.  Dear Sirs:  I would like to suggest that  the two of you are as phoney  as a M bill - to wit - Jack  Davis deriding a drunken  judge. Is there any difference  between a drunken judge and  Please tum to Page Twenty-one.  More letters on Page XI  - - Hopkins  ��       Landing  Store  OPEN  7 DAYS A WEEK  8 am. -10 pm.  COME MEET US  & HAVE A COFFEE  Yesl We do have baill  Post Office & General Store  886-9524  bv Jim Ansell  Tilings   In   <l��i   when   you  review your coverage:  - Read your policy over  carefully and ask your Agent  to go over it with you.  - Make sure you arc insured lo  value. If you arc undcrin-  sured. not only will you  come up short in a total loss,  you also run the risk of  having any claim pro-rated.  - He aware of thc limitations  on your policy. If you are  affected by any of them, ask  your Agent for ways to  rcmedv the situation.  - If replacement cost coverage  is available, take it.  - Maintain a Household  Inventory, written and;or  photographic and store it  away from your house.  - Keep your Agent up-to-date  on major changes in household, such as building additions and improvements,  vacancies and major purchases.  1 am going to take a break for  a few weeks, as my doctor  says I should lay off pens for  awhile. I will return on Dec.  16 with the first scries ol  articles on Autoplan.  SUNSHINE C OAST INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Box 375, Cowrie Street  Credit Union Building  885-2291 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO \W'  SuperAfolu  SUNNYCREST CENTRE  Better...lbu Bet  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Quality Meats  Prices Effective Wed.  - Sat. Nov. 12 -15  FRESH OR FROZEN  frying chickonwo*unto**..   i 95<  SMOKED  POTK   pICIllC Whole or Shank Portion   .89*  GRADE M    BEEF  prime rib roast���������..,���  ..lb.      �������� f ��7  BULK  beef sausage  REGULAR  bulk weiners  .*1.19  * 99*  Fresh Produce  Thanks  Editor:  St. Aidan's A.C.W. wish to  thank you for putting the  notice of our Fall Bazaar in  your Date Pad, also for  printing the large picture of  the tea tables at our bazaar.  I'm sure advertising helped  to make our bazaar a success.  Sincerely,  W.A. Hornett (Mrs)  Secretary  California  Florida ��� Pink or White  avocados 5/$1.00 grapefruit 5/$1.00  Baked Goods  Weston - 100% Whole Wheat  bread 454 gm  Oven-Fresh - Eco^o PaK  bread  HtJdU 454 gm  While or 80% Whole Wheal  1.99  Oven-Fresh  apple pies      *������  51.79  Oven-Fresh  cinnamon  fingers  s1.29  Grocery Value  Sno-Cap - Frozen  choice peas 907gmPkg.  Niagara - Frozen  orange juice 355mntm  York Reconstitute:  JUICeS 15 litre tin  Apple.   Orange   or   Pink   Grapelrui  Foremost - Family Style  ice cream 4 hue pan  $3.29  Robin Hood  flour  10 kg bag  <fc ji   f\i\   I Ay|mer" Fancv  $4.99 I tomato juice   i.smre  Super-Valu - Stems & Pieces  mushrooms 284 mn tins  Pamper  Cat  fOOd 184 gm tin  Hills Bros  coffee  Rover    Economy  $2.99  4/99*  ^fooT*"-2/79'  Cashmere  bathroom tissue  Sunlight - Liquid  detergent soomiibome Coast News, November 11  THOSE MOl NTAISS  NO MORE  PART II  We're rapidly running out of  umber along the bowl-roads  and there is still a good deal of  snow in the high country. Don  Black, the super, decides to  shut thc trackloadcr down as it  needs some major monkey-  wrenching. Justin Carver, the  engineer stays with the machine  to work on repairs. Cecil  Jimmy, the chaser, and mysell  are sent over to thc steel-tower.  When Cecil Jimmy, who is on  the chubby side, learns we are  expected to set-chokers, he  elects to be laid-off until our  machine is mobile again. 1 go  out on the rigging. Hell, it's my  second home and my rate will  slay the same.  The spartrec stands like a  yellow chimney at the far  deadend of a lower road. They  are yarding a large hall-setting  and the lines reach out twelve-  hundred feet across one ofthe  steeper pitches of the bowl. It is  a straight forward highlead setup. I he rigging-crew are all in  their earlv twenties, easy going  local boys I know from the  village. Gerry Manson. the  hooktender has recently been  promoted to Ihe job. He seems  a   b^ nervous   in   his   new  THE  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  position. Ihe addition of  myself gives us five men out in  the weeds which lightens thc  load. Ericson, the engineer and  Davis, the grapple-operator are  unremarkable men in their  middle-years. Ihe final crew-  member is old Casey Dunlap,  the chaser.  Casey is '(Jrandaddy lough'  to me from the start. When I  first saw him on the camp boat  that ferries us to work in the  morning. I wondered what his  job could be. He's squat as a  fir-stump with a jowly boyfaee  that laughs often but he's  patently no spring-chicken. I'd  figured him for a roadman or  maybe a mechanic. I was  amazed to learn he was working thc steelspar landing. This  job, over the years, has become  one of the most-gruelling in the  woods. One man is now  required to do the work of  several - bucking, limbing and  stamping logs in addition to  unhooking chokers. It calls for  stamina'and speed. Yet here is  Casey at 67, still tackling that  boy's-labour and holding his  own. Watching from the woods  V  *r  ^      "��"*..:-._   o    /��..U.MII **   W  "Brian & Graham"  Here Again  Fri. & Sat. Nights  Nov. 14th & Nov. 15th  For Your Listening, Dancing,  and Dining Pleasure  Foe. ot Inlet Ave., Sechelt  885-3815  n  9  V/        This Friday's  '-f 0*   Dinner Special S-,  885-9962  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Indian Curry Dinner  with Trimmings  - Hear Classical Guitarist  Clark Steabner  Gibsons Legion Branch *109  s,       Presents  GARY SANDERS  Fri. & Sat.,  Nov. 14th & 15th  jJ  Members & Guests Only  CHEVY CHASE-RODNEY DANGERFIELD  ..       TED KNKJHT- MICHAEL OKEEFE  ��3SS> ��� BILL MURRAY,,,'  Warning: Some Coarse Language Occasional  Nudity and Suggestive Scenej_ B.C, Director  Sun. - Mon. - Tues.  Nov. 16-17- 18  Warning: Some Gory Violence;  Coarse Language & Swearing;  Occasional Nudity & Suggestive  Scenes - B.C. Director  Please phone lor show times 886-2827.  as he barrels efficiently around  the landing. I am considerably  impressed.  It's around Iwo o'clock on  the fourth day I work thc  tower. We've hooked on to an  enormous cedar at the back-  end and it's lloundering across  the ruined hill toward the tree.  Its weight has dragged it far  below the road-line toward the  bottom of the valley. The  donkey shudders and snorts as  il winds the great butt-log in.  The mainline'* a dead-taut  silver bowstring. Suddenly  there's a subliminal Hash across  our vision; a great elangingand  banging from the tower-unit.  The cedar takes off like a crazy  thing, bouncing, tumbling 500  feet down thc slope; slamming  to rest in a slash-strewn hole.  I've seen mainlines break  before but seldom so dramatically. The cable must have  snapped at thc very top of thc  spar. "Dying Christ!" says  someone "did you sec that bitch  go?" We stand gazing im-  potently for a minute, adjusting  to it.  "Later for this noise!" decides Gerry Manson. "Someone else can straighten out that  bloody jackpot!" He grabs his  gutcan and heads for the  landing. Thc rest of us trail in  after him. That's some mess to  untangle all right. I'm half-  tempted to quit myself but I'm  still in hock from last winter.  Don Black is already at the  tree when we get there, staring  about in unconcealed dismay.  "Can't figure it out" he declares  "that goddamn line only had a  few month's wear on it!"  "Just like everything else  these days" snorts grizzled  Casey. "Don't last worth a  shit!"  Black's troubles are just  beginning. Manson announces  that he's quitting and the rest of  the rigging crew who are  cronies of his, follow suit. They  remain impervious to the  super's pleas and climb aboard  the crummy. Davis, thc grap-  plcman drives them down to  camp. "Don't make loggers  worth a goddamn no more  either!" Casey growls disgustedly.  Black seems to have gone  into a momentary state of  shock over it all. He's a dark,  even-featured man in his mid-  forties, a former shovel-operator with little gut logging  experience. But he's a pleasant-  enough guy to work for and I  can sympathize with his dilemma. He pulls himself together. "Listen, Casey" he says,  "I hate to ask but figure you can  take over hooking here till 1  hunt up some more men?"  "Sure, I'll do her for that  long," he agrees gruffly. "First  off we'd better try and get that  sonolawhore unscrambled."  'He unhooks the strawline, I  grab a chain and we angle down  the hill to where the turn has  rolled. About 600 feet of  mainline lies strewn untidily  across thc slash and coiled in  random loops around thc  runaway log. The cedar is lying  against a big conky fir stump  with thc butt-rigging underneath and the choker pulled  tighter lhan a tug-of-war rope.  Casey, wheezing a bit, sits  down on a hemlock chunk,  lights a cigarette and looks the  situation over. He shakes his  head. "Ain't seen a better  screw-up than that in a long  time!"  It's a thorny proposition.  Finally, by using the haulbaek  line, wc manage to roll the log  sufficiently to unhook the  jammed choker. Then we chain  the broken end ofthe mainand  pull it into the tree. By this time  its close to 4:30. "Enough crap  for one day! says Casey. "Let's  go to hell home. I need a beer."  To be continued.  Chamber to  hold dance  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce will  hold a dance on Saturday,  November 15 at the Gibsons  Legion Hall from 8:00 p.m. to  1:00 a.m. Tickets cost $30.00  per couple and included is a  gourmet dinner, dancing and  entertainment by magician,  comedian and musician Bruce  Bissell.  Bissell has been involved in  magic for about five years,  but has only worked professionally for the past year.  His career is taking off,  however, as news of his  performance travels by word  of mouth and is boosted by  guest spots on CKVU television. Hourglass, and the  CKLG Hyatt Regency Hallowe'en Party.  Tickets for the dance are  available at the Gibsons  Tourist Booth, the Greal  Canadian Dough Factory and  T.J.'s Sound.  World  Vision Film  World Vision Film "The  Soft   Rain   of  Terror"   for  Mature Audiences only will be  shown at Glad Tidings Tabernacle, Gower Point Road,  Gibsons, B.C. on Friday,  November 21st at 7:30 p.m.  A warm welcome to all.  REVISED SCHEDULE  LANGDALE  Due to extensive damage sullered by the M.V "Queen  ol Coquitlam" while in drydock, Ihe lollowing schedule  revision is required on the Horseshoe Bay-Langdale  service  The 645 P.M. sailing trom Horseshoe Bay and Ihe  7 50 P.M. sailing Irom Langdale are cancelled ellective Thursday, November 13, 1980  The lollowing schedule will be in ellecl Irom Thursday.  November 13. 1980 to Tuesday. December 16, 1980.  inclusive.  LV. HORSESHOE BAY  7 40 am  8:30  10:10  12:25 pm  2:45  5:05  7:15 pm  9:30  11:30  6 20 am  9:00  9:30  LV. LANGDALE  11:15 am  1:35  3:55  6:10 pm  8:25  10:30  BRITISH COLUMBIA  FERRY CORPORATION  Schedules subiect to change without  ��i  Ell in p ham 's  j.   Astrology  Bill Murray as a country dub groundskeeper in the Orion-Warner Brother!  comedy "Caddyshack"  At the Twilight  The wildly successful comedy Animal House inevitably  spawned a host of imitations,  but until C.aililyshiii-k, none  could sustain the consistently  high level of low comedy  preferred by the original. Not  surprisingly, Catlilyshack was  written by Saturday Night  Live alumnus Brian Doyle-  Murray and Animal House  creators Harold Ramis and  Doug Kenney.  What Animal House did to  fraternities, Cutliksltark does  to country clubs. "Bushwood"  is a stylish, WASP-infested golf  club inhabited by snooty  businessmen, lazy caddies,  elusive gophers and a deranged  groundskeeper whose war with  a particularly pernicious gopher results in the course being  booby-trapped with plastic  explosives shaped like squirrels  and rabbits.  The groundskeeper is played  by Bill M urray and the club pro  by Chevy Chase, both Saturday Night Live alumni, and  though somewhat thin on  plot, like its predecessor,  Caddyshack is a non-stop  barrage of broad comedy  punctuated by sharp one-liners  from Rodney Dangerfield.who  plays a loudmouth millionaire.  Caddyshack plays at the Twilight Theatre from Wednesday  November 12 to Saturday  November 15.  Soldier of Orange, playing  at the Twilight from Sunday  November 16 to Tuesday  November 18, is an excellent  study of people under pressure  and oppression. It focuses on  the fate of a group of Dutch  students and their gradual  coming to grips with the loss of  their liberty, their illusions and  the grim reality of the invasion  and occupation of their country.  In the Low Countries, where  many nations were unable to  openly resist the Nazi invasion,  and where the question of  allegiance was complicated by  families having branches in  Germany, partisan feeling and  the moral dilemma of resistance collaboration or neutrality were particulary acute.  Soldier of Orungi', however,  avoids getting mired in brooding existential angst. Director  Paul Verhoeven has obviously  kept Hollywood in mind and  produced an excellent action  film as well.  Channel Ten  GIBSONS CHANNEL TEN  Wednesday November 12  SECHELT CHANNEL TEN  Thursday November 13  Coast   Ten   Television   is  pleased to announce that from  this week onward our programming will be in colour.  The new equipment is on temporary    loan,    courtesy    of  Channel   One   Video,    distributors for Sony of Canada.  In the early spring Coast Ten  will  be  receiving  our  own  colour production equipment.  We hope the addition of this  equipment will  further  enhance   the   quality   of   our  productions.  Please join us  for Community Forum...  6:00 p.m. "Coastal Review"  A weekly summary of the  news and events on the  Sunshine    Coast    produced, written and presented by the Community  Broadcasting students at  Elphi. Tonight...the Dave  Barrett   speech;   Municipal Election Update; an  interview with Good Citizen of the Year - Bea  Rankin; "Sculpture In  Paradise" - a production  from Edmonton that  focuses on the art of  sculpture; plus, sports  and community announcements.  7:00 p.m. "Community Perspectives"  Community Perspectives  is a weekly newsmagazine program that examines the issues and  happenings in our community. Tonight...highlights of our Gibsons All-  Candidate Forum with  Bill Edney, Benoit Le  Page, Robert Maxwell  and Dianne Strom; excerpts from the speech by  Dave Barrett, who visited  the peninsula last week;  and the view of Area D  Regional Board Director  Harry Almond on the subject of propane tanks in  Roberts Creek.  Iiy Hur Klliiigliiini  Week I'limmi'iiring Nov. IO.  General Notes: Communications planet Mercury moves  'forwards' again bringing long-  awaited documents, correspondence, messages and phone  calls. It's thc right time to mail  important paperwork or requests. Mars spends its last few  days in fiery Sagittarius and  prepares to enter serious Capricorn. Thc Sun approaches  rebellious Uranus indicating  disruptive conditions ahead.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  You've just a few days to  solve problems related to close  associate's finances or possessions. Loved one needs expert  advice concerning investments,  insurance or alimony. Banker  or money lender will soon  make surprise announcement.  Last chance to ease tension  over educational, spiritual or  long-distance dispute.  TAURUS (April 20-May20)  Those close to you now state  their intensions carefully and  clearly. Partner displays the  common sense you thought  was lacking. Sign contracts and  agreements before competitor  has chance to reconsider.  Anticipate loved one's unexpected change in attitude. Last  chance to channel energy into  private research project.  GEMINI (May 21 -June 21)  Communications improve  briefly at job-site or place of  daily chores. Co-workers resume duties without quibbling  but time of defiance draws  near. Phone calls, messages  introduce time-saving techniques and procedures. Midweek trip is linked to sudden  health upset. Domineering  partner sees your viewpoint  next week.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Get ready lor honest, no-  nonsense conversation with  companion who shares your  social highs and lows, pleasures  and pastimes. Speculative or  romantic affair faces unexpected gain or loss. Nexl weekend  is time of sudden infatuation or  abrupt estrangement. Child in  your life has best advice.  Refuse to battle with nitpicking co-worker.  LEO (July 23 - Aug. 22)  Domestic environment is  temporarily calm but sudden  family upset looks inevitable.  In the meantime intend to any  paperwork which refers to last  month's real estate or rental  proposals. Have nothing to do  with telephone sales-persons  peddling household paraphernalia. Romantic, risky or  artistic pursuits slow down.  Irritating younger person becomes less abusive.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 - Sept. 22)  Local journeys, messages  and phone calls are less disturbing for a few days but  unexpected detours lie ahead.  Relative   or   neighbour   may  Come to Gramma's for  BREAKFAST!  EDGEMONT  DESIGN  !��� coning to Gibsons  c  POOL WORLD  will open soon  Swimming Pools �� Hot Tuba �� Pool Tablet  expect you to provide door-to-  door limousine service. Quote.  gas prices and say no. It's the :  right time to clear that pile of  unanswered requests and final,  statements. Finish home inK  provemenl project with new,  locks, bolts, security devices. ,  LIRRA (Sept. 23 - Oil. 23)  Be prepared to re-organize  your personal finances or  possessions. Cash flow faces  unexpected barriers, hold ups,'  diversions. Settle all outstanding accounts immediately.]  Short-distance communications still require less speed,  more concentration. Venus,  bestows charm and popularity  on those born Oct. 8 - ft.  SCORPIO(Oct. 24- Nov. 22)  Mercury moving 'forwards'  in your sign finds you shrewd,  adaptable and inquisitive. You  make the perfect suggestion to  the right person at the best  time. Important short journeys  may now be taken without fear  of false starts. Last chance to  show your unselfishness with  generous gift or gesture. Nov.  17-22 birthdays yearn for'  more freedom and independence.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 -  Die. 21)  Hidden matters reach the  surface. Private conversation  with confined friend helps sift  facts from gossip and rumours.  You locate lost documents,  letters, small personal items.  You're about to witness freak  happening in secluded place.  Last chance to start courageous'  new project belore energy-'  planet Mars leaves your sign.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-Jun:  !<))  You must now prepare for;  new, two-year action cycle  starting soon. Attend to all  private matters, unfinished  minor tasks and details. Accept  that your long-range plan will-  have to be completely revised:  Closest friends and acquaintances also head off in morir  challenging areas. Communications with local bureaucrats'  improve.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20- Feb:'  IK)  Anticipate arrival of long-'  awaited documents, paperwork, messages linked to  career, promotion, recent business or professional venture!  Boss or superior is about to  offer unexpected, unusual  opportunity to prove your  skills or talents. Six weeks of  bickering with everyday com:  panions. local officials ends al  last.  PISCES (Kih. I<) - Mar. 2(1)  Expect letters, phone calls  concerning further education,  religion or' long-distance pursuits. Realize these matters will  soon be subject to unexpected  changes beyond your control.  Many Pisces persons will be  asked lo take sudden trip to farr  away place. Meanwhile last  chance lo promote your abilities or boost local image.  Billets needed  for Katimavik  The Katinavik program, a  youth, work program, has been  on thc Sunshine Coast for more  than a month now. The 17-21  year old participants, from all  over Canada have started work  for the various sponsoring  organizations that provide  different projects for them. In  Sechelt these include the B.C.  Forestry Service, Timbertrails  Riding Club, thc Sechelt  Indian Band, and thc Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce. In  Gibsons the sponsors are the  Kinsmen. Gibsons Municipality, School District #46,  Gibsons Library, and the  Elphinstone Museum, on  Keats Island, Keats Camp.  As a part of thc Katimavik  program, wc try and billet each  participant with a family on the  Sunshine Coast for two weeks  to learn more about thc area.  Hopefully, the billeting family  can provide work for the  participant to do that is typical  of Ihe area such as any type ol  farming, fishing, logging, or  what have you. We can give  thc billeting family $6 per day  to defray the cost of lodging a;  participant. ;  The participants have joined-  Katimavik on a voluntary basis;  to learn more about Canada',  themselves, and work skills. If:  you arc willing to be a billet;.  Nov. 16 - 29 please phone:  Barbara MacLeod at X86-78.16  or Brian Sandercock at 885:  3722.  Pottery Sale  ELAINE FUTTERMAN is having her  Christmas Sale of Pots  at the HUNTER GALLERY in tower Gibsons  on SAT. NOV. 22. 9.30 a.m. -12:30 p.m. Off the  shelf  Rare Indian art show  Coast News, November 11, 1980  by John Moore  The development of highly  portable cameras has had a  profound effect on the recording of human experience,  providing us with a means of  capturing the immediacy of  experiences that were formerly left to the imaginations of  writers and graphic artists to  recreate.  When the recording eye of  the camera was first turned  on the battlefields of the  world, the images it captured  produced stunned shock in the  viewer. Artists in the past,  with a few notable exceptions  like Goya and Leonardo Da  Vinci, have tended to concentrate on the heroic rather  than the horrific aspects of  war. Likewise, oral and  written accounts, many of  which have attempted to  convey the horrors of war,  have always been suspected of  a certain poetic license.  The camera, however, captured the muddy and bloody  reality of war with an undeniable and terrifying clarity.  It suddenly became difficult  to reconcile the propaganda  of glory with the empty  shellshocked faces and  sprawled faceless bodies on  the film.  The problem with books of  war photographs is that the  individual images begin to  lose their impact, when  collected, through repetition.  Even death and destruction  becomes commonplace when  presented without contrast.  The effect of contrast is  what gives photographer Ken  Bell's book Not in Vain its  extraordinary power. Ken Bell  is a professional photographer  who, during the war, served in  the Film and Photo Section  of the Canadian Army. Not In  Vain is essentially a photographic history of the Canadian Army's part in the  liberation of Northern Europe  during World War II. Published in 1973 by the University of Toronto Press,  Not In Vain presents side-by-  side photographs of parts of  Northern Europe in a "Before  and After" format.  The colour photographs of  pleasant green countryside  and clean modern cities throw  the stark black and white  wartime shots into sharp  relief. In many instances,  Bell has tried to approximate  not only the general location  but the actual angle and  positioning of surviving landmarks in photographs taken  twenty-five years after the  original.  Bell is obviously well aware  of the value of contrast.  In 1953 he published Curtln  Call, a similar volume of  pictures which illustrated the  changes wrought by man and  nature in the interval of five  years since VE Day. Of Not In  Vain Bell himself says, "To  some it will recall their own  experiences, and to others,  I hope, it will say something  of the nature and significance  of the last war in Europe.''  As to the nature of war, Not  In Vain records an unparallel-  led panorama of destruction  and waste on a continental  scale. The significance of  any war is an inexhaustible  subject for old soldiers and  historians, but it is sufficient  to say that Bell's two photographs ofthe beach at Dieppe,  where thousands of Canadians  died in the disastrous 1942  Dieppe Raid, speak volumes.  On the left, a g rim black and  white of the beach littered  with smoking machinery and  Canadian dead; on the right,  the same beach, deserted but  for a pair of lovers embracing  obliviously on the spotless  pebbled shore.  The juxtaposition of these  two photographs is charged  with a disturbing ambivalence. More than a reminder  that the freedom of one  generation is bought with the  blood of another, it is a  portrait of ourselves as a  species, poised precariously  between our own proclivities  for love and hate, miraculous  creation and awesome destruction. It's something to  think about this week. All  for now.  Book Look  bv Murrie Redman  Madame Benoit's World of Food, McGraw-Hill Rycrson, Oct.  1980, $17.95  Canadian Bread Book by J.M. Gill. McGraw-Hill Rverson. Oct.  1980. paper SI2.95  Shark: Sea Food of the Future by Eddy llovey, McGraw-Hill  Ryerson, 1980, $9.95 binder.  Three cook hooks just off the presses offer the seasoned cook a  little shot-in-the-pot. For the man or woman who has everything,  including a fully stocked kitchen, these three might be good gift  ideas.  The Canadian cook, Madame Benoit, brings a World of Food  in her book. As she travels the world, she picks up recipes which  arc modern renditions of traditional fare. Also in metric, thc  recipes can add variety to the gourmet's diet while enriching his  knowledge of a particular country's cuisine.  Benoit's amusing accounts telling how. where and why she  acquired these delights are as pleasurable as her collection.  With so many homes going back lo baking their own bread, the  Canadian Bread Book is a useful item. There are festive breads,  sour doughs and pastry twists; braids, buns and herb breads. Few  arc missing. The beginner will enjoy the background material and  primary methods of bread making. The experienced will revel in  the variety ol this just-bread book. Again, helpfully, all recipes are  given in bolh regular and metric. From starters to Stollcn, from  pumpernickel lo Design-Your-Own bread, they arc all to be found  in this illustrated paperbound delight.  Man cats shark. A very unusual cook book, is Shark: Sea Food  of the Future. At the hack of this fascinating collection of shark  recipes is a section showing the many kinds of shark from the  While down to thc Dogfish. While we convert our little coastal  shark lo fertilizer, many countries use them as their diet staple.  Norway is the top shark-food producer. Their market expands  each year in Europe. Californians, loo, arc picking up on the  shark as food. The Russians and Ihe Japanese already appreciate  shark meal.  The book informs readers that 32 percent of a shark serving is  protein, while carbohydrates arc found only as a trace,and fat is  non-existent. The latter is stored only in the liver. However  nutritionally sound, shark must be carefully handled and  prepared. Freshly caught, it should be skinned, gutted and cooked  within twenty-four hours. If bought in a markel, il should be  odorless and when Ihe flesh is depressed, it should spring back.  Fresh shark is best soaked in milk or a brine solution to remove  ammonia. Because there are no bones, cuts arc easy.  The recipes, not in metric, sound delicious, but it will take taste  tesls for most of us spoiled by salmon and delicate bottom fish to  try it. At any rale ihe book is thought-provoking for theconserver  gourmand.  Women's Program film  For ten days, between  November 24th and December  4th, 1980, B.C. Native artists  and craftsmen will be exhibiting their work in the  Robson Square Media Centre.  Sponsored by the Department of Indian Affairs, the  show is open to the public at  no charge Monday through  Saturday, 10:00 a.m. to 6:00  p.m. and on Sunday 1:00 p.m.  to 5:00 p.m.  Over 25 native artists will  be at work on different  projects during the show,  demonstrating their special  talents in carving, jewellery,  basketry, argillite, weaving,  etc. Under the direction and  design of Norman Tait, a  totem pole will be carved  during the show, always  a fascinating process to watch.  Included in the event will be  collections of rare art and  artifacts assembled from the  Kwakiutl and Centennial Museums. Private collections,  of objects rarely seen in the  Lower Mainland will also be  on display.  From Ottawa, the Department of Indian Affairs is  sending its newly completed  exhibit, Traditions and  Change to the show. This  exhibit features the work of  aspiring young native artists  from across Canada, as well as  that ofthe giants of Indian art,  Bill Reid, Norval Morrisseau,  Daphne Odjig, Alex Janvier  and Allen Sapp, Traditions  and Change is complemented  by two video-tape machines  which run continuous programs on art and programs.  Accompanying the Ottawa  exhibit will be a collection of  films on Indian art and life,  specially gathered for this  show. These films will be  running continuously in the  Media Centre Cinema and are  free to the public. Bill Reid's  Legends of the Salmon People  is one of 21 films to be shown.  the B.C. Native Arts and  Values Exhibition will feature  the performing arts as well.  In addition to short noontime  dances, there will be a Native  Indian Dance Festival in the  evenings at the Media Centre  Cinema, admission $1.50.  Tickets are available at Wilp's  Tsak Gallery, 3626 West 4th  Avenue and Heritage House  Gallery, Royal Centre. By  presenting these ancient and  sacred dances in a theatre  setting, it is hoped that  their special impact on an  audience can be ensured.  For example, the 'Ksan will  be presenting "The Breath of  our Grandfathers". Performed in Edmonton this August,  the Edmonton Journal commented "it takes a rare group  of people to share like that  and what the 'Ksan shared  was incomparable. The costumes were breathtaking, the  dances rousing, and the songs  and music intriguing".  The 'Ksan will also be providing a special display of  native food, to complement  their   new   book   Gathering  Thursday November 13th  7:30 p.m. Next in the series,  of interest to both men and  women, is the N.F.B. documentary No Life for a Woman  which is a half hour film about  the lives of women in single  industry resource towns.  The companies who plan  and build these "instant"  towns, generally prefer to hire  married men, yet they do little  to provide for the families  of these men. The human toll  is great.  No Life for a Woman is a  portrait of the kind of life  most women live in these  outlying towns.  This film documents the  importance of taking into  account the needs and perspectives of the women who  take care of the home life  in these communities, when  planning them,  A variety of women talk of  their hopes and of the daily  fight against the atmosphere  which threatens to engulf  them: boredom and depression. They deal with this in  ways that suit their temperament - with humour - with  anger and with near despair.  They have organized a  weekly drop-in so that women  may meet one another, a  daycare centre for children  and a women's centre, help  them to deal with mutual and  individual problems.  By their actions women are  pin-pointing    the    problems  they all suffer from and  they are offering solutions  which are relevant to all  other women living in isolated  towns - indeed to women  anywhere.  After the film there will be  discussion. Men are encouraged to attend.  No Life for a Woman  will be shown Thursday,  November 13th, 7:30 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary  School Library. Fee $2.00  each evening.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2-4p.m.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  DPBoohstotel  ANNUAL REMAINDER  Publisher's Clearances of Books  at Discounts of up to 50%  A fine selection of Gift Books  in all catagories  886-7744  Corner ol School &  Gowar Point Roads  Open  ��� Fri. til 7:30 pm.  Sun. II -S  Loving - Danielle Steel '2.95  The Establishment - Howard Fast '3.50  The Powers That Be - David Halberstrom s3.95  The Second Treasury ol Herman  - Jim linger s8.95  Blue Eyed Sheiks - Peter Foster '3.95  Still Lite With A Woodpecker  - Tom Robbins '7.95  A Grand Selection oi  Children  &  Young Adults  titles  * **4 <2/3&>c*-Wb=rt  What the Great Nature Provided.  Some of the work shown will  be for sale to collectors, and  orders for commission work  will be accepted during the  show by the artists who are  participating.  For further information,  please contact The Department of Indian Affairs at  666-2086 or 666-8527.  Tl,e Hunter Gallery  Open: Mon.   Sal.  11 a.m.   1 p.m.  1 owcr (iihsiins  DISCOUNT PRICES  ��� Furniture    ��� T.V.'s & Stereos  �� Appliances �� Auto Stereos, etc  KERN'S HOME  FURNISHINGS  Gibsons  (Next lo Mr. Mike's)  BBR Q71Q    TueS' ' Sat 9 am' " 5 ���"'  000-3/Si CLOSED: Sun. & Mon  Drs. Carl Amberg & Frank Berger  would like to announce to their patients  and interested members of the community  The Relocation ol their Practices in  GENERAL DENTISTRY  to the Mid Coast Dental Clinic  on Wharf Rd��� Sechelt  (across Irom Ihe old lius depot)  For Appoinlments call 885-2246 afler Nov. 15th,  FOOD  lor  THOUGHT  - by Yoshi Tanaka  fc HINTS FOR WEIGHT CONTROL S  s  ��� Dinner tor Ireel Freeze the liver from each  chicken you buy, until you have enough for a  meal. Bring it in and Yoshi will cook it lor your  dinner!  ��� "Onion Cookbook" is available free Irom  Idaho-Oregon Promotion Committee, P.O.  Box 307, Parma, Idaho 83660. Enclose a  stamped, self-addressed envelope  ��� Add texture to salad wilh a teaspoon ol  wheat germ.  ��� Don't peel mushrooms A lot ot the llavour is  there. (Just wipe with a damp paper towel.)  ��� Lots of taste, fewer calories: drink fresh fruit  juice mixed half and half with club soda or  si'ltzer.  ��� Lots of taste in the delicious goodies on the  menu at Yoshi's Restaurant, Gibsons. 886-  8015.  ��� When you are watching calories, you want  each one to be delicious. Start with the top-  quality meats and fruits at Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store. Gower PL, Gibsons. 886-2257.  ��� (P.S. There are practically No calories in our  fresh, crisp green chop suey without meat.  YOSHI'S RESTAURANT  886-8015  I  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre    W  PEOPLE COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE WED  12 TO SAT. NOV.  GROCERY  TABLERITE MEATS  Del Monte - Fancy  FRUIT COCKTAIL 14oz. 69*  Del Monte - Seasoned  FRENCH BEANS.GreenorWaxed 14oz. C/O*/  Money's  SLICED MUSHROOMS      ,o��.  79*  Del Monte - Stewed or Whole  TOMATOES ho,  2/89*  Carnation  HOT CHOCOLATE not. $3.29  Nescafe  INSTANT COFFEE        ,�����. $5.79  Hunt's  TOMATO SAUCE 7.s��.   29*  Kraft  MACARONI DINNER 2ooBJ/$1.00  Martins  PITTED DATES ,,, $1.29  Martins  CURRANTS OR AUSTRALIAN  SULTANAS i,b $1.49  Philadelphia  CREAM CHEESE so,,      25ogm $1.09  Kraft - Singles  CANADIAN SLICES      5oo8m$2.49  Parkay  MARGARINE ,��. $1.99  Dares - Tin Tie  BAG COOKIES mgm $2.59  Cookie Jar. Lunchtime. Party Pack  Gaines  DOG MEAL 8kg V.49  Royale  FACIAL TISSUE 3Piy m.   69*  B.C. Grown, Whole - Fresh or Frozen  FRYING CHICKEN it   99(  Fresh Cut - Tray Pak  FRYING CHICKEN ib. $1.29  Fresh Frying Chicken Segments  BREAST, LEGS  AND DRUMSTICKS        n> $1.79  Olympic Skinless  WIENERS Vac Pack llbpktea   $1.29  Olympic  BOLOGNA CHUNKS vacpackih $1.19  FROZEN FOODS  Fraser Vale  CAULIFLOWER 2,b. $1.85  Oh Boy  POTATOES wilh Cheese or Chives 12 ot.      I\l  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE iU��. $1.59  PRODUCE  B.C. Grown  DELICIOUS APPLES Redo, Golden lb  Canada #1  COOKING ONIONS      iik*N  Canada HI  CAULIFLOWER ea 89*  29*  79*  Come to uUacfeiAa - <M Qmti  PENDER HARBOUR  POOL SCHEDULE  For special classes and other  Information, telephone 883-2616  Euly Bird Swim m  W. F. 7 30 ��� 9 am  Adult Noon Swim T 4 Th , 12 30 ��� 1 30 pm  Public Noon Swim M 4 F. 12 30 ��� 1 30 pm  Public Evening Swim >,���  T, W, Th . 6 30 - B 30 pm  Fiftilly Swim Su . 2 - 4 pm  Adult Evnlng Swim M 4 W. 8 30 - 10 pm    Su . 8 - 10 pm  Ttert Only Swim  GiniN Night  Mini Nlghl  Ladlii Night  Pirinl 1 Tot  F   8 - 10 pm  T  8 30- 10 pm  Th   8 30 ��� 10 pm  T & Th , 1 30 ��� 2 30 p^  T 4 Th  Public Wttfctnd Swim    S 4 Su   2 - 4 pm   S B - 1Q pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ���883-9100  "WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES" Coast News, November 11, 1980  Hay Happenings  Christmas parties planned  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  Christinas at Welcome Beach.  Plans are now in place for  the annual Christmas parties  at Welcome Beach Community Hall sponsored by the  Welcome Beach Community  Association. As in previous  years there will be two evenings in order that everyone  can attend, Friday, December  12 is family night for those  who do not care to dance  to the music of Paul Hansen.  Both evenings will start with  Happy Hour from six till  seven, dinner being served  at seven. Price is seven dollars  per ticket. These may be  obtained by calling either of  the following numbers: Grace  Rutherford at 885-9672, Connie Hobbs at 885-5071, Eileen  Hansen at 885-2951 or yours  truly at 885-2418. Members  should order their tickets  before November 28th, as  after that date the tickets  will be sold to non-members  who wish to attend. The  deadline for ticket sales will  be December 5, so it would be  a good idea to get your orders  in early for one of these  evenings of good fellowship  and fun.  There will also be a party  in the Hall at New Year  which will start at around  9 p.m. Cover charge for this is  only two dollars and this is  a great place to bring in the  New Year. More on this  later.  At a recent meeting of the  Board of the Welcome Beach  Community Ass'n. it was  decided that Life Memberships to the Association be  presented to a couple who  have contributed much time  and energy throughout the  past years for the benefit  of the community. Keith and  Olive Comyn were really  delighted to receive this  recognition. There was also a  special word of praise for  Flo Hill who had so efficiently  organized the Oktoberfest and  is at the present time deeply  involved in the arrangements  for the Bingo Night which will  be on November 14. Hope to  see a full house for this one.  Price is one dollar a card and  there will be coffee and  goodies to follow. Film night  this month will be November  27 at 7:30 and will be about  the Orient - Japan and India.  Friends In hospital.  At the present time there  prcxoch  OFFICE   ELECTRONICS  ��� Photocopiers ��� Typewriters  ��� Cash Registers ��� Calculators  ��� Office Supplies  Furniture   &   Stationery  Wharf Rd.        Sechelt 8853735  Winner  of the    G.K. Care Centre Auxiliary  Trip for 2 to Reno  Mr. T. Donley  Madeira Park Ticket #962  The Roberts Creek  Volunteer  it     Fire Department  wishes to thank the following for  their support in the recent fireworks  display:  Roberts Creek Bingo Refreshments  Committee  Elphinstone Recreation Association  Roberts Creek Legion  L7K Lumber  Gibsons Building Supplies  Rivetow Straights Ltd.  Roberts Creek Lions Club &  Dept. of Highways  are quite a few of our friends  and neighbours on the sick  list. Jack Burrows and "Uncle  John Mercer" are in St.  Mary's, while Blackie Petit is  in Vancouver General and  Jack Halford is in St. Paul's.  Blanche McCready got home  from hospital recently. We  just want to pass along that  we are thinking about them  and hope that they will soon  be well on the road to recovery.  Waterfronts.  It was good to see that  BCTV has taken up our  cause in the struggle for the  retention of our precious  rights to public use of beach  areas. Just goes to show that  if enough of us get off our  butts and protest the handing  over of these areas to private  individuals we may get something done about it. It's not  too late to save things, but it  does make you think when you  listen to an interview with our  Minister of Parks and Housing  and hear him state that he  "doesn't know anything about  it". Who in the heck does  then?  A good friend passes.  We were all saddened at the  death on November 5th of  Alice Burdett of Redrooffs  Road. Alice had been a hard  working and much loved  member of our Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary since she  moved here about ten years  ago, and she will be sorely  missed. She is survived by  one son in Vancouver and a  daughter, Eunice Keeler of  Welcome Woods, as well as  five grandchildren. There will  be a memorial service at the  Devlin Funeral Home in  Gibsons on Wednesday, November 12 at 3:30 p.m. Our  deepest sympathy is extended  to the family.  A great big thank you.  The members of the Halfmoon Bay Hospital Auxiliary  would like to extend a great  big thank you to the many  people who supported their  November Bazaar despite the  terrible weather, with a  special word of appreciation to  those of you who are not  members of our auxiliary but  who brought along contributions. It was just great, so  thanks again.  Local  weather  What a soaker I In this wet  week we've already had more  rain, 10.27 cm, than the total  for October and exceeded last  November's total rainfall.  Tuesday, however, was  notable in reaching a record  temperature for November of  18C, beating the previous  November record of 17 also  recorded on November 4 in  1975.  ������>  |fc^:  %$&&&.   71  _����������  .if'   ,  .   .---'-'   "T^--"'  ___^^_i_U  ft"'  jl:  *&���_   ...  ':     ~-M  "'���'- \^r<i.  ,^"'   '    ;>���;:/  ���j��Sl&,~    r -���-���__'                        ���' %~-*"Ji___?_*'.    *���  Bf-" 3fy.^��^'*  *'��� ^ls _���_   ���_d______\\\  ^m^BB^mSmWSS-sTS^'f. '&?<&*?*  ^���f^^tf  ftJjtJjjS  ���                  '"  Kfe5%&���<&��� "���'"^"-  ' -���'"��� "'��� '���'  Courses for Pender  by Robi Peters  Grapevine has it, two  interesting courses are being  offered by Continuing Education in time for Christmas.  Shelly Christian will be  intructing. "Pre-Xmas Handicrafts" - such as Christmas  ornaments, childrens' toys,  Christmas baking etc. Sounds  like a good way to get prepared for Xmas.  This course will be held at  Pender Harbour High School  Home Ec. Room, Saturday  I p.m. - 4 p.m. November  29, December 6 and the 13th.  Babysitting is available for  children (no infants).  Lou Farrell is demonstrating her famous talent for  creating table centres (great  Christmas gifts). Lou will  have two separate sessions.  Science Room. Pender Harbour High School Wednesday  nights 7:30 p.m. November  26th and December 3rd.  Please phone Lou and pre-  register. She would like you to  being certain supplies. Registration fee is $3.00 per session.  Progress continues on the new restaurant being built in the centre of Huberts (reck. A  misunderstanding led to the impression that it was to be a Greek restaurant. Subsequently it was  realized that the sign near it said (reek House and it is understood that thc restaurant will specialize  in Trench cuisine.  Evening sports at the hall  by Paulette Collins  The regular monthly meeting of the Port Mellon Community Association was held  on November 3. At a meeting  held shortly before the regular  meeting, between executive  members and the teens, the  teens decided on what they  would like for their drop-in  centre. The ideas they presented were very well received; no big problems.  We hope that this will encourage them to get better  and more frequent use of the  hall.  A discussion was held about  the library board and seven  persons volunteered their time  with Kay Belanger staying on  from last year. They agreed  to meet the next morning to  decide upon office positions.  This week we hope to get  every one involved with  evening sports. Monday evening at 8 p.m. will be volleyball.  Tuesday evening from 6 p.m. -  7 p.m. will be organized  games for children aged 5 to  12. Then the teens will  have their time. On Wednesday evening at 8 p.m. will be  floor hockey. If there are any  other indoor sports anyone  would like to have or to  organize, please call the  Sports Director, Bill Ahrens.  We briefly discussed the  annual children's Christmas  party. The only decision made  at this time was the date  of December 14. If you have  any ideas on this project,  please phone one ofthe executive or bring them with you to  the next regular monthly  meeting to be held on December 1.  The draw for prizes from the  teens' raffle will be held on  December 1 at the regular  monthly meeting of the  Community Association.  At the meeting held on  November 4 the library board  decided upon these officers.  Paulette Collins - chairperson;  Penny Whiting - secretary;  Diane Winn - treasurer.  Other members of the library  board are Gil Prentiss, Kay  Belanger, Barb Linciz and  Inge Hanson. We hope to  be purchasing new books very  soon. The library is open  each Thursday from 3 p.m. 'til  5 p.m. for the children. A  story time will be from 3:30  p.m. - 4 p.m. It is very important that children be read  to so that their own reading  will improve. We hope that all  the kids will attend as it  should be fun.  We will open the library this  week on sports nights to see  if we can get time preferences  Ejimonl !\ews  for the adults. If you have any  special book or books written  by a particular author we will  keep this in mind when we  order our new supply this  month. Please contact myself  if there is a certain time you  would like to use the library.  Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Dept.  MM  WINTER SCHEDULE  Effective November 10,1980  FROM SECHELT:  Flight #       Departure        Arrival  Days  TO: VANCOUVER HARBOUR  TO: VANCOUVER AIRPORT  TO: NANAIMO HARBOUR  TO: POWELL RIVER  101  105  107  601  zOl  203  205  903  505  0730  1145  1515  1145  0800  1145  1515  0845  1315  0810  1210  1545  1210  0815  1200  1530  0915  1345  Monday - Saturday  Daily  Daily  Daily  Monday - Saturday  Daily  Daily  Monday - Saturday  Daily  1 Check-in time 20 minutes prior to scheduled departure.'  ��� Reservations must be taken 2 Hours in advance  ��� Check our Charter rates.  88$-2214  School Society meets  by Jon Van Arsdell  A meeting of the Egmont  School Society was held on  Wednesday evening. This is a  really neat organisation which  the town has boasted for about  three years. The society's  logo is "If you live in Egmont,  you are automatically a  member unless you choose  otherwise."  Through this organization  you, the taxpayers and members of the community, have  access to the school and its  facilities in the evenings and  on weekends whether you  have kids in school or not.  Some of the activities the  elders and teenagers have  enjoyed have included movies,  closed video tape sessions  (we are just finishing a  complete snowing of Shogun  sans commercials) and a very  successful and long-standing  Monday night batik session,  often referred to as "Ladies  night out in Egmont".  Wednesday's meeting covered a number of topics  beginning with the forming  of a playground and equipment committee which will try  to build something more  modern, "adventure playground" type of stuff, the  likes of which can be seen in  Davis Bay. Field trips for the  school children were discussed, gravel pits and salmon  enhancement. The school just  visited Mr. Jenkinson in  Saltery Bay, the public proprietor of a dog salmon  ranch. Trips to the Planetarium and booming grounds  were also discussed. Locally,  perhaps Goliath Bay and  Argus could provide guided  tours for the kids.  Crafts people, tradesmen  and artists were considered  for possible resource people to  give demonstrations at the  school. We have access to  a complete darkroom and in all  probability will form a photography club. Allah was praised for the existence of Karin  Hoemburg who will help us  in any way in the Continuing  Education Department.  First aid courses have been  considered for years; we now  have two highly qualified first  aid men, Ian Vaughn and John  Seabrook. Last year the  Komuri family donated $300  to the community club following an extensive search for  Fuzzy Komuri who drowned  in the Skookumchuk. It was  suggested by Iris and Ian  that this money be used to  purchase a hypothermia re-  suscitator which is the safest  way to treat a person suffering  from hypothermia.  Special thanks to superintendent John Denley for  helping out the school society  and his continued support.  Today celebrates the launching of the Free Spirit,  Edie Graydon's new house  boat. The very spacious  34x16 foot, two bedroom home  was designed and built by  Nick Wallace. It looks like  Edie and her daughter Timi  will be very comfortable  floating in style.  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of friendship freely given by  men, to boys without|  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  Fireworks  Display  *  _^_       At  Madeira Park  Elementary School  On  Wednesday Nov. 12  at  7:00 p.m.  Weather Permitting  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  ANNOUNCES A SPECIAL...  COUPON OFFER  Clip and Bring in....  ��� Madeira Park Service Special Coupon       ���  ;   Automatic Transmission  ��� Tune Up  ! Labour $7.50 Plus Parts *  ��� Includes: pan gasket, modulator,  ' filter and fluid N^  J " Parts prices will vary depending on J  I make and model ��  OFFER GOOD UNTIL NOV. 30, 1980  NOTE: Manufacturers recommend that automatic  transmissions be serviced eveiy 12,000 miles or 12  months.  MADEIRA PARK SERVICE  HWY 101 & GARDEN BAY RD 883-2241  SAVE 50��/  EVERYONE SHOULD HAVE  AND SECURITY  OF A TEDDY BEAR.  The Teddy Bear is the newest Fisher  Stove. Its compact, distinctive styling, and  high heat output makes it ideal for  heating a larger room, or an entire    __ '  smaller home. Come see it and the  rest of our serious Fisher Stoves"  today.  BUILDING SUPPLIES  883-2585  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  If you're now heating with oil. Ihe Federal Government will pay 50% of your cost of  converting to wood heating (up lo S800). Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH. Coast News, November 117 1980  Kohcrts (reel  BLEVE film on November 19  by Jemle Norton 886-9609  "If circumstances permit,  Do  Not  Fight  The   Fin."  That is the advice in the case  of a propane tank fire given by  "BLEVE", a series of slides  accompanying a manual on  firefighting techniques published as a result of an incident at Kingman, Arizona,  in 1973.  A faulty valve on a 20,000  gallon tank car being unloaded  at a tank farm needed only a  blow from an aluminum  wrench to spark a fire that was  out of control by the time  firemen could get there. The  heat weakened the metal of  the tank, rupturing it and  allowing the liquid gas to  escape as vapour, which  mixed with the air and ignited  into a fireball that engulfed  the tank and surrounding  area. (That's called a BLEVE -  boiling liquid and expanding  vapour explosion).  The manual advises allowing a 3000 foot hazard  area around the burning tank  and the use of unmanned  equipment. The strategy is  to let the propane burn and  concentrate on keeping the  metal cool. The material  also advises approach from  the sides of the container.  One end of the Kingman tank  was propelled 1200 feet by the  explosion.  But that's not feasible in  the case of the propane tanks  on the Roberts Creek wharf.  There's no access to sides  except from the water. A  sprinkler system along the  sides of the tanks would be  in order but that would be as  expensive as relocating the  tanks.  Which is what the "Concerned Citizens of Roberts  Creek" want - the removal of  the tanks from the mouth of,  the Creek. They consider the  tanks a hazard and an eyesore,  interfering with public use of  the wharf.  The recently adopted Roberts Creek Settlement Plan  says that Canadian Propane's  lease should not be renewed.  Roberts Creekers want to  make sure that those guidelines are adhered to as the  lease is negotiated with a  j government body other than  the local Regional Board.  They're met with the  argument that the Roberts  Creek wharf is the best place  for the tanks. That's where  there's the least risk. But why  should there be any risk at  all? There are lots of places on  the Coast away from habitation but with both water  and land access. Or they could  be put in an industrial area  with proper precautions and  surveillance.  The petitions for the removal of the tanks are receiving a good response but  many more signatures are  needed to emphasize the  strong feeling about the issue.  Copies are available at the  Store and Post Office if you  haven't already signed.  And if you're still unconvinced or want more  information, come to the Community Association meeting  next Wednesday, November  19, at the Community Hall.  The film "BLEVE" will be  shown and it should prove a  dramatic demonstration of the  potential hazard in the middle  of our community.  Bottle drive.  Don't forget to have your  bottles ready on Saturday  when the Roberts Creek  Elementary sports club comes  to pick them up. They'll be  driving around from about  10:30 until 1:30. If you won't  be home you can drop them  off at the School on Friday  or call 886-8548 for pick up.  Legion Bazaar.  You'll have a chance to see  what the Legion Ladies  Auxiliary have been up to at  their Wednesday work bees  (besides visiting and eating)  at their bazaar this Saturday,  November 15. There'll be  handicrafts of all sorts, baking, secondhand goods,  plants, tea and bingo.  Tickets for the raffle on an  Indian sweater, doll and deep  fryer are on sale at Seaview  Market if you can't make it  to the bazaar itself. It's at the  Legion from 11 until 3.  Hire a slave.  Need a hand with those odd  jobs around the house - raking  leaves, stacking firewood,  gathering seaweed? Buy yourself a slave or two at the slave  auction at Roberts Creek  Elementary on Tuesday, November 18.  Sale starts at 12:15 so get  there early with your whips  and chains to look over the  merchandise. Proceeds go to  the sports club.  Sports scores.  The past two weeks have  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sat.: 9 a.m. -6 p.m.  Fridays until 9 p.m.  Sundays: Noon til 4 p.m.  FREE |  PRESCRIPTION |  DELIVERY  within the boundaries of  Ihe Village of Gibsons  to all Seniors  65 years or over.  MAXWELL'S  PHARMACY  CedarP'aza, Gibsons  ii   Call Jim or Haig for info   .  L^    886-8158   JL  been busy for the Roberts  Creek Elementary athletes.  On Saturday, November 1,  18 runners went to the crosscountry races at Swanguard  Stadium. Sean Whelan came  3rd, Kelly Scott 5th, Sean  Longman and Christine Koop  8th, and Mark Vrezyl 9th.  The Boys soccer team'  played well when they hosted  the Burdett team from North  Vancouver but the visitors  made better use of their  scoring opportunities and left  with a 5 to 3 victory. The girl's  soccer team served a nice  lunch after the game.  In other soccer games, the  Boys beat Sechelt at Roberts  Creek 5-0, Langdale at Roberts Creek 7-0 and Langdale  at Langdale 7-0. Sean Whelan  scored 3 goals in the last  game.  The Girls tied Langdale  1-1 and the Tiger Tots beat  Davis Bay 3-1. A 2-0 game  against Cedar Grove had to  be terminated because of  adult interference.  Tyler Pearl covered himself  in mud and glory playing for  the Tiger Tots in the tournament in Gibsons last week.  Roberts Creek won two of four  games and all the players  deserve commendation for  sticking it out in the mud  bath.  And eighty athletes were  treated to an excellent lunch  in the library by their moms  last Tuesday.  ^^^^^^^^^^^^^ 'ctcrs discovers  Kleindale cemetery. (See story hclow.)  owns the  Why not an oil well?  Talento wins  For the second time in two  years a member of the Talento  family of Madeira Park has  received the highest mark in  the province from the Royal  Conservatory of Music in  Toronto for work with the  guitar.  This year Rogene Talento  led the province in Grade III  guitar work, winning the  Conservatory's Silver Medal  Award.  Last year it was Riccoh  Talento leading the province  for guitar work at the Grade  IV level.  |    CLASSIFIED NOTE    j  I Drop oil your Com! Ntwi I  Classified at Campbtll'i |  I Family Shots, Stchtll, or >  Ctntrt Hsrdwsrt, Msdtlra I  Park. j  sSBfe  Robert's Creek Lions Club  by Robi Peters  Sometimes strange things  happen to me, usually quite  unasked for, believe me.  One such occurrence happened about two years ago.  Out ofthe blue, a government  man came to my house and  informed me I was the owner  of the Kleindale Cemetery.  You can imagine my surprise!  I knew we had a cemetery  next to the property owned  by my husband and myself.  We were under the assumption it was being cared for by  a society. It had been donated  by the previous owner of the  Yinler Harbour news  Casino Night at the Harbour  by Doris Edwardson  Casino night.  The Pender Harbour Lions  are having another one of their  fun filled evenings. It's  Casino Night at the Harbour.  To be held on November 15  at 7:30 p.m. admission S3  and this is your chance to  win $$$$$ on the door prize  and all this takes place in the  Madeira Park Community  Hall. Games of chance,  like Odd or Even, Blackjack,  Balloon Throw and Crown and  Anchor, plus those cute little  cross-eyed mousies that like to  tease everyone. Hot dogs,  coffee, pop and other liquid  goodies will be available.  No minors will be admitted.  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club have recently completed  their fiscal year 1979-80 to  June 30. During the year  money raised from the different activities was returned  to the Community in many  different ways. A few of the  donations that were made  during the year were as  follows:  Local Student Bursary $100.  Fire Department for Hallowe'en $100. C.A.R.E. $120.  Swimming Pool $500. Sea  Scouts $300. Aid to Local Fire  Victims $300. Community  Picnic $250. Pager for Ambulance Crew $285. These are  but a few of the donations  made by the Pender Harbour  Lions Club, along with $3000  invested in the Community  Park. The Lions also received  a Summer employment grant  of about $10,000 which provided employment in the park  for students in the summer  season. With an increasing  membership, it is hoped that  the fiscal year 1980-81 will be  even more successful and that  increased contributions can be  made to the community.  Hallowe'en fireworks display.  Owing to bad weather the  Pender Harbour Volunteer  Firemen had to cancel their  annual fireworks display, but  they will now have it on  November 12 at 7:30 p.m. in  Madeira Park,  Christmas Craft workshop.  There will be a Christmas  Craft Workshop at the Pender  Harbour Secondary School on  three consecutive Saturdays,  November 29, December 6  and 13 from 1 to 4 p.m. The  fee is $14 and there will be a  Baby Sitting Service $1.50  per child per day. This will be  in the gym at the High School.  To pre-register please phone  Shelly Christian 883-9230.  Royal  Canadian  Legion  Br.  112.  Meat Draw on Saturday  afternoons starting at 3 p.m.  Darts every Thursday at  8 p.m. sharp. Spares are  needed to everyone is requested to please turn out.  Horsecollar on Tuesday nights  at 8 p.m. The Shuffleboard  table has had a face lift  and now it will be a better  challenge to show your skill.  New players welcome.  Garden Bay Pub.  Every Friday evening Art  and Jim look forward to  entertaining you with their  Sing-a-Long at the Garden  Bay Pub.  property years ago,  1936  believe.  My immediate reaction was  not good, in fact I was downright hysterical I I mean, who  needs a cemetery to take care  of. Why couldn't they force  me to take over an oil well  in Texas, or even a salt mine  in Siberia? I would at least  have some exciting conversation once in a while.  Who wants to bring up the  subject of graveyards during  social engagements? Casually  mentioning how many burials  happened last month, My  sense of humour would be  seriously questioned.  My talks with the government in Victoria brought no  results, I was stuck with  it. So a few weeks ago, I was  very pleased to hear the  S.C.R. District are going to  take care of it. The graveyard  at present is full and will be  closed to future burials.  Access is and always will be  available through the usual  road.  According to the Cemeteries Division in Victoria,  there are very few private  graveyards left in B.C. Ours  happened to be one of them,  My thanks go to Joe Harrison  for helping solve the situation.  Pender Harbour Lions Club  Casino Night  Saturday Nouember 15th  7:30 pm.  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Fun,    games,   blackjack  CaSll Entrance  D00r        Fee  Prizes  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  DINNER SHOW & DANCE  Saturday, Nov. 15th  8 pm. ��� 1 am.  Gibsons Legion Hall  ENTERTAINER: BRUCE BISSELL  Magician, Comedian, Musician  #  $30. /couple includes  Gourmet Dinner  Dinner Show, Dancing  Tickets available at the Gibsons Tourist Booth, TJ's,  The Great Canadian Dough Factory  N" Garden  Hwy. 101, Francis Peninsula Place 883-2297  From Nov. 13th Till Nov. 15th  Pancake  Breakfast  and  Pancake Eating  Contest  Sunday, Nov. 16th.  Robert's Creek Legion Hall  Starting at 9 a.m. Contest 10 a.m.  All proceeds go lo  "TIMMY'S CHRISTMAS TELETHON"  We have:  j Blueberries  All Bulbs  [Heather        Fruit Trees  AJ  ��� Watering Cans  - One Gallon  Regular $3.99 &  Now $2.99 &  Dolmite Lime  Grey Lime  Steer Manure  Peat Moss  ans     y*  i $5,991  $4.99 U  ^* Wheel Barrows - Only  ,2 Left- 3cu. ft. capacity  Regular $31.95  Now $24.95  ;��� Bark Mulch  \Regular $3.99  Now $3.49  For Xmas Giving  Toys 20% Off  For Xmas Giving  Tropicals 25% Off  Soaker Hoses, Sprinklers  Flower Shower Rods  Rubber Hoses, ALL 20% OFF ,  ��� Landscaping Rocks - White'  - 40 lbs. Regular $3.49  Now $2.99  ��� Composter  - One Left  Regular $99.95/  Now $79.95/  Books  for  Everybody  Our  Pre-Christmas  Gift for You!  Contents  j        A Free  ��� Catalogue Guide  to the Season's  Most Popular  I Books!  __ Discover thc perfect Book Gift  for each person you want to remember at Christmas.  To help you make your selection more easily,  titles are arranged alphabetically under subject  headings, with Canadian books specially marked.  The Arts  Science  People  Current Affairs  and Business  Fiction  History  Travel  Nature  Hobbies  House & Home  Humour  Sports  Health & Family  Children  Food  Reference  Calendars  FAWKES Books/Gifts/Cards  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  886-8013 LUCKY DOLLAR fCCDS  OVERLOOKING BEAUTIFUL GIBSONS HARBOUR  California Sunkist  NAVEL t, Aft  ORANGES ,e,5ibs/$1.00  California Medium Jifttfl  TOMATOES ,49��  Green  CABBAGE  Medium  ONIONS  TURNIPS  lb.'  Quantities Limited  Washington  POTATOES  10 lb. bag  $1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked  unsliced Bread 2/$i.oo ^  White or 80% Whole Wheat  National Bakeries'  Fruit Bread    00*1.25  Rinones Al Jerez  iM  6 tablespoons oil  / cup onions, chopped finely  2 cloves garlic, chopped finely  1 bay leaf  2 tablespoons flour  1 beef bouillon cube  1/2 cup boiling water  2 tablespoons parsley, finely choppeu  2 lbs. beef kidney, trimmed and cut into 1" cubes  1 2 teaspoon salt  black pepper to taste  12 cup sherry  I I leal </ lob/espoons oil lo a medium heal in a skillet and add  onions, garlic and buy lea/. Stir and cook /or aboul five minutes  until the onions are soft.  2. Mix ihe bouillon cube and waler.  3. Add flour lii ihe onion mixture und stir in well.  ���I Pour the beej liquid in gradually, stirring continually. The  mixture will become quite thick.  5. Add Ihe parsley, turn In u low heal and s(ir/or a couple o/  minifies, Pour in/o a bowl und sel aside.  6 Back in the skillet heul 2 tublespoons oil. Put in Ihe kidney  i ubes, sprinkle with suit and pepper, und stir around until lightly  browned. Remove from skillet into Ihe bowl of onion mixture.  7. Then...pour the shetry into the skillet (Actually I add more  lhan I 2 a cup bul then I'm a pig.1/ Bring lo the boil slirring well.  Plonk everything in ihe bowl back into the skillet, stir like mad.  Turn Ihe heal right down and simmer for a couple of minutes  slirring gently.  8. Serve immediutely with saffron rice garnished with delicate  strip ��� of pimienlo. The recipe is reputed to serve six but four  sec n to demolish it without any apparent effort. Wash it down  w! h any extra sherry you muy huve left.  Anniversaries said / to myself are pretty special occasions so /  thought thai Ihis u/eefc I'd give you a recipe for one of my  favourite dishes. Hauing decided on thol much I then was faced  with a dilemma. Just which of my favourite dishes would be Ihe  star choice. It was just mind boggling. I reeled with tummy  templing visions of leeks a la vinaigrette, steak & kidney pie,  chocolate mousse, wild duck, ginger chicken, fish with anything.  / certainly wasn't going lo write a book, then 1 remembered a  conversion I'd recently had with a friend all about kidneys-  well, ways of cooking kidneys und how we bolh drooled over  "Rinones al Jerez". As soon as I can afford a bottle of sherry I'm  going to make it again 'cos it's one o/ the yummiesl ways to cook  kidneys lhal I know.  Thank you, Janet, for reminding me of this delectable dish.  A very happy  10th Anniversary  to all at  Ken's Lucky Dollar.  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  UUJf  Mi?  'f > It -',.  (tiding u<  'UIBPI  Gower Point Rd., Gilbsons  ':   ������. '   ������  i&lity and f piBntily ssfulce.  rigtit to limit quantities'  Free Delivery to the Wharf     886"2257  Dutch Oven A^ AA  flour ���kg*3.99  Seven Farms - Creamed 4^ tffcflfc  honey J2.29  plums MBi *'P*  Sunspun - Apple ��� _   J^��� JL  iUiCB ��Llre            ^1.00  Lucky  Kraft dinner . 3/$1.00  { Libby's - Tomato ^      Jj"cJjj:  lulce ,.��,re   $1.00  Husky  dog food ��gm 2/89��  Early California mj> a  ripe ollues mm 79��  Med. Pitted  Campbell's A      Jjfjj'  tomato soup ��m���4/$1.00  Colonial ^       _A  cookies ��sm��1.39  Asst'd Varieties  Nalley's ���***  potato chips ... 79��  Planters - Cocktail A  peanuts ��,.'1.75  dairy  Better Buy  Lucky  margarine     ��gm2/��1.00  Palm __ .  yogurt 2Mgm59��  fpOTTfTOP  tf H       WV^^m) hi Si V ^v  Rupert - Golden Battered  cod  . 454 gm  '1.99  iviiiiuic ividiu - ^uiitciin an- j.   _  orange lulce      ��J1.  Minute Maid - Concentrate  Lucky  *m-~' ulcdli uunc dcblllill *^^  Customer: "Your sign says, '$50. to anyone who orders something we can't furnish.'  I would like to have an elephant ear sandwich."  Waiter: "Ohhh...we're going to have to pay you the $50."  Customer: "No elephant ears, huh?"  Waiter: "Oh, we've got lots ol them... but we're all out ot those big buns!"  WBBOOBOtt  DRTS]  HE  i \  pBOBBOBBBt  "ALLSPORTS  MARINE  Odourless, Smokeless  Kerosene  SPACE  HEATER,  Reg. $88.95  ���80.95  886-9303  . btaqoBBOBOBaoBBftoBgow Coast News, November 11, 1980  t\    'J    ���'������������ '���?'��� '    '���:  ���  ���'ii R,  Pacific - Evaporated _   **___*___,*_  euaporated mllh  ,.���, 2/89��  Cloverleaf __*.______.  smohed oysters ,Mgm9B��  Betty Crocker - Super Moist .       ^h*?  cane mixes ^   $1.00  Better Buy A  refuse bags .J1.19  Apple Valley ^       _  shampoo *l.o9  Normal, Oily or Dry  Tide - Powdered ^^ _m.m  detergent 2<ks��3.25  Bounce ^ _   ���^  fabric softener    ��s��1.59  Coast ^           _  DltH SOaP 420gm(3-pack, ��1.79  Hi Dry A      ^.  paper towels ���,,*1.29  Stretch & Seal ^ _   -^-^  food wrap .* $1.29  Scope _Hm ��� ****  mouthwash ^,'1.99  bleach ����.   $1.90  *����'  GLASSES Bu St. Clair  This week we have picked up a really  great saving on sets of beautiful 12 oz.  glass tumblers, in sets of 8.  With the gold flake bird designs printed on  them they would make ideal gifts for  Xmas. i  Reg. $19.49  special Purchase Price  MO.49 per set of 8  ELECTRIC KETTLES  by Jubilee  Two Quart Capacity  Automatic' reset thermostat  Stainless Steel Bowl  ONE YEAR WARRANTY  These kettles come in three  popular colours.  Almond - Gold - While  Reg. $24.95  special Purchase Price  95  MUGS  Made in England  These elegant tapered mugs would be a  pretty change from the usual coffee mugs  Three different flowered designs to  choose from.  Reg. $1.95  Special Purchase Price  $1.40  ML-  Have you every tried  an  ORTEGA  OMELETTE  with Hot Sauce?   886-9021   Vartrtp  Dell and Health  Jfooti*  Special on  Rose Hips  Time Release  Reg. $8.95  Vitamin C-1000 mg.  Now '7 m  ��886-293fi  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade H Boneless  Rurrip OUTSIDE  *AAA  ROUND ROAST    J2.29  Boneless Shoulder (tfc M    _W_W  PORK BUTT ROAST M .29  Frozen  CHICKEN  DRUMSTICKS  Approximately 3 lb. bag  Budget Brand  SLICED SIDE  BACON  lb.  500 gm pkg.  $1.29  M.29  B* B1��Edne*     SHOP TALK  ��<    &\ mvei surf-  Consumer'  We have worked with our suppliers tor weeks to get all  available allowances and considerations towards making the  week of our 10th Anniversary a real benefit to our  customers���hence the term Consumer's Benefit.  Some of the items are well below cost, therefore will be  strictly limited. We would ask our customers to please respect  the "limit" signs.  As we look back over those ten years it is with the  realization that time is fleeting. Where have the years gone?  And yet in those 10 years much has happened, not only in the  growth and development of family and our business, but in  the whole community.  When Joyce and I cam here with Julia and Graham, Julia  was still in High School, and Graham had just graduated the  previous school year. Now both are adults, with families of  their own and making an important contribution.  Graham soon became Produce Manager with a high degree  of success, as is generally known. His aim is always to find  ways by which he can sell for less, but above all to have a  superior quality product. I've heard him tell his staff, "If you  wouldn't buy it yourself, don't have it out there!"  Liz, much like her mother for determination and hard work,  and also a Scorpio, has assumed the important role ot  Grocery Management, as well as an overall supervisory role. I  leave all the hiring of staff to her and so she must get the credit  for the nice, considerate and helpful staff in our store. We  believe firmly in the principle that if people are well treated  they respond in kind to others.  - K  Keith has tit into various roles in our operation, having  gained experience in all departments, and now is taking a  meat cutting course. As Mr. Fixit, he looks after many of the  maintenance and technical aspects of our operation���  although I should add that Graham does, too.  There is little, if anything, that the larger supermarkets can  outdo us on, and that includes price! It is indeed the many  extra features and services that we inject into our operation  that makes our store so popular. Those who are attracted to  large markets for bigness sake will miss this difference which  includes a genuine warmth and appreciation shown by all to  our customers.  How long we can sustain this type of endeavour, one which  has given us a strong bond of family relationship and  experience���is, of course, unknown. So far, at least, we've  kept pace with change, and presented the public with an  excellent marketplace.  But it hasn't been without sacrifice. Every dollar earned  over the past 10 years has gone back into the business, so the  growth has been at the expense of personal and family  income. I say this so that people will come to realize ever more  that the private businessman, in the retail trade particularly,  suffers as much as anyone from the inroads of inflation.  It has, at any rate, been of great satisfaction to us to see how  we have grown as people, and as a business along with'the  community in which we live.  Come Celebrate With Us  ��& 1, Cut out this Coupon  Sj^'-^  ^       2. Attach to your Sales Slip *->  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  .<$  fc<ff  jr  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m  NAME TEL NO.   POSTAL ADDRESS  There will be a fresh draw each week from now until Ihe end of  1980, commemorating our 10th Anniversary!  REAL WIN"  Nellie Gibb  of Granthams  VIIII jk*    ���  ith confids  We mill not be underso  We fully guarantee euery  is are uery competitive,  tese aduertised items,  ue sell to be satisfactory.  or money cneenuny refund 10  Coast News, November 11, 1980  Fleming on education  What did you learn  in school today?  b> Frances Fleming  Someone once asked Louis  Armstrong lo describe precipe]) what was meant by jazz.  His reply. "Man if you gotta  ask you'll never git to know"  might be a facetious response  to a Minister of Education who  travels Ihe province asking  what people want of education.  Most ol us would like our  children lo acquire some  obvious and traditional skills,  such as the ability to read well  and to do arithmetic computations accurately. We want our  children to learn how and  where to find needed information. We want our children  io be able to study lor mastery  and lo be able to write tests and  examinations without trauma.  We want our children to learn  how to fill out forms and make  applications. We want our  children to learn to communicate effectively in conversation,  in willing, and through the  various media available to  them. Wc would like them to be  able to do this in several  languages, nol thc least of  which would be English and  French.  Then we would like the  school to present a vital health  program to our children. Wc  would like them to know the  parts and function of the  human body, including reproduction, nutrition, growth,  genetics, aging, the various ills  that beset the human frame,  and what science can do and  cannot yet do to help us live in  glowing good health. By the  end of junior high, we would  like every hoy and girl to have  both knowledge concerning  and experience in caring for  pre-school children. Society  should demand day-care centres attached to the junior high  schools, and the assignment of  student helpers under expert  supervision.  Early on. before the age of  drop-out. wc would like our  children to learn all they can  about the world of work, the  plus and minus of labour  organization, various ways of  handling worker-management  relations, the importance of  workers' compensation, accident insurance, life insurance,  pensions, and minimum wage  legislation. Secondary students, who are notoriously  casual about school attendance, must be convinced that  absenteeism on the job is not  tolerated. In addition to job  survival of a very general  nature, every adolescent needs  to learn the use of leisure lime,  that mixed blessing that has  been handed to mankind by  machines and technology.  Ihere is life beyond the telc-  \ isiiin screen, and little in front  ol il.  Wc would like our older  children to gain a world  perspective, to help them  grapple with the problems of  trade, war and peace, and whal  is meant by the "emerging  nations", Some stark facts  might generate thought about  thc space ship earth and our  place mi it. I here arc 106 cities  larger than Vancouver, B.C.  Oui mighty Montreal is about  Msi among them in si/e.  Canada's land mass ranks only  second to the U.S.S.R. but we  do nol rank in the top 25 in  population, II we express  energy  consumption  in kilo-  ALWAYS AVAILABLE/\  Our Skill and j W  Knowledge    v  [FOR ONE STOP SHOPPING]  Leave your prescription  and do Ihe rest ol your  Shopping in the Mall or  Phone in Advance &  we will have il ready  We have a complete  PATIENT RECORD PLAH  lot your protection ind  convenience.  -We will mail out  voue prescriptions  ihe "same day if you  cannot call lor Ihem.  trunk you tor your pelronip  rMARA BEAUMONT     BOB GRANT'  I 886-7213     J  IRSONS SUNNTCRtST MALL  UlESTERn DRUG (THIRT  ���wtmttrovmttr  grams per capita, U.S.A. leads  with 9829, Canada is second  using S060. In contrast, USSR  uses 3957, China 726,and India  176. Our children do not know  very much about thc world at  all.  But other nations know  about us. our rich natural  resources, our potential for  development. What are the  older children learning about  the ownership of these natural  resources wc so glibly call  "ours"'.' Arc they being made  aware of the vast range of jobs,  ranging from labouring to  directing, in mining, forestry,  fishing, agriculture, entertainment, tourism, public service,  fine arts?  Our schools arc still organized around the old disciplines  which have been around for a  long time. Language arts, the  "new" mathematics, social  studies and science courses  have been written and rewritten, revised to the point where  the total fare being fed to our  B.C. school children is the most  horrendous mish-mash of trivia ever devised by a civilized  people to equip its youth to  take their places in the world of  tomorrow.  Our secondary schools still  operate on the principle that  prestigious academic work  must be presented to every  pupil in order that everyone has  had the opportunity to try to  make university. In missionary  zeal they exhort and expound,  letting drop those pupils who  cannot "hack it", and arranging  for inferior intellects inferior  graduation programs, leaving  further training to some benevolent employer if and when a  job comes up. The desperately  low self-esteem of those labelled non-academic is ihe burden  laid on them by our strange  system.  Every secondary school  produces annually a small  number of graduates who are  serious minded, skilled, willing  to learn, eager and anxious to  take their places in society.  Statistics prove that the best  predicator of schol success is  the student's home, actually,  his father's education. Under  these circumstances secondary  schools cannot really take  credit for their top scholars,  some of whom may be successful in spite of their school.  The Minister of Education  found some discontent in thc  north and central parts of the  province. What might the  message be from the Sunshine  Coast'.'  Bob Finn from the apprenticeship section of the Ministry of Labour addresses students at  Elphinstone High School.  The Education Side-show  by Don Lockstead  Students visit  Mt. St. Helens  by Jull MacFarlane  and Lori Jovlck  "Well, where is it?" Someone questioned from behind  us. Mt. St. Helens rested  quietly ahead of us within  the grey raining clouds.  We couldn't see the mountain  which we travelled miles to  see, but we studied materials  that made our trip to Mt. St.  Helens in Washington worth  our while.  We caught the first ferry  in the morning on September  21, 1980. As tired as we were  (from it being a Saturday  morning) we were all quite  excited. We met a bus load of  students at Capilano College  in Vancouver and soon we  were on the main freeway to  the United States.  Our first stop, besides  our stops to garages and  restaurants, was where we  saw films and pictures of  Mt. St. Helens during its  eruptions. We saw samples of  her ash which she spread  miles across Washington and  reaching other states. After  our visit we all climbed back in  our 20-seater school bus  and headed for the campground. Before we crashed out  we stayed up for a while  standing by the campfire  with a friendly drink (of  Pepsi).  Mr. Hethey, our geography  teacher, pulled out our tent  pegs to get us up at 7:00 a.m.  to go up the road to the  mountain. On our way up the  mountain we stopped at  Toddle River to see just how  much it had been destroyed.  The river, in width, was cut  in half by the mud flow.  Trees on the bank showed  mud marks and told us how  high the mud reached. The  sides of the road were piled  with mud about ten feet  high. But the most interesting  sights on the trip were the  few unfortunate homes that  were mainly covered with  mud. Houses were crushed  and others were buried by the'  liquid mud that travelled down  the mountain from the eruption.  Bridges and a logging camp  were totally destroyed by  the mountain's actions. When  we reached the red zone area  and after we had taken pictures and filmed the sites, we  headed back home.  Conscious of the government's poor reputation in  relation to the delivery of all  services to people, the education minister is trying to  improve his public relations  image.  Most British Columbians  have seen large newspaper  ads advertising Education  Minister Brian Smith's travelling road show. Judging by  the response, British Columbians indeed have concerns  about the quality of education  in the province.  For the lack of any other  meaningful input into the process, British Columbians have  turned out in large numbers  hoping to influence the course  of education policy.  It is a pity that things have  gotten to a state where  appearing at a mass gathering  in front of the minister is the  only way to influence the  quality of education in our  schools. Our school system is  set up in such a way that local  school boards, reflecting the  needs and aspirations of individual communities, would  provide community guidance  over the schools. Unfortunately, things have not  worked out this way.  School boards, like other  authorities, have been drafted  against their will by the Social  Credit government in its  efforts to redirect provincial  government finances away  from prividing services to  people. The school boards  have become involuntary soldiers in the battle of the  Social Credit government to  retain more of the taxpayers'  money in Victoria.  In recent years local school  boards have found less and  less flexibility within their  budgets   to   offer   enriched  THE FIRE PLACE  WOOD HEATING CENTRE!  Euerytnino to Heat with wood  ��� Stoves  ��� Chimneys  ��� Fireplaces  ��� Custom Screens  Glass and Mesh  'Chimneys Cleaned  Chimney Cleaning  EQulpment FOR RENT  a  f  1886-8187 669-5383 l  trom Vancouver m J  programs in areas such as art,  music and physical education.  They have been forced into  increasingly tough negotiations with their staff, in order  to meet provincial government  guidelines.  The needs of handicapped  children and particularly gifted children have gone largely  unmet. The ministry of human  resources has provided little  in the way of back-up services.  That is why so many  British Columbians find there  is no alternative but to go  cap in hand to the minister  at a mass public meeting in  order to voice their concerns.  Meanwhile, the minister's  travels have not been without  their difficulties.  In Kelowna, the minister  was scheduled to address a  meeting of grade 12 students  of the Springvalley Secondary  School. When a Springvalley  staff member picked up the  minister an hour before his  12:30 p.m. engagement, the  minister's only question was,  "What's for lunch?"  The embarrassed staff  member knew nothing about  lunch and advised the minister  of his 12:30 p.m. appointment.  When the minister arrived  at the school, he checked  the school cafeteria, which  was vacant at the time, and  stalked out of the school  offering no explanation to the  students or to the staff.  He then went to a local  restaurant.  Needless to say, Springvalley students and staff  were surprised by the minister's behaviour.  During the recent cabinet  tour of northern British  Columbia, the Social Credit  entourage arrived in Vanderhoof at the CN railway station.  Education    Minister    Brian  Smith immediately declared a  holiday for the crowd of about  300 school children gathered  on the platform. Mr. Smith  announced that school children who turn out on other  stops on the B.C. cabinet tour  will probably also receive a  holiday.  The fact that schools should  be interrupted to celebrate  the arrival of Mr. Smith and  his cabinet colleagues says  more about their political  priorities than their commitment to education.  The fact that Mr. Smith  would undertake a public  relations tour rather than deal  with the real problems in his  ministry says as much as need  be said about his approach  to the portfolio.  ��  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  FINE CABINETS  886-9411 Gibsons  CARPET, TILE & SHEET VINYL  Box 1092 Sechelt, B.C. VON  sell & install carpet, lino & hardwood.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  3AO  Phone  for appointment  Scott Brooks  885-3681  Clark Miller  885-2923  VLMSSIFIEDAZ7S  W. (mull All Our Product*  North Rd. A Kiwanis Way  We Are  Now Open  Come in and meet us.  Let us help you select your boots  and clothing for work and leisure.  0 WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT Compare These Prices Anywhere!  CANON AE-1  Extraordinarily versatile and easy to  operate. Automatic control of vital  camera functions enables beginner  or professional to capture those  once in a lifetime shots.  "With 1/1.8 lens and case"  COMPARE  CHINON CE-4  For professional looking pictures, this  compact, easy to use camera offers  flexibility a pro appreciates. Choose  between automatic and manual modes  for creative control.  '���With f/1.9 lens and case"  COMPARE  PENTAX MV  The camera's green, red and amber  diodes make controlled exposure as  easy as watching a traffic light. An  economical SLR ideal for the novice  photographer.  "With f/2.0 lens and case"  COMPARE  219  97  OLYMPUS OM-10  The camera that puts you in charge.  Space age electronics take care of  the technical details automatically.  You can concentrate on creative artistry,  "With 1/1 8 lens and case"  COMPARE  f\  MINOLTA XG-1  Automatic performance and  automatic savings. Minolta's most  economical 35mm automatic SLR.  Easy enough for beginners but packed with sophisticated features.  "With f/2.0 lens and case"  NIKON EM  The camera that makes photography  fun by actually talking you into taking  better pictures. A gentle "beep beep"  tells you to make a simple adjustment  for great pictures.  "With 1/1.8 lens and case"  PENTAX ME  One of the smallest, lightest  automatic SLR's, designed to deliver  the best results for both the advanced photographer and the novice All  you do is focus and shoot.  "With f/2.0 lens and case"  CHINOFTCA-4  The most economical automatic SLR  ever offered by Chinon. Its compact  size and human engineered styling  make this camera perfect for just  about every photographic situation.  "With f/1.9 lens and case"  COMPARE  244  97  COMPARE  COMPARE  239  97  239  97  COMPARE  269  98  KITSTAR 28mm f/2.8  WIDE ANGLE LENS  Ideal lor landscape and scenery. Great  (or group shots indoors. Full 5 year warranty  KITSTAR 135mm f/2.8  MACRO LENS  A telephoto lens perlect lor long distance  shots Take candid pictures of children  and animals With macro capability foi  close-up pholography Full 5 year warran  KITSTAR 200mm f/3.3  TELEPHOTO LENS  Reaches out and pulls Ihe image of Ihe  subject lour times closer Candid shots  ot distant sublets Full 5 year warranty  KITSTAR EF35  A compact lighlweighl 35mm Ci  wtiti built-in Hasti and li��ed locus le  fuss ttee photography  69  ,99  KODAK EXTRALITE 10  An easy to use, dependable camera,  featuring <i built-in Hash Each outfit i on  tains camera wilh wrist strap Iwo AA  battetles loi Hash. film, personalizing m  dials and ii  ictlon mam  44  98  KITSTAR FLASHES  90  KITSTAH  26 BC FLASH  A   compact.   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Prices expire Nov. 15. 1980  Sunnycrest Mall  886-8010 12  Coast News, November 11, 1980  Watching the weather  Maryanne's  viewpoint  by Maryanne Wesl  On October 1st the Gower  Point weather station entered  its twentieth year of keeping  daily records.  Having grown up in Port  Mellon it wasn't surprising  that the children took an active  interest in the weather, in  particular rainfall. Port Mel-  Ion's annual precipitation is  double that of Gibsons.  When Fran was in Grade 6  she wrote the Department of  Transport under whose wing  neather records were then  kept, asking if she could be a  weather recorder. There was  already a weather station in  Gibsons kept by Dick Kennett  who lived on Nrth Road and it  wasn't department policy to  allow two stations so close  together. But bureaucracy was  perhaps more flexible in those  days and an exception was  made to encourage the interests of an 11-year-old.  Fran was given a rain gauge  and an official record book.  She checked the rain gauge  twice every day at 8 a.m. and  6 p.m. keeping the record in  duplicate and sending one  c-opy to the Department on the  first day of each month.  In the fall of 1963 younger  sister Christa took over the  records when Fran went away  to school and I took over from  her in 1968. We still keep  twice daily records, which are  sent monthly to the Department of the Environment  and because forecasting has  more sophisticated equipment  out totals are needed more  quickly than the mail can get  them there - so we phone them  in immediately after the  month ends at 8:00 a.m. oil  the first.  In the summer of 1964 we  bought a maximum and  minimum thermometer for our  own interest as the Department wouldn't stretch to more  than a rain gauge for a subsidiary station.  Although the two stations  were little more than two  miles apart, the recorded  temperatures and rainfall  were distinctly different, due  to differences in altitude and  exposure. Our rainfall was  usually less and, sheltered  from the north and east  with a southerly exposure,  temperatures were usually  higher, especially overnight  lows, except when there was  a brisk westerly wind blowing.  In January 1971 after Dick  Kennett left Gibsons his  official status and thermometers were transferred to us  and in September 1978 we got  our metric equipment.  Records of this sort become  more interesting as the years  go by and you can begin to  recognize emerging patterns.  The annual rainfall in this  area has wide variations  ranging from the driest year  of 1970 with 40 inches (let's go  back to inches for comparisons, they're easier to deal  with than thousands of millimetres!) to the wettest year of  l%8 with 66'/i inches. The  average runs around 53  inches.  Up to a couple of years ago  it did seem as though some  pattern was discernable, over-  average years were followed  by an under-average one and  those   very  dry  years  by  a  very wet one. The sort of  adjustment one would expect  from Nature. Between 1962  and 1975 there were six years  with less than average rainfall, only three of those with  less than 50 inches. But in the  last four years the weather  patterns have changed, with  the four consecutive years  failing to reach even 50  inches, leaving us some 22  inches short of even the  average. An unprecedented  situation in the previous 14  years.  Maybe we're in for a series  of wetter than average years  to make up or if the present  trend of four inches per week  keeps up, maybe we're going  to catch up before the end of  this year! To date, the November record stands at  almost 11 inches in 1975, with  just two other years reaching  over 10 inches. Seven inches  is the average for the month.  December, however, is the  wettest month usually with  1972 holding the record for  any month, almost 13 inches.  That, you will remember,  was the year we nearly  washed out at Christmas,  receiving four inches in 36  hours. In an area where the  population depends upon the  water supply, the annual precipitation and the level of the  water table, which also depends on the annual snowfall  on the mountains which acts  as a reservoir and has also  been considerably less in  recent years, are very important matters.  So at least we should  welcome, even though we  don't hope for, a wet winter  which will put the record  straight and put us back in  the black on our rainfall  account.  Canada must  develop economy  MP  by Kay Skelly  Comox-Powell River  In thc sixties and seventies  there was an outcry against the  increasing foreign control of  the Canadian economy. The  Watkins Report of I96S and  the Gray Report of 1972  documented how control of  our economy was falling further into foreign hands. In  response, the federal government passed the Foreign Investment Review Act (F1RA)  and began reviewing any  foreign purchases of Canadian  businesses.  Nearly a decade later it is  clearly necessary to strengthen  FIR A which is far from  adequate as almost every  takeover bid is approved.  Petrocan, the Saskatchewan  government's control of potash, and the former B.C.  government purchase of Canadian Cellulose are examples  of good economic ventures  where the control remains in or  returns to Canadian hands.  Canadian investment abroad  has not received the attention  that foreign takeovers have.  The figures are startling: in  1971 Canadian investment  abroad was S6.5 billion: in 1978  the figure had climbed to SI4  billion. No one knows whether  this outflow of Candian dollars  has helped Canada. In some  eases, companies will argue  that they have been able to  expand as a result of investing  outside Canada, but it has also  been pointed out that Canadians lose out in jobs and in  development.  In orderto bring some public  debate on this issue and to get  the government to see how this  kind of investment helps Canada. New Democrat Jim  Fulton has introduced a bill in  Parliament on the exportation  of Canadian capital funds. Thc  bill could amend existing  I IRA legislation and set up a  procedure whereby Canadian  capital investments outside of  Canada would be reviewed to  see il they are of benefit to  Canada.  Each request over a given  amount, sav $500,000 would be  lev ievved tn sec what affects the  outflow ol Canadian money  would have on the economy. A  review would look at jobs  created as opposed to those  lost, as well as expansion and  technological development  that should have taken place in  Canada. This review process  should not be difficult. In 1974.  two-thirds of outgoing investment was done by 16 corporations.  Canada must develop its  own economy. Many countries  smaller than ours have strong  internal economies. In many  ways Canada still has an  immature economy. We should  use our resources to put it in a  strong domestic position before sending our money elsewhere.  DIANE STROM  30 Years in Gibsons  30 Years More for  Planning Village Improvement  VOTE FOR DIANE!  Alderman Joyce Kolibas listens th  proposed amalgamation of Scchcl  Boating  fatality  A 32 foot commercial  fishing boat, the "Miss  Wanda", was reported up on  the rocks at Middlepoint, two  miles north of Secret Cove at  9 a.m. on Tuesday, November  4th.  RCMP answered the call,  but due to adverse weather  conditions they were unable to  board the vessel until 10 a.m.  the following morning. At that  time they found the body of  59-year old Norman Earl Hoey  on board.  No foul play is suspected.  Hoey left Powell River on the  3rd. Weather reports indicate  high winds at that time.  An examination by local  coroner, Dan Devlin, indicates  that Hoey died from drowning  on November 4th. The body  has been transferred to Vancouver for further examination.  uightfully as Aldermen I .is Brown and diaries Lee discuss the  I with Regional Area C.  (FORMERLY RAINBOW'S END BOUTIQUE)  Still Original  Still Individual  Where All Items are Handmade  on The Sunshine Coast  Open S Days a Week During  November and December  Tues. thru Sat. 10:00 ��� StOO  Cowrie St.    Sechelt       885-5075  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  ROWLAND ELECTRIC  GENERAL WIRING  MAINTENANCE  ELECTRICAL EFFICIENCY - ELECTRICAL ECONOMY  BRENT ROWLAND  885-9908  New Number  BOX II95  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  Green & Flowering Plants,  Cut   Flowers &  Arrangements.  Dried Flowers, Gifts.  Ddivt-rii's across ihe Peninsula ^tW  <ind Aruuncl the World UHmoRooss  OFCUUM  Sum/uM Jloweu S Gtft>  886-2316  WATERBEDS  CUSTOM DRAPERIES  QUILTS  Down & Polyester  OPENING SOON!  A Complete  DESIGNER'S  BOUTIQUE  Window Dressings  Wall Coverings  Venetian Blinds  Mylar Blinds  Curtain Rods  No Obligations  Now Available at  Gibsons:  Fawkes Books  Coast News  Pender Harbour:  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  Sechelt:  The Bookstore  Books & Stuff  Western Drugs  1981  Sunshine Coast  Historical  Calendar  Only $3��95  -A Fine Gift for Christmas Giving.  The 1981 edition of the Sunshine Coast Historical  Calendar is an attractive 10% by 12'_ volume featuring  twelve Sunshine Coast photographs taken between  1892 and 1940. Tastefully reproduced in black & white  on fine quality paper, Ihe photos are complete with story  line and historical notes by Lester R. Peterson, and are  in themselves a collector's item. The cover illustration is  a reproduction of a pen and wash drawing by artist  Robert Jack.  ���Available Now at���  ���\  The COAST NEWS Police news  Coast News, November 11, 1980  13  Traditional patterns and techniques are passed from generation to generation by the Zapotec and Mayan weavers of Mexico and  (Guatemala. An exhibition of their brilliantly coloured woven work enlivens the drab days of November at fhe Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre in Sechelt, from the 18th to thc 28th.  Sechelt RCMP have successfully completed their investigations into four break-  ins which occurred in the Halfmoon bay area on October  22nd and 23rd. Two juvenile  males have been apprehended.  November 1st: A hit and run  was reported on the Egmont  Road. The driver was charged  with hit and run and impaired  driving. Damage is estimated  at $500. A cabin on Ruby Lake  was broken into, $150 in  household articles were taken.  November 2nd: Three young  Sechelt men have been charged with breaking into the  arena. They were caught on  the premises. A skill saw was  stolen from a residence in  Davis Bay. A beer bottle  was thrown through the  window at the Casa Martinez  in Davis Bay, damage is  estimated at $400. A Corvette  parked at Brian's Autobody  in Sechelt was stripped.  Total value of the stolen parts  is $1,500. A Dodge Ram-  charger was stolen from a  residence in  Porpoise  Bay.  November 3rd: The Hydro  Office at Earles Cove was  broken into. A chainsaw, some  signs and a battery were  taken. The gate on the Jackson's Brother's Gray Creek  logging road was vandalized  with the aid of a cable. A 20  foot boat, the Crosswinds,  was stolen from the Gibsons  wharf.  November 5th: Police answered a report of a disturbance on  Field Road and Highway 101.  During the arrest of a 22-year  old Sechelt man, the window  of the police car was kicked  out.  November 6th: A car stolen in  Powell River was reported to  be on the Ferry to Earls Cove.  Sechelt police apprehended a  Powell River woman and  returned her and the vehicle  to the place of origin. The 9th  hole at the golf course was  vandalized.  November 7th: Police investigating a domestic dispute  in Sechelt were assaulted.  Charges have been laid  against a 24-year old Sechelt  AblRDRIi  CEDRR  nUIIICu      Product of British Columbia  QUALITY LIVING WITH CEDAR  Every detail in a Lindal Cedar Home radiates gracious, yet sensible  living.  And every  Lindal  floor plan permits almost  unlimited design  flexibility Over 60 original plans are available Each can be modified  to fit your particular needs and tastes Or we can help you design  your very own plan  Sales Office and Display Home in Horseshoe Bay  independently        m.D. Mackenzie Limited  DISTRIBUTED BY 6342 B||y S|ree,   Hormhoe Bay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W 2G9  CN 11-11 Phone (604) 921-8010   921-9266  Halfmoon Bav  STOVES  Welded Steel Airtights  886-2908  Custom work done.  At the Arts Centre  Zapotec and Mayan weaving  from Mexico and Guatemala  The upcoming exhibit at  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre in Sechelt, November  18 - November 28, is one not  to be missed. Titled Zapotec  and Mayan Weaving - A  Collection from Mexico and  Guatemala, this dazzling display will give further evidence  of the Arts Centre's continuing efforts to provide the  Sunshine Coast with a wide  variety of interesting and  informative exhibits pertaining to the arts, both here and  abroad.  The main body of the show  takes us into the magical  world of weaving and embroidery from the states of  Oaxaca,   Chiapas   and   the  Yucatan Peninsula in Mexico,  and the mountain country  of north-west Guatemala.  Items on show will include  blankets, rugs, shawls, hammocks, huipils (women's  blouses), men's shirts, ponchos, belts, string bags and  expanding the common notion  of weaving there will also be a  variety of woven baskets.  Collectors ofthe pieces have  noted how different areas and  villages have their own characteristic patterns and designs. Supplementing the  show will be ceramic figures,  photographs, drawings and  maps, all dealing with the  same geographical areas and  cultures.    Brilliant    colours,  ancient motifs and the impact  of a Mexican marketplace  will give yet another dimension to the Arts Centre and  cheer us up during what  can be a drab month outside.  It is significant and encouraging to note that this  show is being produced  locally, all of the items being  acquired by people from the  Sunshine Coast during their  one or more journeys to Mexico and Central America. This  and exhibits like Everywheres  of a month ago give a local  viewpoint taking inn a broad  range of subjects.  Thanks must go to King  Anderson and Bronia Robins  for the concept and organi  zation of the exhibit and  thanks also to the contributors  Samuel Dill, Vicki Dobbyn,  Peter and Sandy Quinn,  Louise Roper and Lief Peder-  sen. Opening night is Monday  October 17, 8:00 - 10:00 p.m.  and everyone is welcome.  Complementing this exhibition will be a special event on  Saturday November 22, Mexico Night. Participants will  bring a Mexican meal for a pot  luck dinner at 7:30 p.m. Later  there will be a slide show of  Mexico and Guatemala. Admission for the evening is  $1.00. Pre-registration is a  must, so phone 885-5412 for  further information.  ZEPHYR BRONCO PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA  A picture is north a thousand words. Ihis shot was taken at the Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt a few minutes after the Women's  Auxiliary Ra/aar started. Do you think is was a success?  "Why I'm voting for Benoit LePage"  For School Board Trustee. Sechelt For Alderman. Village ot Gibsons  INTEREST'  O.A.C.*  NEW 80 OR 01 F0RDGARS& TRUCKS  through FORD MOTOR CREDIT  WE'VE STILL GOT SOME GOOD BUYS  ON 1980  FAIRMONTS ��� MUSTANGS  >  PICKUPS  km  The following are the planks to my  platform based on 13 months ol  intensive investigating wilh government officials, taxpayers, and teenagers of all age groups:  1. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of a Teen and/or Youth Centre.  2. The Sunshine CoasI is in desperate  need of Roller Skating within the  School System.  3. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of a Drive-In Theatre.  4. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of leniency within the School  System in regards to the following;  school dances, crosswalks, cafeterias  teenage rights and/or privileges, and  music over the Public Address  System during lunch break.  5. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of year round Teenage employment programs.  6. The Sunshine CoasI is in desperate  need ol a forum of youth, which will  give Ihe teenagers a voice in local  government.  7. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of a Crisis Centre and 'or a Crisis  Line.     ���  8. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of changing the existing agree  ment between the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and the Board of  School Trustees of School District  No. 46, whereas, the agreement states  under Section 10, Sub-Section (a) and  (b): "The Board, unless otherwise  agreed, by the parties hereto, shall a)  Establish rates for the rental of any  Joint Use Facility, b) Retain all  revenue raised by the rental of any  Joint Use Facility."  9. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate  need of properly established programs designed for teenagers who  have problems such as; Alcolholism,  Drug Addiction. Vandalism and  Boredom.  10. The Sunshine Coast is in desperate need of informing Ihe teenagers of the necessity of acquiring a  Grade 12 education and proper  counselling towards their future.  JUST LIKE EVERYTHING THE '81'S ARE UP IN PRICE  SO C'MON IN AND  * On Approved Credit  SOUTH COAST FORD "JR  WHETHER ITS SALES, SERVICE OR PARTS  WE TRY A LOT HARDER  684-2911   -  (Uan^H Frofl  885-3281  DL 5936  Wharf Road, sechelt y~A  885-3227 (Parts)  TRUCKS VANS CAPRI MERCURY MONARCH Coast News, November 11, 1980  1  . ����*.  Faith is unlimited  in power and scope  In Km. George W. Inglis  Manv nl us Mho lament the  absence  ol   "good,  old-fash-  'd faith," would he hard-  pressed lo given neal delinition  nl litis faith which so many talk  II ami  yet simplv do not  ��� land  in with, faith is nol Ihe  ��� ogativc ol an\ race, creed  .  bin  is a universal  whit li  has been ap-  ii il in some groups as  i  . dual possession,and  si mhI ui he borrowed or  others,  .   ���.   I estamenl ol the  ii Hihleappearstodcn)  ,ive nature for faith,  i. stating in its mag-  exposition  on faith,  -   II.   in  the opening  "Now  faith is the as-  ��� ihings hoped lor. Ihe  ol things not seen."  Si  sign ol exclusivcncss or  nited ownership here! Faith,  ihis  discourse,   is  an   assurance, and a conviction, both  ���rties   which   are   freely,  lo anyone with hu-  indei landing.  I hi    ( hristian   faith,   for  this   definition   was  - i , has frequently appro-  ��� d faith as us own rightful  possession down through the  . ies since u was written  down,  and  rightly  so. il  we  thc word wilh "Chris-  i an." and are not referring to  as a universal gift.  li   is  largely   unprofitable,  1  iwevcr.   to   place  narrow  restrictions on faith, since ii is  n unlimited properly in power  ..ope    hul   it   may   he  uolitabk   lo  designate  what  pe ol faith is being discussed,  ��� :r to sharpen the focus on  ��� subject.  1 aith may be said to have  Iwo general tendencies ol  understanding or concept: 1) A  beliel or a mental assent to  ..line truth, whether aboul the  nature of some deity supernatural truth), or about the  pasi. (historical truth). 2) Faith  may also be said lo he the basic  orientation ol thc lotal person.  with the qualities ol trust,  confidence or loyalty making  up the faith posture.  Supporters of the first tendency of beliel. the more  intellectual model, lend to  regard Frith as ihe firsl step  Inward righlness with the deity  involved, which in the case of  ihe Christian is regarded as the  firsl siep inward salvation.  In some blanches of Ihe  Christian faith, this step is all  thai is necessary, and in olher  branches it is believed lhal faith  must be lollowed by hope and  charily (love), in order to make  the leap ol faith complete.  I hose who follow the second  d Tinition   of' faith   see  all  actions and thoughts of man as  ii   rely expressions ol his basic  .���illation,  and  therefore  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  place man in his proper relationship to the deity whom he  is addressing.  I he major difficulty with a  faith in the supernatural is that  n can. and frequently does,  appear to the observer to be a  blind and desperate action on  ihe pan of ihe believer.  I hose who regard faith in  ihis light find it difficult, it nol  impossible, io entertain a  siiong and self-fulfilling faith  which leeds. nurtures, ami  satisfies the intellect.  For this reason, main find it  difficult to embrace faith as a  property ol their Iocs unless  I hey have had some mining,  mystical experience first.  Main others, however, embrace their faith first, and then.  as they mature in faith, they  begin lo perceive proofs of the  validity oi ihe faith they  espouse.  I his is ihe kind of faith,  which, to quote Hebrews again,  gave the early believers in (iod  faith to conquer kingdoms,  enforce justice, receive promises, slop the mouths of lions,  quench raging Hies, escape the  edge of ihe sword, win strength  out of weakness, become  mighty in war. and put foreign  armies to flight (vss. 33,34).  Ii is also the kind of faith  which enabled Christians nl the  early church to suffer mocking  and scourging, chains and  imprisonment, stonings, beatings, unarmed combat against  lions or gladiators, the torture  of Ihe Inquisition, and martyrdom.  The men and women suffered all these atrocities without lear, many limes going in  their death singing hymns and  smiling with anticipation of  going in meet their Maker.  rheycontinued in iheir faith,  even though they did not see  their reward on this earth,  going In death wnh the promise  of faith as iheir sword and  buckler, never Filtering in their  faith to the end.  Unwavering faith of this  magnitude is not reserved for  thc Christian religion, either,  although il has been abundantly recorded in the Bible  and in other faith-histories of  the Judaeo-Christian faith.  Men and women from any  race, creed or colour who find  this enriching power in their  lives, find themselves living in  the "assurance of things hoped  for, the conviction of things not  seen," and growing in assurance and conviction daily.  And faith like this is not old-  fashioned, nor is it a prerogative of any group, society  or race!  ".>'--.'gr,'.���*.��*��� a,"-jit.   -.-.������,��-  Harmony Hall News  by The Office of  Church in Society  The I'nited Church of Canada  "The world is in a much  worse condition than it was ten  year's ago" says Dr. Aurelio  Peccei.  He should know. In 1968. he  created the world-renowned  Club of Rome, bringing together I00 of the best brains in  the world to ponder its future.  Their computer projections of  population growth, energy  shortages, famines and  droughts were called pessimistic at the time, but in the  last decade have come repeatedly- and frighteningly ���  I rue.  Looking back at the 70's, thc  founder of the Club of Rome  challenges anyone to show any  major area of human affairs  where things arc going better  than they were ten years ago.  Looking ahead, he sees  increased problems. The  world's population will rise to  about 6.5 billion by thc end of  Ihe century, straining still  further the planet's declining  resources. The economy, generally, will decline. The risk of  nuclear war will increase, as  stockpiles grow and more  nations develop nuclear capabilities. And as forests are cut  down, oceans polluted, and  deserts expand, the earth's  ability to sustain life will he  reduced.  Little wonder the The Toronto Star noted: "The world  begins more and more to  resemble a ricocheting bullet  careening from disaster to  disaster..."   Another  analogy  seems equally apt. The world  resembles a drunk, hitting rock  bottom, staggering from one  booze fix to another, fixes that  provide temporary relief but  fail to improve anything.  Alcoholics Anonymous has  a remarkable record of enabling hopeless addicts to  remake their shattered lives.  One of their principles is that  no alcoholic can be helped until  they admit that things are out  of control, and until they learn  The two pictures above graphically shim thc change that can come over a stream during this rainy  period. These pictures of Wilson Creek were taken only a few days apart.  to depend on a power greater  than themselves.  Wc suspect that our world  I continue to ricochet along,  out of control, as long as  nations and leaders continue to  believe that they as humans are  still in command.  Idealistic as il may seem, we  may be coming to the time  when we. like an alcoholic, may  have to admit failure and rely  on a source of power greater  than ourselves.  Richard Birkin  OCEANSIDE FURNITURE &  CABINET SHOP  Thanks all his customers for their patronage and  wishes to advise that he cannot accept any further  orders until the New Year.  When ordering, please remember to call well in  advance of your required delivery time for  custom built works of the highest quality.  885-3427  VLJSSSIFIFB ADS  Sechelt Guides in  attendance at council        m  Three members of Sechelt's of their requirements towards  Girl Guide troop were in their Citizenship Badge. In  attendance at the regular attendance were Leah Van-  meeting  of Sechelt  Council denberg, Jane Murray, and  Their attendance was part Carole Karpenko.  UNITED CHURCH  OK CANADA  SUNDAY MORNING  WORSHIP SERVICES  ST. JOHN'S  - al Davis Bay 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  - Glassford Rd.  ||;|5 a.m.  SUNDAY SCHOOL, 9:30a.m  Pastor  The Rev. George W. Inglis.  B. Th.  PHONE 886-2333  ROMAN CATHOLIC  SERVICES  Rev   Vngelii De Pompa,  Parish Priest  I inu's of Masses  Saturday, vim p.m.  Si Mary's, Gibsons  Saturday 7:10 p.m.  Pcndei Harbour  ne 28th lo Sepl 7th inclusive  Regular Sunilav Masses  'Mill ,i in dm Lad) nl l.ounles  I hurch, Sechell  Indian Reserve  mini .i in  Holy Family.  (.hurch. Sechell  12:00 noon Si. Mary's Church,  Gibsons  Confessions belore Mass  Phone. (1X5-952(1 or 885-52111  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACI  Gower Poinl Road  Phone 886-26611  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship d p.m.  Bible Sludy - Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Paslor Nancv Dvkes  SEVENTH-DA^ ADVENTIS'I  CHURCH  Sabbath School S.u ��� 10 a.m.  Hour ol Worship s.u.. II a.m  Si John's United Church  Dans M.n  Pastoi ('   nuclide  Everyone Welcome  I m information phone  885-9750 oi 883-2736  (IIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd. (iibsons  Senior Pastor Ted Hoodie  Youth Paslor Jack Much  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship 11 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-7268 or  886-9482  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  St. BarthulumeH & St. Aidan  Anglican Churches  IT COSTS MONEY TO  INSULATE!  IT COSTS MORE  NOT TO  WHY wait forever for the job  to be done?  CALL NORTHWEST COMFORT  SYSTEMS LTD.  ASK FOR A: FREE ESTIMATE!  ON: Insulation? Thermal Windows?  Solar & Wood Heat?  Let us show you how  B.C. Hydro &  Government (CHIP)  Grants can help you now!  PHONE: NORTHWEST COMFORT  SYSTEMS LTD.  886-7961 Coast News, November 11, 1980  The chicken and the egg  Stand on your own feet  by Dorothy Nahanec  The word self-sufficient is an  adjective that best describes my  goals in life. While my attempts  at an alternate life style have  been gratifying, not all my  endeavours have been successful, at least on the firsl try. If 1  was a vegetarian my problems  would be almost solved. Our  garden grows great varieties of  veggies and fruits, but I find  that 1 also like a little meal, fish  and in particular eggs once in a  while. I can still remember Ihe  thick steaks and the egg nogs  made with fresh eggs and whole  cream, of my youth. At lhal  time I thoughl we were poor  because while I suffered with  homemade bread and roast  beef sandwiches for school  lunches, my more sophisticated  mates from the town dined on  good old McGavin's cotton  with sandwich spread. I hid my  lunch away in shame for  months until I found someone  naive enough to trade and  allow me to be one of the  crowd. On our weekly night to  town I rushed to the New Look  Cafe and ordered canned  spaghetti on toast. It tasted like  ambrosia after being subjected  to all those healthy veggies and  juicy steaks.  My tastes have changed since  those misguided days. I now  appreciate the succulence of  home raised chickens and  fresh gathered eggs, although I  still haven't developed the taste  for steak.  The first winter on Ihe island  1 got busy and built a chicken  house. I won't go into the  mistakes I made in the construction but alter four winters  it still staunchly squats on the  point braving any Squamish  wind that threatens to blow it  over. Our island is lucky to be  devoid of rats, mice and  racoons, bul il is home for the  most fierce of chicken predators, the mink. 1 was warned  by the now late Mr. Corkum  that no matter how careful a  person was. someone would  eventually leave thc chicken  house door open and the mink  would finish off the brood.  Secure in my ability to close  a door I ordered six chickens  that arrived in April. By July  thc eggs were prolific and we  were enjoying omleltes of every  variety. One weekend some  friends brought out to ihe  island the original mean little  kid for a visit. 1 showed him thc  chickens and stressed the fact  that we must always lock the  door or the mean old mink  would cal thc nice chickens. I  should have noticed the gleam  in his eye, for the next morning  when I went to gather the eggs  there were only a few leathers  wafting out the open door.  After two more attempts at  the chicken business, I found a  lot of information pertaining In  the habits of minks. If they  can't gel the birds out of the  enclosure you find them all  piled near his escape hole wilh  their heads severed. Minks can  get through very small openings and even alter the chickens  are gone, will continue to  inspect the roost. Ihis can be  proved by the mink droppings  that you will find in thc spot  thai chickens were caught,  probably a measure the mink  uses to grow more dinner for  himself. He is strictly an  organic gardener.  On my fourth attempt to  raise chickens. 1 was really  prepared. We re-inforced the  chicken house inside and out  with wire mesh. I got a rooster  named. Precious who was the  meanest bird in town. He  attacked anyone and everything that gol into the pen  including mc. Then to top off  my protective measures I got a  dog. Not an ordinary dog. but a  pure bred German Shepherd  with papers to prove she was a  good guard dog. The chickens  and the island would all benefit  by her presence. The ferocious  guard dog swam away to Keats  to play with the kids in the park  every time we weren't looking.  One day when she had no one  to play with, she played with  the chickens. Trouble was. she  played a mile too rough and  they all had a lew places  missing and I was forced to  : finish them off on the chopping  block.  Phis year 1 am crossing my  lingers. Il's November and I've  gathered over .350 eggs at an  approximate cost of 65 cents a  dozen. The eggs arc so big they  don't lil ina normal egg carton.  Every night I personally put  every chicken in a mink-proof  cage lil morning. 1 will wait till  spring belore buying another  roosler. I his time I'm hoping  Im a more friendly one who  will just slick in entertaining  Ihe chickens.  Ihe mink is slill here subsisting on a diet of crabs and  oysters like he is meant to. li  has been suggested by some  thai we Irap the mink and  recover our losses by selling Ihe  fur. bin we rarely kill any  animal  we  won't eat.  I  read  somewhere that "If everyone  ate everything that they killed,  there would be an end to wars."  It's probably a true saying  except in New Guinea.  Does anyone have any good  recipes for coffee substitutes? 1  have cut the coffee habit and  while Poslumisagood replacement, I have heard stories that  it can be made easily from  grains. Please write to me in  care of this paper and I will try  them all and pass along the  successes to you. It's good to no  longer be at the mercy of the  coffee grower in Brazil or  wherever. I have tried herb teas  and enjoy them but its nice to  have something hearty in the  mornings.  Powersaw course  With the increasing prices  on fuels, more and more  families heat their houses with  wood. Continuing Education  has received numerous calls  from homeowners asking for a  course on power saw maintenance. "I just can't understand why it does not work  properly; it was expensive  enough", is a usual comment.  Marv Volen is an experienced operator of chain saws,  having worked many years as  a taller. He will introduce  participants to the noble art  of chain saw maintenance and  give hints on safe operation  procedures when it comes to  falling trees.  This short course will take  place on November 20 and 27,  Thursdays 7:00 to 9:30 p.m.  in the Elphinstone Autoshop.  The fee is $8.00 and pre-  registration is necessary as  the class if limited to IS  participants. Students are  advised to bring their own  chain saw if they possess one.  For registration please call  886-2495 in the evening or  Continuing Education 885-  3512.  by John Shaske BSc (Pharm)  Artists rrom all over the Sunshine Coast got together to trade  unused materials and pick up on the bargains at the Arts Centre's  Swap and Sell on Saturday.  Warts:a common  viral infection  Remember when you were  preparing for your first date  and noticed a little bump  developing on your hand?  You guessed it, a wart.  Warts are the most common  viral infection of the skin.  They are most common in  children and young adults  appearing on the exposed  areas of the fingers, hands,  face and soles of the feet.  They spread by contact.  Incubation is usually about 3-4  months. Continued irritation  hastens thc growth of the  wart.  Over half the cases of warts  will clear up without any  special treatment in two  years. However because of  cosmetic reasons most warts  are treated.  The most commonly used  products contain acid (sali-  cvlic, lactic) in a collodion  base. (Compound W�� or  Duoflim�� ). The collodion  traps moisture on the wart  allowing   for   greater   pene  tration of the acid. Caution  must be used as collodions are  extremely flammable.  An alternative product is  salicylic acid on a plaster.  The plaster is simply cut to  the shape of the wart and  applied to the affected area.  Before applying these products the affected area should  be soaked for five minutes  in hot water, then dried with a  clean towel. A thin layer of  vaseline should be placed  around the affected area to  protect the normal tissue  from being damaged by the  acid.  A physician should be  consulted if:  1) The person has peripheral  circulatory disease, or diabetes.  2) Bleeding from the wart.  3) Presence of infection  around the wart.  4) Warts in the perianal or  genital area.  5) Where self-treatment after  two weeks does not result  in improvement.  Sale Ends Nov. 24,1980  B.F. GOODRICH  TRAILMAKER'  RADIAL  M*5% OFF  with XTP tread compound tested to be comparable to studded snow  tires.  ��� Polyester radial construction  double belted with steel.  ��� Aggressive open tread design  for more winter traction.  ��� Styling and sizes to match OE  steel belted radials  List SALE  P15S/80R13 $ 93.40 $ 70.05  P16S/80R13 (AR 78-13) $ 95.BO $ 71.85  P175/80R13 (BR 78-13) $99.60 $74.70  P185/80R13 (CR78-13) $100.55 $ 75.41  P175/75R14 (BR 78-14) $109.90 $82.43  P205/70R14 (DR78-14) $112.80 $ 84.60  P1M/7SR14 (CR76-14) $111.20 $83.40  P195/75R14 (ER 78-14) $113.45 $85.08  P205/75R14 (FR 78-14) $117.50 $88.12  P215/75R14 (GR78-14) $127.00 $ 95.25  P225/75R14 (HR78-14) $136.10 $104.32  P205/7SR15 (FR 78-15) $120.80 $90.60  P215/75R15 (GR78-15) $132.10 $ 99.07  P22S/7SR15 (HR78-15) $140.00 $105.00  P23S/75R1S (LR 78-15) $156.10 $118.57  iFGoodrich  '80  "Early Bird Special"  We will install your last year's  snow tires for only  $6.80/pair Passenger  $10.80/pair Light Truck  B.F. GOODRICH  "TRAILMAKER"  BELTED  30% OFF  ��� Perfect winter mate for all  belted tires.  ��� Polyester  cord   body  with  double fiberglass belt.  ��� No annoying cold weather  "thump".  ��� Sizes to fit all new and late  model cars.  List SALE  A 78-13 S 62.20       S 43.54  C 78-14 $ K'b s 46��2  E  78-14 S 70.15 $ 49.10  F 78-14 $ 73.10 $ 51.17  tt 78-14 S 78.55 $ 54.98  H 78-14 $ 83.65 $ 58.55  F 78-15 S 73.10 $ 51.17  tt 78-15 $ 78.55 $ 54.96  H 78-15 S 83.65 $ 58.55  J 78-15 S 95.70 $ 66.99  I  7M5 $100.50 $ 70.35  ESFGoodrich  '80 Install and Balance  Special  Passenger $12.80/Pair  Light Truck $19.80/Pair  (on Factory Stock Black Wheels only)  B.F. GOODRICH  "UFESAVER"  RADIAL  |X5% OFFj  The All Season Tire  ��� The   perfect  tire  for   both  summer and winter driving.  ��� Polyester radial construction  double belted with steel.  ��� Tubeless whitewall.  ��� Sizes to fit all new and late  model cars.  Lisl SALE  P155/80R13 S 69 60       S 52.20  P175/80R13   (BR 78-13)    S 79 85       S 59.88  P185/80R13   (CR78-13)    S 80 70       S 60.52  P185/75R14 (CR7B-14)     S 94 15 S 70.61  P195/75R14 (D/ER78-14) $ 97.65 S 73.23  P205/75R14 (FR 78-14)     $101 90 S 76.42  P215/75R14 (GR76-14)     $110 00 S 82.50  P205/75R15 (FR 78-15) $103 85 S 77.88  P215/75R15 (GR78-15) St 13.25 S 84.94  P225/75R15 (HR78-15) $11990 $89.92  P235/75R15 (LR 78-15) $139 70 $104.77  iFGoodrich  Light Truck Special  750 x 16 8 Ply Extra Traction  List $123.10 SALE: $86.00  Reader's Bonus!  Mention this ad at time of purchase during sale and get  another 5% Off Sale Price!  ONE STOP SHOP  A Brake Service  Shocks  Suspension & Steering  Repairs  FREE COFFEE  While You Wait  UPGoodrich  ����� 16  Coast News, November 11, 1980  Slings and Arrows (continued)  at the thoroughness of your  success. I trust you will  believe me, sir, when I say  that I do not so much find your  success discomforting for the  future of the world or your  own honoured notion, but only  that it left me with the uncomfortable opinion that I  have become so totally out of  touch with the rest of my  fellow men that I do not  personally know of any person  who would have considered  voting for you.  Again, I mean no disrespect  and only implore you to be  patient enough to pursue  my explanation of this apparently outrageous and discourteous remark. The source  of my ingenuous response to  your election lies not in your  character,   sir,   but   in   my  inability to understand the  forces which shaped your  success. This, as I am sure you  will understand, is more an  indictment of my political  sensitivity than of your leadership of what has become the  political mainstream.  How could I have been so  stupid as to not recognize  that your society (and mine)  has been hungering, and  indeed aching, for a simpler  view ofthe world? How could I  fail to see that your neighbours, and no doubt mine,  have moved on to a world of  basic, Christian dogma, to a  world of simple ethical standards, to a world of belief in  the values ofthe past, while I,  and the narrow band of  citizens with whom I surround  myself, have remained mired  and rooted in the values of  justice, love, hope, equality  and care?  I know the answer to these  questions. I have allowed  myself, consumed by the  confidence of the assumption  of righteousness, to ignore  the signs of discontent of  those who desire to move on to  the Utopia of fundamental  Christian faith, to opposing  abortions, to opposing equal  rights for women, to opposing  welfare and to ignoring the  frustrations of the dispossessed. My sadness and disappointment lies not in your  success sir, but in my inability  to see the handwriting on the  wall.  I do nol mean to detract  from the greatness of your  conquest    when    I    suggest  that the victory is not so much  yours as a victory for the  forces that made you what you  are and, even more distantly,  made them what they are.  I feel you will be a good  President. I do not believe in  the values you preach as I am  still saddled with the values of  liberal democracy, but I see  in you a healthy thing, a  re-evaluation of the role of the  President. I believe you have  arrived at where you are  by being willing to accept  advice, by being wise enough  to allow other, wiser, minds to  write your script (pardon the  allusion to the silver screen).  In this, perhaps we have hope  that you will be benign in  your new role.  Again, in all humility, 1  offer my most heartfelt congratulations.  Yours, etc.  **^HP '-i^-^^^'  Skelly on Constitution  fNot in bed with Liberals'  MP Ray Skelly of this riding was forthright in comments he  made to an NDP fund-raising dinner last week about thc  constitutional crisis in Canada and the attitude of the Liberal  government.  Denying forcefully that the 'NDP was in bed with the Liberals'  as had been maintained by some sections of thc national media.  Skelly categorized the present federal government as a 'terrible  government'.  "Their consciousness stops entirely in Central Canada. They  never get their minds out here at all," he said.  Marina funds  Gibsons council voted unanimously Tuesday night to advise  Mr. Parkinson of the Federal Department of Fisheries and  Oceans that council is prepared to raise thc required funds  associated with the Gibsons Marina project on confirmation of  having been included within the 1981-1982 Federal Budget.  Mayor Goddard made special mention of the motion which  arose from an October 13 meeting of the Finance Ccimmilte  chaired by Alderman Trainor.  We inadvertently misinformed our readers last  week when we wrote that the  vacancies on Gibsons council  were occasioned by the  retirement of Aldermen Metcalfe and Labonte.  While Alderman Stuart  Metcalfe is, in fact, retiring,  Larry Labonte will continue to  serve. The second vacancy on  council is the seat recently  held by Dick Fitchett.  &.  l_���_*,<  .^AHAWBO^  Glue Fall  a new colour  interior Latex Eggshell  White, Bone & Pastel Tints  $17.95  bra  LATE>i  flat  WHITE 520  160 02 II 4.55 I'  gal.  Exterior on Paint  House and Trim Paint 32-010  Porch and Floor Paint 42-010  *19.95  gal.  stain  AfoSUNWORTHY  ^jSp YFb YCU LAM WA11 i iMRINGS  & Wall lex  wallpaper  ft  Accessaries  mrny  *n i r  pastel  re  Like the Natural Wood Look?  woodcraft  interior Gen stain  A decorative and protective gelled stain  and filler in today's popular colours, for  use on unfinished woods.  Full Line of Dixon Brushes,  Trays, Rollers, Tarns  For All Vour Decorating Heeds!  GIBSONS  W4\  s���=aCHARGEX I  VISA  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  "For All vour Building Needs"  sunshine Coast Hwy.  Gibsons. B.C.  688-681 fl 886-8141  Tracing thc constitutional crisis from its inception earlier this  year Skelly said that originally the group of premiers couldn't  agree on anything.  "Then when they became aware of the War Measures  philosophy of the Prime Minister they did reach a consensus on a  few items."  According to Skelly. this fragile consensus was'sandbagged' by  the Prime Minister's demand for centralized control of the  Canadian economy.  Skelly said that the NDP caucus had supported Trudeau's  proposal because 'the document had much of NDP policy'. Thc  MP said that when Trudeau agreed to the amendment which  called for decentralized control of resources he removed thc main  NDP objection.  'There are some other things we hope to have included at thc  Committee stage." said Skelly. "Principally we need some changes  which will take care of some of the needs and aspirations of native  people as well as some provision for an equality of women clause."  Skelly said that while the NDP had given qualified support to  Trudeau's repatriation proposals they were deeply concerned  aboul the use by the Liberals of public funds to manipulate the  media.  lie also expressed himself as being appalled by the 'cynical  liberal use of closure in the debate'. Skelly said the arbitrary  deadline imposed hy Prime Minister Trudeau made impossible  input from concerned groups throughout the country.  "There simply isn't time to get material together before  December 9," said Skelly.  Skelly pointed out that the Hank Act had been underdiscussion  for four and a half years which indicated how unreasonable was  Trudeau's haste on the constitution.  "Our optimism towards the document is waning," said the  Member of Parliament. "If Trudeau was willing to work in good  faith we were prepared to be optimistic but his high-handedness  has put Canada in the ludicrous position of asking Britain to  approve a document which has the support of only one federal  party and none of the provinces."  "We are not in bed with the Liberals," concluded Skelly. "We  arc totally opposed lo ihe Liberal use of closure and are generally  appalled hy the undemocratic actions of this government."  Upgrade  your present  Stereo System  without replacing  expensive components!  The improvement will be  clearly audible.  To own the finest  cartridge and  headphone  available today...  is as simple as AKG.  Start with your records. They are expensive.  Treat them to the tender care ol an AKG  PHONOCARTR1DGE. Its patented Trans  versal single-point suspension provides  greatly reduced mass...thus a minule  tracking force. Total performance leatures  such as: low intermodulation distortion,  unexcelled transient response, full frequency  range   and   unwavering   depth   (imagery)  Available at:  perception, place them in a class above other  phono cartridges. There's a range to choose  from. Then...finish wilh your ears. They are  discerning and critical, and will eventually  drive you lo AKG HEADPHONES. Why  nol now? Each model is bio-acoustically  engineered, lightweight, comfortable to  wear. Take the K-240. Its combination of  microphone derived transducers and  "passive" diaphragms produce sound almost  indistinguishable from the "real" thing. The  K- M0 retains some of the K-240 features and  al a mid-range price, provides hard-to-beat  stereo headphone reproduction. The K-40 is  a more economical version of the K-140.  Listen lo ours...before you purchase anyone  else's.  886-9111  Sunnycrest Mall Coast News, November 11, 1980  17  The Sunshine  Second Section  For West Coast  Fisheries package announced  An aerial view of the propane storage tanks in Roberts Creek. Residents say the tanks are dangerous and want them removed,  despite assurances from Provincial Emergency Program Co-ordinator Art McPhee that their present location is the best available  site. Petition requesting the removal of the tanks are reported to be gathering numerous signatures.  Four running in Trust election  Saturday November 25 is voting day for the election of two  Islands Trust representatives for Gambier, Keats, Anvil and  Thormanby Islands.  Four candidates, Edmunds (Ed) Drummond, Dorothy Ann  Rogers. Edward (Ted) Smyth, and Helen Negropontc are seeking  election to the two Trustee positions vacated by retiring Trustees  Elspeth Armstrong and Beverley Baxter.  Running mates Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers have stated  that they are committed to the objectives of the Islands Trust Act,  specifically the preservation and protection of the unique  amenities and environment ofthe islands. Both see the possibility  of an open pit copper-molybdenum mine on Gambier Island as  the single most important issue in this election.  Both Drummond and Rogers support the Islands Trust  position of unequivocal opposition to the establishment of an  open pit mine on Gambier Island and also to any exploration for  mineral deposits on all trust islands. Both were active last week  lobbying against the mine at the Social Credit Party Convention  held at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Vancouver.  Both Drummond and Rogers are active members of thc  Community Association and both support the Community Plan  and the By-laws as approved by the islanders. Ed Drummond is a  summer resident of Gambier Island, has owned property in thc  Fircom area for 15 years, and is an active member and past-  president of the Gambier Island Property Owner's Association  (Fircom area). Drummond is also a Director of the Gambier  Island Preservation Society. Ann Rogers is a part-time resident of  Gambier Island where her family has owned property for 30 years.  Both state that they believe in seeking islanders opinions on issues  of concern to property owners, working with the islands'  community associations, and co-operating with the government  to provide convenient ferry service for the islanders.  Current trustees Elspeth Armstrong and Beverly Baxter have  indicated they support Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers as  candidates in this election.  Contesting the election is the team of Helen Negropontc and  Edward (Ted) Smyth. Helen Negropontc is a long time resident of  New Brighton on Gambier Island and has served a previous two  year term as Islands Trustee (1977-1978). Ted Smyth, a  descendant of the family who pioneered Gambier Harbour and  were instrumental in getting the first wharf there, is a spring and  summer resident of Gambier Harbour who winters on the  Sunshine Coast, having recently moved here from Victoria.  "We are aware of the local needs and issues of Gambier and are  sure this applies to Keats and the other islands as well," Smyth  says, "These islands, we feel, can he served by trustees who are on  thc spot."  Smyth does not agree that the possibility of an open pii mine of  Gambier is the single most important issue facing the islands.  "Due to the low grade of the ore samples, there may never be a  mine on Gambier Island," Smyth says, "I hope this is the case, as 1.-  am not altogether in favour of this proposed mine."  Smyth describes the question of the mine as "a blown up affair"  and says "I don't think it's the biggest problem."  Smyth says he foresees few problems for the islands as long as  there is no great influx of people moving on to them. Smyth and  Helen Negropontc promise to "strive to maintain the character of  the islands", "to preserve the environment yet endeavour to  provide the essentials for permanent residents, summer residents  and visitors" and both are "keenly interested in the future and  orderly development of the islands."  Polls will be open from 8 am. to 8 pm. on Saturday November  15, at thc Legion Hall. Gambier Harbour, on Gambier Island and  at Langdale Elementary School at Langdale. An Advance Poll  will be held on Thursday November 13, from 11 am. to 6 pm. at  Please turn to page 25  Fisheries and Oceans Minister Romeo LeBlanc has  announced a fisheries management package for the  west coast salmon resource  following meetings yesterday  with the Salmonid Enhancement Board and his Advisory  Committee on west coast  fisheries.  Mr. LeBlanc said that the  decisions were influenced by  the recent Pearse-Doueet  study, the Sol Sinclair study  on licensing, many representations from the Ashing  industry and extensive work  carried out by Pacific region  officials.  The Minister announced  that at the outset he wanted to  state his re-commitment to the  salmonid enhancement program and that he would be  requesting funding to proceed  with planning activity for the  next phase ofthe program.  "However, although the  salmonid enhancement program has contributed greatly  to the numbers of fish harvested in recent years, it alone  will not solve the difficulties  of the west coast salmon  industry," said Mr. LeBlanc.  Of primary concern at  present is the well-being of  the wild or native stocks - the  foundation of the resource.  To protect juvenile chinook  and coho salmon, spot closures to both commercial and  recreational fishermen will  be imposed in 1981.  Also planned for 1981 is a      i  two-area troll license scheme   ^^  Barrett's short stuff  On the present coalition provincial government:  The   Liberals  jumped   into  bed   with   the   Socreds;   the  Conservatives jumped into bed w'th the Socreds; then they all  pulled the covers up over themselves and to this day no one knows  who's feeling the effects.  On Canada:  B.C. is my home���but Canada is my country.  On being born in B.C.:  I was born and raised in B.C. and I feel sorry for those who  were unfortunate enough to be born in Ontario.  On Ottawa-bashing:  I want to tell Bill Bennett that he cannot go on basiling Canada  around and have the people still listen to him.  On Ray Skelly:  Skelly is one of the brightest young M.P.'s ever elected from  B.C.  On Don Lockstead:  Lockstead is a good NDP man bul that doesn't stop him from  workingjust as hard for people of a different political persuasion.  He is the model of what an ML A should be. This riding is lucky to  have him.  On provincial revenues:  Until wc started getting a decent price for our gas, booze was the  biggest single money maker in the province.  On the NDP:  lt is a party based on a philosophy of caring and sharing.  On recognition:  Men and women should be measured by what they give rather  than by what they take.  On mortgages for first-home owners:  We could supply mortgages at 7, 8, or 9'; for first home  purchases. It would cost us $5 million dollars a year to put $100  million to work to provide homes. The province makes S5 million  off booze every 10 days. Put another quarter on a bottle and  you've got it. I'll drink to that.  On society's ills:  Loneliness is the major problem. 1 am deeply concerned aboul  the destruction of family life in North America. When success is  seen as acquisition the essence of human relationships is missed.  On social responsibility:  Those of us who have been lucky, who have had two loving  caring parents and have a happy marriage have the moral  obligation to go out and serve.  On racism:  Ihere are always a lol of nuts out there. The danger is thai the  mass of society can be affected by screwballs. In the I930\ the  Liberal Party of Canada was running advertisements in  Vancouver papers about the 'Yellow Peril' saving that the CCF  would give Japanese and Chinese citizens the vole.  On progress:  We must continue to struggle.  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL PUB  invites you to an  "EVENING'S SINGALONG"  of your Favourites with  JIM - on Guitar  and ART - on Piano  FRIDAY NIGHTS  9 pm. til ?  Come and enjoy  the evening with us!  883-1674  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  ��sSOj  Gulf  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR:  CALL NOW 886-7111  17 Years Experience Chargex ��� Mastercharge  Serving the Coast Since 1967  designed to reduce salmon  fishing in the Gulf of Georgia.  In that year, troll gear vessels  will have to either fish in the  Gulf or outside it. This scheme  will be assessed at the end of  1981 to determine its effectiveness.  Beginning in 1981, trailers  along the entire coast will be  restricted to sue gurdies and  consideration will also be  given to limiting the troll catch  and retention of traditionally  seine and gillnet-caught species, especially sockeye and  pinks.  "These combined measures  should provide considerable  protection for stocks, especially young chinook salmon, '' the Minister said.  Sport fishermen will be  licensed in 1981. Canadians  will pay $5, and non-Canadians $20 license fees. Non-  Canadians will also have the  option of buying a two-day  license for S10. Children  15 years of age and under will  not require a license.  The Department's Pacific  region will also take steps to  register sport fishing charter  operations.  License fees for commercial  salmon fishermen are also to  increase in 1981; for the first  time since 1971. Fees will  double; bringing the most  expensive salmon license, for  vessels over 50 feet, to $800.  Smaller (less than 30 feet) and  medium-sized   (between   30  feet and 50 feet) salmon  vessels will pay $200 and $400  respectively. A-l (Indian) and  B licenses will cost $20 and  a personal commercial license  will cost $10.  Moratoria, imposed over  the past few years will remain  in effect for the time being to  prevent more catching power  from entering the fishery.  These moratoria include the  prohibition against adding  seine gear to other kinds of  vessels; a moratorium on  pyramiding the tonnage of  smaller vessels to build one  larger, more efficient vessel;  and a restriction whereby a  new vessel must be no longer  than the vessel it replaced.  Please turn to page 2d  PERMASEAL  Aluminum Manufacturing Ltd.  Let us give you our estimate on supplying your new home with  quality twin sealed windows - patio doors. All products carry our  Five Year Warranty.  Local manufacturing means savings to our customers and  accessible servicing!  Also ask about our skylites and conversion products.  Permaseal  Aluminum Mfg. Ltd.,  Airport Rd., Sechelt  885-3538  The Only Way To Go!  Bookings for All your Travel Needs at No Extra Cost to You!  ��� Tickets      ��� Hotel*     ��� Tours      ��� Charters      'Insurance  Time Now To Book Your  WINTER HOLIDAY  Feel like Heading South for some Winter Sunshine?  II  We're NOW BOOKING for:  ��� Hawaiian Islands  ��� Mexico  ��� Acapulco  ��� Nassau  ��� Caribbean  ��� South Pacific  ��� plus many other sunny destinations!  LUXURY CRUISES are still available!  Reserve the Time of Your life!  BOOK NOW to avoid disappointment  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza  886-8155        886-8156  Toll Free 669*15X1 Coast News, November 11, 1980  17  The Sunshine  Second Section  For West Coast  An aerial view of the propane storage tanks in Roberts Creek. Residents say the tanks are dangerous and want them removed  despite assurances from Provincial Emergency Program Co-ordinator Art McPhee that their present location is the best available  site. Petition requesting the removal of the tanks are reported to be gathering numerous signatures.  Four running in Trust election  Saturday November 25 is voting day for the election of two  Islands Trust representatives for Gambier, Keats, Anvil and  Thormanby Islands.  Four candidates, Edmunds (Ed) Drummond, Dorothy Ann  Rogers. Edward (Ted) Smyth, and Helen Negroponte are seeking  election to the two Trustee positions vacated by retiring Trustees  Elspeth Armstrong and Beverley Baxter.  Running mates Ed Drummond and Ann Rogers have stated  that they are committed to the objectives ofthe Islands Trust Act,  specifically the preservation and protection of the unique  amenities and environment ofthe islands. Both see the possibility  of an open pit copper-molybdenum mine on Gambier Island as  the single most important issue in this election.  Both Drummond and Rogers support the Islands Trust  position of unequivocal opposition to the establishment of an  open pit mine on Gambier Island and also to any exploration for  mineral deposits on all trust islands. Both were active last week  lobbying against the mine at the Social Credit Party Convention  held at the Hyatt Regency Hotel in Vancouver.  Both Drummond and Rogers are active members of the  Community Association and both support the Community Plan  and the By-laws as approved by the islanders. Ed Drummond is a  summer resident of Gambier Island, has owned property in the  Fircom area for 15 years, and is an active member and past-  president of the Gambier Island Property Owner's Association  (Fircom area). Drummond is also a Director of the Gambier  Island Preservation Society. Ann Rogers is a part-time resident of  Gambier Island where her family has owned property for 30 years.  Both state that they believe in seeking islanders opinions on issues  of concern to property owners, working with the islands'  community associations, and co-operating with the government  to provide convenient ferry service for the islanders.  Current trustees Elspeth Armstrong and Beverly Baxter have  indicated they support Ed  Drummond and Ann Rogers as  candidates in this election.  Contesting the election is the team of Helen Negroponte and  Edward (Ted) Smyth. Helen Negropontc is a long time resident of  New Brighton on Gambier Island and has served a previous two  year term as Islands Trustee (1977-1978). Ted Smyth, a  descendant of the family who pioneered Gambier Harbour and  were instrumental in getting thc first wharf there, is a spring and  summer resident of Gambier Harbour who winters on the  Sunshine Coast, having recently moved here from Victoria.  "We arc aware of the local needs and issues of Gambier and are  sure this applies to Keats and the other islands as well," Smyth  says, "These islands, we feel, can be served by trustees who are on  the spot."  Smyth does not agree that the possibility of an open pit mine of  Gambier is the single most important issue facing the islands.  "Due to the low grade of the ore samples, there may nevcrbe a  mine on Gambier Island," Smyth says, "I hope this is the case, 4s!C;  am not altogether in favour of this proposed mine."  Smyth describes the question of thc mine as "a blown up affair"  and says "1 don't think it's the biggest problem."  Smyth says he foresees few problems for the islands as long as  there is no great influx of people moving on to them. Smyth and  Helen Negroponte promise to "strive to maintain the character of  the islands", "to preserve the environment yet endeavour to  provide the essentials for permanent residents, summer residents  and visitors" and both are "keenly interested in the futuie and  orderly development of the islands."  Polls will be open from 8 am. to 8 pm. on Saturday November  15, at the Legion Hall, Gambier Harbour, on Gambier Island and  at Langdale Elementary School at Langdale. An Advance Poll  will be held on Thursday November 13, from 11 am. to 6 pm. at  Please turn to page 25  Barrett's short stuff  On the present coalition provincial government:  The   Liberals jumped   into  bed   with  the   Socreds;  the  Conservatives jumped into bed with the Socreds; then they all  pulled the covers up over themselves and to this day no one knows  who's feeling the effects.  On Canada:  B.C. is my home���but Canada is my country.  On being born in B.C.:  1 was born and raised in B.C. and I feel sorry for those who  were unfortunate enough to be born in Ontario.  On Ottawa-bashing:  1 want to tell Bill Bennett that he cannot go on bashing Canada  around and have the people still listen to him.  On Ray Skelly:  Skelly is one of thc brightest young M.P.'s ever elected from  B.C.  On Don Lockstead:  Lockstead is a good NDP man but that doesn't stop him from  working just as hard for people of a different political persuasion.  He is the model of what an MLA should be. This riding is lucky to  have him.  On provincial revenues:  Until we started getting a decent price for our gas, booze was the  biggest single money maker in the province.  On the NDP:  It is a party based on a philosophy of caring and sharing.  On recognition:  Men and women should be measured by what they give rather  than by what they take.  On mortgages for first-home owners:  We could supply mortgages at 7, 8, or 9% for first home  purchases. It would cost us $5 million dollars a year to put $100  million to work to provide homes. Thc province makes $5 million  off booze every 10 days. Put another quarter on a bottle and  you've got it. I'll drink to that.  On society's ills:  Loneliness is the major problem. I am deeply concerned about  the destruction of family life in North America. When success is  seen as acquisition the essence of human relationships is missed.  On social responsibility:  Those of us who have been lucky, who have had two loving  caring parents and  have a happy marriage have the moral  obligation to go out and serve.  On racism:  There are always a lot of nuts oul there. The danger is that the  mass of society can be affected by screwballs. In the I930's the  Liberal Party of Canada was running advertisements in  Vancouver papers about the 'Yellow Peril' saying lhat the CCF  would give Japanese and Chinese citizens thc vote.  On progress:  We must continue to struggle.  GARDEN BAY  HOTEL PUB  invites you to an  "EVENING'S SINGALONG"  o/ your Favourites with  JIM - on Guitar  and ART - on Piano  FRIDAY NIGHTS  9 pm. til ?  Come and enjoy  the evening with us!  883-1674  Professional Repair & Service  to your  oil & electric heating equipment  -AUTHORIZED DEALER FOR-  fcssoj  (Gulf]  THOMAS HEATING  SUNSHINE COAST DISTRIBUTOR:  CALL NOW 886-7111  17 Years Experience Chargex ��� Mastercharge  Serving the Coast Since 1967  Fisheries package announced  Fisheries and Oceans Minister Romeo LeBlanc has  announced a fisheries management package for the  west coast salmon resource  following meetings yesterday  with the Salmonid Enhancement Board and his Advisory  Committee on west coast  fisheries.  Mr. LeBlanc said that the  decisions were influenced by  the recent Pearse-Doucet  study, the Sol Sinclair study  on licensing, many representations from the fishing  Industry and extensive work  carried out by Pacific region  officials.  The Minister announced  that at the outset he wanted to  state his re-commitment to the  salmonid enhancement program and that he would be  requesting funding to proceed  with planning activity for the  next phase ofthe program,  "However, although the  salmonid enhancement program has contributed greatly  to the numbers of fish harvested in recent years, it alone  will not solve the difficulties  of the west coast salmon  industry," said Mr, LeBlanc.  Of primary concern at  present is the well-being of  the wild or native stocks - the  foundation of the resource.  To protect juvenile chinook  and coho salmon, spot closures to both commercial and  recreational fishermen will  be imposed in 1981.  Also planned for 1981 is a      l  two-area troll license scheme    ^^  designed to reduce salmon  fishing in the Gulf of Georgia.  In that year, troll gear vessels  will have to either fish in the  Gulf or outside it. This scheme  will be assessed at the end of  1981 to determine its effectiveness.  Beginning in 1981, trailers  along the entire coast will be  restricted to six gurdies and  consideration will also be  given to limiting the troll catch  and retention of traditionally  seine and gillnet-caught species, especially sockeye and  pinks.  "These combined measures  should provide considerable  protection for stocks, especially young chinook salmon," the Minister said.  Sport fishermen will be  licensed in 1981. Canadians  will pay $5, and non-Canadians $20 license fees. Non-  Canadians will also have the  option of buying a two-day  license for $10. Children  IS years of age and under will  not require a license.  The Department's Pacific  region will also take steps to  register sport fishing charter  operations.  License fees for commercial  salmon fishermen are also to  increase in 1981; for the first  time since 1971. Fees will  double; bringing the most  expensive salmon license, for  vessels over SO feet, to $800.  Smaller (less than 30 feet) and  medium-sized   (between   30  feet and 50 feet) salmon  vessels will pay $200 and $400  respectively. A-l (Indian) and  B licenses will cost $20 and  a personal commercial license  will cost $10.  Moratoria, imposed over  the past few years will remain  in effect for the time being to  prevent more catching power  from entering the fishery.  These moratoria include the  prohibition against adding  seine gear to other kinds of  vessels; a moratorium on  pyramiding the tonnage of  smaller vessels to build one  larger, more efficient vessel;  and a restriction whereby a  new vessel must be no longer  than the vessel it replaced.  Please turn to page 26  PERMASEAL  Aluminum Manufacturing Ltd.  Let us give you our estimate on supplying your new home with  quality twin sealed windows - patio doors. All products carry our  Five Year Warranty.  Local manufacturing means savings to our customers and  accessible servicing!  Also ask about our skylites and conversion products.  Permaseal  Aluminum Mfg. Ltd.,  Airport Rd., Sechelt  885-3538  The Only Way To Gol  Bookings for All your Travel Needs at No Extra Cost to You!  ��� Tickets      ��� Hotel*     ��� Tours      ��� Charters      'Insurance  Time Now To Book Your  WINTER HOLIDAY  Feel like Heading South for some Winter Sunshine?  We're NOW BOOKING for:  ��� Hawaiian Islands  ��� Mexico  ��� Acapulco  ��� Nassau  ��� Caribbean  ��� South Pacific  ��� plus many other sunny destinations!  LUXURY CRUISES are still available!  Reserve the Time of Your Life!  BOOK NOW to avoid disappointment  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza  886-8155        886-8156  ion FrM 669-1521       . ���n  Coast News, November 11, 1980  If you had the idea that minor hockey was a bunch of kids on ice trying to stay upright, this series of  pictures should get rid of that notion. During a scramble at the G.T.'s goalmouth, the defencemen  had no intention of leaving it up to their goalie. They rushed in, knocked thc attackers aside, and  covered their netminder. Saturday's game between the G.T.'s and Sunshine Motors ended in a 3-3  lie.  Knee injuries  Knee injuries are probably  the greatest cause of ending of a  sports career. Immediately  after trauma many athletes are  allowed to return into action  simply because there is no  immediate swelling. Haemar-  throsis (bleeding into a joint)  can occur over a period of  hours and is an indication of  serious joint injury.  Joint effusion as a result of a  sprain of one of thc many knee  ligaments can take from 4 to 12  hours to appear. The result is a  knee that is "watery" to the  touch. Before swelling or effusion occur the knee can be  tested lor instability in side-to-  side motion and back-to-front  motion.  First Aid:  When the knee is first injured  thc main aim is to prevent  further damage from occuring.  Thus: I. Compress it with a  tensor bandage. 2. Apply ice  (IS minutes at a time). 3. Keep  the leg elevated and supported.  4. If thc knee hurts - Stay off it.  Medical Aid:  I. See a physician to confirm  the diagnosis, to get an x-ray.  etc.  2.  Get  referred  to a  physiotherapist.  Rehabilitation:  A physiotherapist will have  modalities  and  techiques to  initially help reduce pain,  spasm and swelling. After the  acute stage, the aims of rehabilitation lie mainly with the  athlete in following a program  to regain muscle strength and  joint mobility.  At home the applications of  cold and compression combined with elevation should  continue frequently. Use isometric quads exercises in  supine, prone or side lying to  maintain muscle tone.  In the semi-acute stage, use  contrast bathing with hot and  cold towels (I minute hot, I  minute cold for 20-30 minutes).  follow thc 10-15 minutes cold  compress and frequent static  contractions and straight leg  raises during the day.  After swelling has started to  subside, use heat alone, e.g. hot  towels for 20-30 minutes followed by 10-15 minutes of cold  compresses. Gradually increase  the exercise program, keeping  swelling under control when  necessary.  Exercises include static contractions, straight leg raising,  swimming, isotonic quads,  cycling, step-ups to increasing  heights, half-squats, easy jogging, balance board, etc.  Check your progress with  your doctor or physiotherapist.  Power Squadron  underway again  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron is underway once  again with 20 people enrolled  in the Sechelt Boating Course  and eight people enrolled in  the Madeira Park Boating  Course.  The Seamanship Sailing  Course, for those who have  passed the Boating Course,  is being held in Roberts  Creek with ten people enrolled  in it.  At our September meeting,  we had an interesting film on  Boating Safety compliments  of an insurance company.  At our October meeting,  Ian Morrow gave an informative talk on Boat Surveying  Our November 21st meeting  will be held at Wilson Creek  Hall at 7:30 p.m. and will be  a meeting to look forward to,  as slides will be shown  regarding a trip to Hawaii  this August on the sailing  vessel Graybeard. Everyone is  welcome to attend this meet-  Strikes and spares fg^,  by Bad Mulcaster  The Golden Age Swingers  held their 'I Beat the Chief  Tournament last Tuesday with  Mel Buckmaster being the  chief to beat. Mel is the  Assistant Fire Chief and rolled  a game which was 38 pins over  his average. We all thank Mel  for taking part in this tournament and 'an aside', eight  Swingers beat him, one of  which was Edith Walton who  rolled a fine 303 single and  Phil Fletcher another with a  nice 262 single.  Lots of good scores last  week starting with Glen  Hanchar in the Senior Y.B.C.  League rolling a 345 single  and a 746 triple. In the Classic  League Freeman Reynolds  a 313, Gwen Edmonds, 315  and 1076 and Jeff Mulcaster,  315 and 1044. In a roll-off for  the Gibsons 'A', Jim Gurney  knocked out a 383 single and  George Langsford a 319  single and 718 for three. Nora  Solinsky rolled games of 306-  324 and an 861 triple for the  highest of the week in the  Wed. Coffee and in the Ball  and Chain Arman Wold had a  334 single and Freeman  Reynolds a 363 single and an  814 triple. Finishing off the  week in the Legion League,  Jeff Mulcaster had a 332  single and a 797 triple.  A few more of the higher  scores:  Classic:  Bonnie McConnell      274-918  Ralph Roth 276-900  Bob McConnell 274-950  Arman Wold 275-986  Toe*. Coffee:  Ruth Hogberg 228-656  Nora Solinsky 241-661  Marg Iverson 280-691  Swingers:  Alice Smith 210-568  Norm Lambert 251-618  Gibsons 'A':  Maureen Sleep 263-716  Mavis Stanley 282-756  Don Sleep 258-716  Randy Whieldon        266-754  Wed. Coffee:  Edna Bellerive 255-668  Petra Nelson 262-692  Slough-Offs:  Sue Whiting 239-661  Carol Tetzlaff  278-714  Ball & Chain:  Virginia Reynolds  250-665  Cauleen McCuiag  239-701  Arman Wold  334-748  Phuntastique:  Pat Prest  269-785  Bob Fletcher  267-680  Don Slack  254-702  Henry Hinz  259-712  Legion:  Ruby Harman  Bob Rogers  Gerry Kirsch  Y.B.C. Bantams:  Jimmy Miller  Paul Reed  Glen Dempster  Scott Spain  George Williams  224-611  261-666  278-683  156-359  147-372  177-450  193-459  173-497  The difference  between you and a  person who's fit  is that anything  you can do  he can do better. ^~,  V|  ���jcrionkW.  pamiapaaiank  The Canadian movement lot paraonal fMneia.  Referendum  Sunday and Holiday Shopping  The Gibsons business community, as represented by  the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce, urges electors to  vote YES t0 Sunday and Holiday Shopping in the  upcoming Referendum for the following reasons:  FALLOT BOX  1-Under Provincial Legislation, (Bill 56),  several types of businesses will be  permitted to be-open Sundays and  Holidays. Our view is that this is  discriminatory legislation and unfair to  some.  2. Many businesses do not intend to be  open Sundays or Holidays, but the  option to open should be there if the  occasion, or need arises.  REMEMBER TO  I  VOTE'M  3. A business may find if necessary to be  open, because of its location, the class  or kind of trade it caters to and/or the  needs of its customers.  4. Numerous industrial, and other  business establishments operate  seven days a week, around the clock. If  housewives, or shift workers find it  more convenient to shop on Sundays  or Holidays, they should not be  prevented from doing so by legislation.  Protect vour Clull Liberties  VOTE VES  This advertisement placed   on behalf of  The Gibsons Chamber of Commerce mmm  Carefree gardening  by Sandy Loam  November may be a bleak  month but those optomistic  look-aheaders will be yarding  out weeds and packing the  nether, less frequently used  areas of their gardens with a  new allotment of spring bulbs  for further drifts of future  colour. This is not the big deal  it is made out to be. You don't  have to plant all your new buys  at once. Just plunk in your  trowel making quite a deep  hole and drop in the bulb.  Presto! Spring flowers!  Try not to plant them in  rows. Where you see a space  toss in a grouping to cluster  your colours and bulb types.  Check thc bulb packages or the  back of the plant shop bin to  make sure you place thc taller  bulbs behind the dwarf and the  little snowdrops and crocus in  thc foreground. Actually for  snowdrops and crocus you can  claw up entire sections between  plants and garden edge and just  roll thc little bulbs in sweeps  covering them over with a few  inches of soil, lt is always sad to  hear some beginner in the  mysteries of gardening attempting to buy tulips and daffs in  the spring because she hasn't  realized that they must be  planted in the fall.  Toss grass clippings and  leaves around your roses and  tender plants (that's mulching)  to keep them warm and snug  over the winter. Rip out  exhausted annuals such as  petunias and marigolds and  toss them on your compost.  Leave the Marguerites as they  will make good cut flowers  until Christmas and they have  been known to winter over if  things stay mild. Leave the  edges to poke at whenever we  have a sunny day throughout  the winter but yank out the  fatter weeds and grass chunks.  This can all be done daily bit by  bit without it ever becoming a  mammoth chore.  If you have an irritating  hollow in your lawn where the  mower skips and you are  forever trying to scrunch it  down to get at the grass, cut an  X in the turf with your half-  round edger and lift it back,  toss in a few shovels of soil, flip  back the turf and tramp it  down. I have had awfully good  luck this year with replacing  and re-contouring turf in  various nonconforming spots. I  only want the lawns as a lead up  to the flower gardens so if I  don't like a line or a contour I  just alter it. If you can drag out  the reluctant friends to whom  you've promised cuttings and  perennials now is a good time  for lifting and splitting and  sharing. If the friends are  planted before the tube on a  Sunday afternoon leave them  there and set the goodies aside  in your holding garden. In  November only the die-hard  gardeners are still puttering.  I have just returned from an  extended summer and heat  wave in California where  people are still setting out the  things we arc throwing on the  compost. The entire coast line  of Oregon and California is one  giant lazy gardener's paradise,  a rockery whose mainstay is  wild pink and green ice plant!  Acres and acres of pink sprinkled with creeping beach  primroses. Every ditch and  road edge is filled with seaside  daisies (which look very like  our Michelmas daisy but a  different leaf and dwarf, they  must be first cousins). All along  the freeways right through San  Francisco and down to glorious Big Sur these low growing  lovely plants intermingle.  Neither Hydro nor Highways leave any five o'clock  stubble when clearing. In areas  where they have cleared brush  they have plowed and uprooted  and sewn a very fine moss or  creeping fescue or something  which makes thc banks look  like velvet, putting greens. It  must be a bitmorcexpensivcto  start but it precludes thc  necessity of annual re-cutting  and the ugliness this leaves  behind. Our trees and woodlands are so lovely how 1 wish  the road edges could stay pretty  without their annual mauling.  Most freeway areas have  automatic sprinkling systems  which we have from above.  A Reminder: Get those  spring bulbs in but take your  time and enjoy it. Post Script:  Would the lady who called  about the blue lace Hydrangea  in Sechelt please call again?  When will I stop using the  backs of envelopes to take  notes? I think it's my form of  recycling. I can't bear to see all  that blank paper to in thc fire.  HAPI'Y GARDENING.  Reflections  Of derelicts and winos  Coast News, November 11, 1980  19  byVemGletbrocht  I've long been fascinated by  derelicts, winos, down-and-  outers, call them what you  will. It's not that I visit Skid  Road regularly to watch the  unhappy denizens on their  futile daily rounds, or stop the  car when I see shabby men  hunting for beer bottles in the  ditches. No, it's simply that  seeing these people invariably  causes me to speculate about  their earlier lives, about the  happier days they must have  known before they fell from  respectability. There's probably a touch of smugness  and condescension in my  curiosity, as if the "bums"  'were freak acts in a circus.  In one of the towns I called  home I often observed three  citizens walking the streets,  by the hour it seemed. I exchanged a few words with two  of them but never got to know  them. They didn't belong to  the Chamber of Commerce or  one of the service clubs or  any of the other organizations  in the town and I had no  occasion to interview them for  a news story. Yet when I  remember my years in that  town, I often think of these  three men, Old Joe, The  Soldier and "Whiskey" Bill.  Is your wife insured ?  Your wife should have life insurance for pretty  well the same reasons you do. And for some  reasons that are all her own.  Get in touch and let's talk  it over.  Gaoff Hodgkinaon,  Box 957,  Gibaona, B.C.  ���86-8018  Mutual Life of Canada  Parking concerns  Sechelt council  Sechell Council arc concerned about future parking difficulties  in the village. At their regular meeting held last week council  discussed the situalion in light of thc fact that space within the  village boundaries is already at a premium and the water table  close to the surface precludes underground parking in the village.  Among potential trouble spots is the development on Teredo  Square. Council members said that, while there are only 62  parking spaces in the entire area, the Forest Service will have 82  employees next year and the whole third floor ofthe building is  not yet in use.  The Sunshine Coast Credit Union has only eleven spaces but  already has fourteen employees. The Bank of Montreal only has  four or five spaces but has between 18 and 20 employees.  An exception to the general picture is the Trail Bay Shopping  Mall which has, with an eye to the future, provided more than fifty  parking spots in addition to its present requirements.  Despite this fact Mayor Bud Koch told council that Dick  Clayton, owner of Shop-Easy and Trail Bay Mall had told him  that he would be willing to contribute to a fund possibly to be  raised by business men to buy land for a parking area in the  village.  Woodburners  encouraged  Some very good news was  outlined on October 28th by  Finance Minister Allan  MacEachan on the oil conversion program for homeowners. Outlined is a plan to  convert homeowners using oil  heat to natural gas, electricity  or other energy,  Wayne Rourke, Regional  Licensee for Fisher Stoves,.  one of the nation's largest  wood stove manufacturers,  confirmed today that "other  energy includes wood stoves  that are CSA or ULC certified". Rourke said, "The  Federal Government will accept wood stoves in the program that by design will save  more than 50% of their  present   oil   heating   bill".  Old Joe  How wearily you tottered down the street, Old Joe,  ashen-faced, cheeks like putty,  cadging handouts in a boozy voice.  Remember how you slumped against the door of my old Chev  when I gave you a lift one day, and how you  clutched your sweaty cap with the three good fingers  of your right hand?  You almost fell out of the car  when I stopped at your cabin by the creek,  you sad old derelict.  What made you happy in the night  or pushed you out of bed at sunrise,  you doomed, brave trooper?  Soldier  Standing ramrod straight at the corner of Wallace and Park,  he glared with fierce eyes like the Ancient Mariner and  thumped his temples and muttered angry words  that no one understood.  "Shellshock from the war," the townsfolk murmured,  edging past his spectral figure.  His fit over, he stroked his dirty gray beard,  straightened his packsack, laden with romances from the  library,  and strode away, as if marching into battle.  Whiskey BUI  Legends grew around him, this scruffy, weasel-faced man,  the one they called "Whiskey" Bill.  Lived under a bridge, folks claimed,  once killed a logger in a brawl,  ate roasted squirrels like "Boo" Radley of Mockingbird  fame.  He teamed up with Old Joe and The Soldier,  this satyr with ferret eyes,  in endless boozing forays around town.  Silent, wary, leering with an evil yellow grin,  strolling with a rolling sailor's gait -  Joseph Conrad would have loved him.  EVERYONE SHOULD HAVE  THE WARMTH  AND SECURITY  OF A TEDDY BEAR.  EJ.ECIRUWCS  Trail Bay Centre Ser'i..  885-2568  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  It you're now heating with oil, the Federal Government will pay 50% of your cost of  converting to wood heating (up to $800). Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  Emergency group  gets help  For some time our local  Provincial Emergency Program Search and Rescue has  been aware of the usefulness  of aircraft in searching an area  for missing boats, people or  aircraft.  Both the Elphinstone Aero  Club members, mostly private  pilots and Tyee Air Services,  our local airline, have been  involved in such incidents and  the one problem has been in  communicating between the  aircraft and the ground  search,   or   marine   units.  This problem has now been  overcome with the provision  by P.E.P. of a portable  VHF-AM radio which can talk  directly to the aircraft, (on  122.9 Mhi, for the benefit of  fliers) and which will be part  of the equipment of any search  unit, land or marine, which  may be having aircraft cooperation.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721    Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:  Pacific  Point Atkinson  Standard Time-  0505  5.2  1240  148  Wed.  Nov. 12  Fri. Nov. 14  1915  87  0I40  3.3  0305  3.9  2345  109  0905  1445  14.5  10.5  I04S  1700  14.6  10.3  Mon. Nov. 17  0600  I9I5  12.1  2100  11.3  1320  149  Thurs  Nov. 13  Sal. Nov. 15  2005  74  02I5  1000  1550  3.5  14.5  10.5  0405  1145  1815  4.5  14.7  9.7  Tues. Nov. 18  0135  0715  1355  11.3  6.8  15.0  2000  11.8  2210  10.9  2050  5.8  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  SUNDRIES  tIMEX WATCHES  Open 9  ���9     7 Days a  Week  We don't care  where you buy your  We'll Mount & Balance  them for you at  Reasonable Prices  Gibsons  Landing  886-2572  SHELL SERVICE  Our association will provide divers of the Sunshine Coast with a  complete and fully serviced Dive Resort offering a wide range of  diving equipment, accessories, air and charters in addition to  luxurious accommodation, excellent dining, licenced facilities  and marina.  Dive Charters will commence December 1, 1980 and Steve  Southin advises that the November 18 Basic Class goes as usual.  Come visit us for all your diving needs!  R.R. #1, Halfmoon Bay 20  Coast News, November 11, 1980  "Cougar Brown's" advice  Carl's  corner  In search of a career  by Carl Chrismas  That first September morning on Cecil Mountain dawned  cold and clear and our little,  unlined cabin was as frigid as  the grave. 1 reached from my  sleeping bag to the chromed-  bell draft control of the  airtight heater and it began to  tinkle its merry tune as the  fir bark I had stuffed it with  the night before began to  ignite.  While waiting for the cabin  to warm I thought of the  dreams that had filled my  night; of climbing that spar  tree; of falling from the top  as my rope parted for some  strange reason; of slipping  while scrambling over the  guylines to thread the pass-  rope through its little block  at the top.  My only experience with  height had been to climb  the tall roofs of Vancouver  houses to mount umbrella  aerials. To climb and work  in the rigging of a 120 foot  fspar tree was another ball  of wax.  My greatest fear was that I  would chicken out at the last  minute and destroy a dream  that had been instilled in my  mind by my old logger friend,  Rat Portage John - to become  a high rigger.  To fail and become relegated to the ranks of a  ground-bound rigging man or  some other unglamorous job.  Oh, the ignominy of it all 1  Hells fire I There was no use  laying here stewing about  something that I was determined was never going to  happen. I thought of my new  friend Percy Brown and his  confident assurances that if  we took one step at a time,  made every move count,  that old machine would do the  job, the rigging would last  the show and we could make  a buck.  I leapt out of bed, charged  by the excitement of a new  challenge, impatient to  scratch a new track up that  rocky sidehill and attack that  spar as though it were the  last barrier standing between  me and the rest of my life. I  dressed hurriedly and devoured a hearty breakfast.  Brown arrived a short time  later and we planned our day.  Bert was off to the Giovando's  in Ladysmith and then to  Nanaimo. We wouldn't see  him for the rest ofthe day.  Percy and I were to work our  way up the hill with the log  truck to get the road opened  and passable.  It was late afternoon by the  time we reached the spar tree  and too late to start on other  chonft. But it was not too late  to drag the belt and spurs  down from its peg on the  yarder; for Brown to, check  the needle-like point&of the  spurs, the condition of the  steel-cored climbing rope and  for me to buckle them on for  size.  Brown was not a climber  but he knew what had to be  done. It had been his job as  hooktender to attach guylines,  shackles and blocks to the  passline and send them up the  tree for the rigger to put in  place.  He showed me how to throw  the long climbing rope around  the tree and catch the end;  to insert the end through the  eye fastened to the side of the  belt and tie the 'cat's-paw'  or riggers knot that could be  tightened or loosened to  adjust to the girth ofthe tree.  We still had half an hour of  daylight so there was time to  get in a little practice. Brown  told me about men who had  no trouble climbing up at their  first try but had climbed too  high before starting back  down. Even a cat does not  come back down a tree as  gracefully as they climb up.  A human being has the same  problem. Without the passline  of a rigged tree or another  climber with a set of gear it  can be quite a chore to unfreeze a man and get him  back down, short of falling the  tree.  "Best thing to do", growled  Brown, "Is to walk about ten  feet up, then come on back  down. Do that a couple of  times until you are about  thirty feet up. If you're  going to be a climber you'll  know by then. You'll be just as  scared at thirty feet as at a  hundred. Start climbin 'I"  That first ten feet almost  wore me out. That bark and  wood was so hard and dry I  had to drive my spur in to  make it stick. Or so I thought.  "No, no," scolded Brown.  "Just drag your foot against  the tree and let the spur find  its way into the wood. Your  weight will push it in  enough."  He was right ��� almost!  A couple of times a spur would  catch a high point of bark and  slab off. This would drop me.  The first time it scared me  spitless and left my knees  snaking for awhile. But after  skinning my nose and a couple  of knuckles I soon learned.  I walked up and down that  tree until dark and by that  time I was up to at least thirty  feet.  By now it was almost dark  so the ground was barely  visible, But by this time I was  quite confident.  Untying from the tree and  stepping back, I crowed,  "Nothing to 'er, eh Perse?"  "Don't get too cocky. You  ain 't been to the top yet I"  I nodded in agreement but  felt a bit deflated by his  remark. Was there something  I was not aware of yet? Was I  going to chicken out up the  tree?  That evening at supper,  after Bert had arrived with the  bullblock and rigging, I  bragged a bit about my  practice.  "Don't get too brave. You  have to untie and climb over  them guylines tomorrow 1''  I thought about that through  another restless, dream-filled  nightl  To be continued  Burning leaves helps  control Dogwood disease  Rake up and destroy fallen  dogwood leaves to help control  dogwood leaf blotch.  That's the advice from the  B.C. Ministry of Agriculture  and Food for Lower Mainland  and Vancouver Island gardeners who have seen signs of  the fungus disease on their  dogwood trees this past  summer.  The most noticeable symptom of the disease is large,  wedge-shaped, brown blotches at the edges of leaves.  Tiny black dots are often  visible in the blotches. Infected leaves drop prematurely.  Dogwood leaf blotch generally appears from late May to  early June, but can occur  at other times ofthe year. It is  most severe when there is a lot  of rain during spring and  summer. Other years, the  disease is not particularly destructive  The ministry's plant clinics  in Cloverdale and Victoria  have had numerous inquiries  regarding the problem this  year. Clinic technicians say  the leaf blotch has affected  dogwoods in Washington state  and further south, but is  probably new to British  Columbia.  ��� jiiiiiii.**"******" *H  The students at the figure skating classes at the Sechelt Arena may  not be up to this standard vet. hut they are coming along nicely.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALSUSEO  FURNITURE  886-2812  ATTENTION  HOME BUILDERS  Reduced prices are given lor  uinvis ft carpets when we quote  for complete installations.  Phone for Free Estimates  Sechelt Carpet Corner  005-5315  (opposite the RCMP)  Dr. Don Bland  is pleased to announce  . the associateship of  Dr. Jim MacDonald  for the practice of General  and Preventive Dentistry  For appointment phone M6-70M  The Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary held their Christmas Bazaar in the Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre last Saturday.  Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary  The Auxiliary held their  monthly meeting on November 4th, just two days  after the bazaar and it was  with a great deal of satisfaction that President Mary  Murray reported on a very  successful endeavour. The  affair was a great success  despite the fact that prior to  the opening everyone was  filled with gloom because it  really was a dreadful day  weatherwise. However, good  old Halfmoon Bay came  through and turned out to give  their support to our efforts.  President Mary expressed her  appreciation for all the help  she had received, with a  particular word of thanks to  the many people from other  auxiliaries who also brought  along donations for our  bazaar.  There is one member who  always deserves a really good  pat on the back and to whom  a big hand was given. This is  of course our good friend  Eva Lyons who never fails to  have a lineup waiting to hear  what the future holds in store  in their tea leaves. Thanks,  Eva I  As this was the meeting  for the nominations of Officers  for the coming year, the  President vacated the chair  for Past President Geri Smith  to conduct the nominations.  The officers elected were:  President Mary Murray; Vice  President Alison Steele; Secretary Olive Comyn and  Treasurer Jean Scott. Heads  of committees are as follows:  Thrift Shop Chairman is  Evelyn Shellshear assisted by  Connie Hobbs and Carmen  Grassie, Gift Shop Chairman  is Dorothy Stacey, Social  convenors are Jean Mercer  and Irene Mercer, while  publicity will be handled  by Ruth Forrester.  Following the elections,  business continued with Maty  Macdonald requesting help  for the November birthday  party at the Extended Care  unit which will be hosted  by our Auxiliary on Wednesday, November 19th at 2:30  p.m. Any members who can  give a couple of hours of their  time to come along and help  make this a happy day for the  patients will be more than  welcome.  Members were reminded  ofthe Sechelt Auxiliary bazaar  which will be at the Senior  Citizen Hall in Sechelt on November 8th from two 'til  four.  Arrangements were also  made for our Christmas party  which will be held at the  Welcome Beach Community  Hall on Monday, December  1st. This will be a catered-to  turkey dinner, the price is  seven dollars each and we  hope to see all our members  with their husbands or friends  there. Happy Hour will be  from six 'til seven when  dinner will be served. In order  that we can arrange for the  number planning to attend,  reservations will have to be  made prior to November  24th and may be done by  calling either Mary Murray or  Grace Rutherford before that  date.  Following the business part  of the meeting, a guest  speaker, Stella Morrow, was  welcomed. Stella represents  the Co-ordinating Council on  the board of St. Mary's  Hospital and had been invited  to attend the meeting to  explain the functions of the  auxiliaries and to answer the  many questions which the  members were asking. She  gave a most comprehensive  account of the purposes and  goals of the auxiliaries  Following the meeting,  refreshments were served  and a mini raffle was held, the  winner being our Guest of  Honour Stella Morrow.  Don't forget that Gibsons  Auxiliary will be holding  their "aloha" Luncheon on  November 14th, nor the fact  that UNICEF cards are now on  sale at the Gift Shop in the  hospital lobby.  RKTORE'S  OWR  NO NONSENSE  DIET  YOUR AUTOPLAN  CENTRE,  Taking care of  all your Real Estate Needs  Seaside Plaza Evenings Call  886-2000    Norm Peterson Dennis Suveges  886-9121     886-2607(Res.)or 886-7264 (Res.)  We are supporting  ROBERT  MAXWELL  for Alderman  in Gibsons  Concerned  Citizens  Group  ^J\     GREAT SAVINGS!  ^|D       Armstrong Super Solarian SALE!  Designer Solarian   $X4��S0 �����**.  Rea S28.95 sq. yd  Premier Sundial ^  Solarian ��<���,, $25.95��,. v' S*l��*�� sq. yd.  Sundial Solarian $13.95 ���.yd.  Reg. $17.95 sq. yd.  Ihe NO NONSENSE DIET formula is a concentrated source ol  nutrients in a delicious beverage base loim All necessary nutritional  elements ate supplied tn quantities which sitisly bodily  requirements Ihe NO NONSENSE PLAN is tormulaled to replace all  meals tn Ihe diet II is quick, convenient and very pleasant lasting  having a milhshake consistency  THE SIMPLEST  MOST PLEASANT  LEAST COMPLICATED WAY  TO LOSE WEIGHT.  Available al  Variety Food, Gibsons Landing  Maxwell's Pharmacy, Cedar Plata Gibsons  Western Drug Mart, Sechelt  Good Food Health Foods, Sechelt  Western Drug Mart, Sunnycrest Mall  VLASSIFIFIUIDS  NOTICE BOARD  886-2622 *C!ZZ_T   Sponsored as a Public Service by the Coast News.  NOTE: Early announcement! will be run once, then mutt be resubmitted to run again, no more than one month prior to the  event.  R.N.A.B.C. (Registered Nurses)  R.N.A.B.C. {Registered Nurses) meet at 7:30 pm. first Thursday  of November and December at Nurses Residence.  St. John's United Church Women  Early Bird Bazaar  Saturday. Nov 15,11 a.m. -2p.m. Wilson Creek Community Hall,  Admission - Adults 50C, Children 35C  Admission - Adults 50$, Children 35C.  Conference - "Access to Awareness: B.C."  In anticipation ot 1981 United Nations Year of Disabled Persons a  conference is planned, to be held Thursday, November 13.1980  at the Robson Media Centre from 9 am. to 5 pm.  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary ��� Aloha Luncheon  Gibsons United Church Hall, November 14,1980, 11:30 am. to  ,1:30 pm. Tickets: $4.50.  Catholic Women's League  Christmas Bazaar, Sat. nov. 22, 1-3 p.m. Senior Citizens Hall.  Sechelt. No admission charge.  Elphlnstone Pioneer Museum  The Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons will be closed until  further notice.  Harmony Hall - O.A.P.O. Events  General Meetings held 1st Mondays of the month at 2pm.; Carpet  Bowling - every Wednesday at 1 pm.; Social & Bingo - 2nd & 3rd  Mondays at 2 pm.; Public Bingo starts Nov. 6th every Thursday at  7:45 pm.; Pot Luck Suppers - last Saturdays at 6 pm. For  information phone 886-7685. TFN  Duplicate Bridge  Starting October 7. 1980 at 7:30 sharp at Sunshine Coast  Golf Club. 1st and 3rd Tuesdays of each month. For further  nformation contact Phyllis Hoops, 8B6-2575.  Gibsons Tot Lot  Tot lot every Fri., 9:30- 11:30 am in Gibsons United Church Hall.  Parents with children 0-3 yrs. are welcome. For further info, call  SHAWN 886-8036  Soccer For Children  Boys and Girls 6 -9 yrs. old areinvited to turn out for soccer every  Saturday at Gibsons Elementary School from 10 to 11 am. No  special clothing or equipment is required.  "Body Newness" Workshop  Movement to music for older women, Every Wednesday from 10  a.m. to 11 a.m.. beginning Oct. 1st at Harmony Hall. Instructor:  Verity Purdy,  Western Weight Controllers  Now meet every Thursday at 1 pm. in the Armours Beach Athletic  Hall, Gibsons and in the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 pm. New members welcome. 885-3795.  Bingo  Sechelt Reserve Hell. Sunday October 5th. 1980. and every  Sunday following. Early birds 7 pm. $100 Prize. Proceeds to  assist under privileged families. TFN  Piano Lessons  Intensive eight week Piano Course by Susan Elek for adult  beginners. Please call Art Centre 885-5412.  Sechelt Garden Club  Sechelt Garden Club Meetings: First Wednesdays. 7:30 pm. at St.  Hilda's Hall, Sechelt.  Square Dancing  The Country Stars Square Dancers: Gibsons United Church  every Friday 8 to 11 pm. Round Dancing: Elphlnstone School:  Wednesdays 8 to 10 pm. Beginners Classes: lor more information  886-8027 or 886-9540.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary  Second Monday of each month -11 am. St. Aidan's Hall  Roberts Creek Legion - Ladies Auxiliary  The Legion Ladies Auxiliary Fall Bazaar. 15th of November, from  11 am. til 3 pm. In the Legion Hall in poberts Creek. TFN  Sunshine Lapidary t Cralt Club  Club meats 1st Wednesday every month at 7:30 p.m   For Information phone 885-2375 or 866-9204. tin  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Regular meeting 4th Tuosday of every month at 7:30 p m at the  Arts Center in Sechelt tfn  Thrift Shop  Every Friday. 1���3 p.m Thrift Shop, Gibsons Uniled Church basement  Al-Anon Meetings  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts Creek. For  information call 886-9059 or 866-9041.  Wilson Creek Community Association  Meeting 2nd Monday each month at Wilson Creek Hali, 8:00 p.m.  Al-Anon Meeting  Every Thursday in Gibsons at 8:00 pm For information call 886-  9569 or 886-9037  Bargain Bam  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary  is open on Thursday and Saturday afternoons from 1:00 until  3:30. TFN  Sunshine Coast Navy League ol Canada  Cadets and Wreneltes ages 10 to 13 will again meet Tuesday  nights, 7:00 ��� 9:00 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New  recruits welcomed.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre  Open every Friday from 9:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m. For enquiries call  885-9024. Hall rentals call Reg Robinson. 885-9024.  Women's Aglow Fellowship  Meet every third Tuesday of the month at Harmony Hall, Gibsons,  Transportation and Babysitting available. Phone 886-7426. Clueless Clucks cont'd.  Continued from Page Two.  a drunken doctor? Davis at  least had his day in court!  I never noticed him berating a  drunken doctor when the  Indian Band was trying to  get ��� help to replace him.  They had to go to the federal  government to get action. Mr.  D. you should know that you  - can't sue or charge anyone  with a degree. Even a poor  dumb slob such as I can see  why you were charged.  Mr. Bennett, when you  were on T.V. with Bleeding  Heart Bannerman you made a  statement about everyone  having basic rights (this was  in the context of Human rights  in our constitution being  patriated). Mr. B. I wish to  give you some Instances  where you could be called a  liar. I had four doctors all  checking my heart and telling  me it was in perfect condition.  A short time later all four were  proven to be bold-faced  liars when I had a vicious  heart attack due to the front  artery being 80% plugged  and a clot hitting it. Not one of  them had brains enough to  send me for a stress test so  I could have had surgery  before the attack. The most  arrogant   of  the   four   had  ��� the gall to say he didn't send  ���people for stress tests until  they had chest pains. I suggest a 12 year old child would  question the wisdom of giving  a stress test in the middle  : of a  heart  attack.  Human  " rights Mr. B. - that's a crock  I of male bovine manure. Had  I kicked the bucket these same  doctors would have been paid.  Lay   Charges?   No   way I  \ Sue? For what? Mr. Davis can  ; tell you about trying to lay  charges or sue anyone with a  damned degree. When I see  ��� what people with a degree  : get away with I am damned  ��� thankful to be just a poor  j dumbslobl  Mr. B. a short time after I  moved to Sechelt I tried to get  my farm zoning (assessment)  - on this property (I had 40  - acres in Delta before). I dealt  with two arrogant  ignorant  : bastards who would listen to  .'nothing.   The   portly   one's  main claim to fame was that  the drug store hasn't been  v* built that he couldn't ride,  ;ywhile the little one's main  : $laim to fame was the size of  ; ttye chip on his shoulder. I  ' would   guess   the   size   at  2x$x8 ft. When I got nowhere  I   wrote   to  your   so-called  (then) Municipal Affairs Minister Mr. Hugh Curtis. Is that  guy for real Mr. B? He wrote  i back that there was no sign of  farmingl Are 14 horses a sign  I of  apartment   living?   Your  : brother's (or at least I was told  ' by the driver he was) Com-  ; pany hauled them up here. Is  ; he suggesting your brother is  a liar? I have my cancelled  cheque for $300.00 plus his  bill marked paid. To top this  off I had use of the 40 acres in  Delta plus I rented 20 acres up  here plus my seven acres  here. I baled enough hay to  qualify me over and over plus  all the other qualifications.  Now Mr. B. do you expect me  or anyone else to have confidence in a character like that  as our Finance Minister?  You talk about Human rights  Mr. B. I guess he's scared of  the assessors up here is he?  I am getting more satisfied  by the minute with being just  a poor dumb slob.  Now Mr. B. your water  rights Branch, your fisheries,  and your Environment Branch  of water rights are a bunch of  dinks with degrees and you  yap on about rights. A dipstick  with a P.H.D. in psychology  was given permission by them  and the federal fisheries to  hire a cat and send it onto  another man's property, to  remove this other man's  topsoil (In the Agricultural  Land Reaerve yet) and fill in a  creek. The dipstick almost  ended up with a high squeaky  voice I Mr. Bennett why were  there no charges laid against  your engineers and the  Federal fisheries? Also your  own fisheries? If I could  refresh your memory this is  the same sort of way W.W.II  started. Does being a dink  with a degree permit you to  take the law into your own  hands? I think you are going to  get that shoved down your  throat yet, Mr. B.  To carry on Mr. B. all that  good topsoil was washed into  Davis Bay by flooding. Now  we get into the classical  "Dink with a degree dance".  All of a sudden your boys  are all pointing to each other  in panic. They resemble a  dozen cats all using the same  litter box, they can't cover  their own offerings without  uncovering   someone   elses.  Next a new family move in  next to the dipstick with a  P.H.D. and they inherit all  this mess which your boys  perpetrated. We got many  heavy rains and the restrictions which your boys  allowed the dipstick to put in  caused flooding on the Allen's  property and washed half his  lower field into Davis Bay.  Your boys put the bill at  $10,000 expecting the Allen's  to pay. You should see some of  the correspondence from your  boys Mr. B��� it would make  you throw up. Why can't  people charge Frere Pierre's  fishy storm troopers? They lay  charges against any and all.  They are as phoney as a $4 bill  too, trying to tell people they  can't put culverts in because  fish won't go through them.  Then why have the fish in  both Husdon and Wilson  Creek been going through one  under Highway 101 for years?  Now the stew thickens, Mr.  B. The dipstick applied for an  irrigation permit after all his  shenanigans and got it - no  problem. I applied for one and  have gotten nothing but  crap from your boys. I have  had the last threat from these  jokers Mr. Bennett. The next  threat, whether verbal, implied, written or in any other  mode will be shoved where  the sun doesn't shine, word by  word. I have met all the  qualifications to the letter and  have done everything asked.  Next the Regional District,  that loquacious, lovable bunch  of sweet rascals decided to put  a water line through this  troubled area. They claim, and  I repeat Mr. B., claim to have  gotten permission of fisheries  and all your bureaucratic  boys to cross Wilson and  Husdon Creek.  You have to see the abortion  of a bridge crossing on the  Husdon Creek to believe it.  As they were putting it in  they unleashed an enormous  amount of dirt into the creek  and my water supply, plugging my lines, drains and  burning out a part of my  washer.  If the Federal dinks gave  them permission then why  can't we lay charges against  them?  There is a few tons of dirt  waiting for the next heavy rain  to wash into the creek destroying my neighbours' entrance driveway and plugging  my lines and washer again.  Mr. Bennett - I laughed at  one of your government  members getting uptight a-  bout the Klu Klux Klan.  After all, you have the C.C.C.  in your bureaucracies. The  Klu Klux Klan hides their  cowardice and bigotry behind  bed sheets, while your C.C.C.  hides their little brains from  the Truth with white handkerchiefs. Oh yes - C.C.C.  stands for Clueless Clucks  Clan and I think they are  far mote dangerous than the  K.K.K.inB.C.  Mr. Williams handling of  the hopheads vs. farmers  mushroom war leaves much to  be desired. I was always  under the impression the  AG had to be a lawyer. Good  Lord - a chilling thought just  struck me, maybe he b a  lawyer.  Mr. B., I suggest someone  get up here and straighten  tiiis mess out before the really  heavy rains hit and Mr. Allen  loses the rest of his lower  farm, there are three farms  now in danger of the heavy  rains. If you don't get someone to kick a few bureaucratic  asses you are going to be  embarrassed a little more.  That is not a threat, it la a  promise.  What human rights were  you referring to anyway,  Mr.B?  I need the Farm Zoning to  augment my $201.00 per  month disability pension and  I most certainly qualify or do  you let the C.C.C. change the  qualifications at their leisure?  For another example of  Human Rights, Mr. B., your  Liquor Inspectors put the  legal onus of responsibility  on the shoulders of the Bar  Staff on duty in service  clubs regardless of how many  times the "General" tries to  bend or twist the rules - (Just  a teensy bit mind you.) Of  course. Why don't these  inspectors come later at night  incognito of course. It would  be worth it for the entertainment value of watching  the "General" in full uniform,  coat tails and medals flying,  as he charges around in ever  receding circles, and you know  they might learn something.  Lest We Forget - what W.W.II  was all about - Human Rights ���  or lack thereof.  S.R. (Rocky) Mountain  Contributors thanked  Elves Club hampers  Editor:  Once again on behalf of the  Elves Club 1 am asking for help  so that we are able to take a  little bit of happiness to the  needy families ofthe Peninsula.  Last year there were 128  hampers delivered in time for  Christmas and it was due to  many of you that we were able  to do this so would like to take  this opportunity to say many  thanks for that and do hope  that we will be able to count on  you all again this year.  The Club runs on membership dues (one penny a day plus  one can of food per month), the  rest is donations from some  great people. All help in the  Elves Club is on a volunteer  basis so therefore all monies are  used for the good. Should you  require any more information  please feel free to call.  All donations should have a  complete mailing address so  that you get your receipt for  income tax purposes.  Sincerely,  Kathleen Belanger  (Secretary)  884-5324  Editor:  We would like at this time to  extend to everyone who  helped the Terry Fox Run for  Cancer by their donations  and to all who worked for it in  various ways, our warm  thanks for their support.  This support sprang from the  spontaneous admiration of a  multitude of people for the  magnificent effort made by  Terry Fox. The people of the  Sunshine Coast responded  generously through donations  sent by mail, given in collection boxes on business  premises and a number of  personal fund raising projects.  We would like to thank in  particular all the banks and  credit unions, Wakefield Inn  and the Halfmoon Bay Store  for money received through  collection boxes; Elphinstone  Secondary School for special  fund raising events; Mr. R.  Kushner of Egmont, Billy Dall  of Sechelt, and in Madeira  Park Michelle and Cherie  Cochet and Mona Gibson, for  their personal efforts; and  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store for  funds raised there; and also  donors of gifts received  through The Press. Other  substantial donations were  went directly to Vancouver,  but our local Committee has  no record of these at this time.  In all, to date, a total of  $7,139 has been received  on the Sunshine Coast for the  Terry Fox Fund. All of it will  be used to further cancer  research. Receipts for known  donations will be mailed  shortly.  In addition to gifts for the  Terry Fox Fund the Cancer  Society has also through the  past . year received other  donations and support from  Vmtip  Joob*  886-291*  Gibsons  Sandwiches  made to order.  International pen pals  vmwammw*  PLACING & FINISHING  PATIOS ��� DRIVEWAYS ��� FLOORS    All Turn ojCaiimli Fiulalm  fOUSDATIOSS ��� SIDEWALKS      Imlniliiig Cnlmiml ur Strand  Call Any Time  885-2125  SERVING PENOER HARBOUR TO PORT MELLON  W:  SMITH & WESSON  '4* COLLECTORS  S & W .32 Safety First Model D.A. Rev.  Nickel finish, VERY GOOD condition;  ���$145.00  S & W .38 Mod. 33 Regulation Police  BCN' Bankers Special, blue, MINT;  .....$175.00  CHOICE MAUSER  Model 1908 Brazilian Contract 7 x 57  mm, all matching numbers incl. bayonet  and scabbard, sling and muzzle cap,  MINT, unissued military; ...$189.50  SOME CANADIAN MILITIA  ARMS IN STOCK  YE OLDE ggs.-.jo  WORKS   ~~��~7_L  &  BUY - SELL - TRADE  Editor:  It is my great pleasure to  write to you. I expect you will  be pleased to accept my appeal  regarding oversea pen pals for  our students.  I am a student of English  course in a noted university in  Seoul, Korea. My english  course class has about 57  students of both sexes. 1 am  eagerly seeking foreign students who would like to  correspond with our students.  There are also many Korean  students who want to exchange  letters and friendship with  American peoples, and they  frequently request me to let  them have foreign pen friends  since 1 have been to U.S.A. in  the year of 1979.  I've noticed this would help  not only their english and  emotional life, but also expand  their knowledge of foreign  lands. This would also promote  world wide friendship and  mutual relationship as well as  serving as a true foundation of  world peace.  I feel it is necessary to  publish this simple wish among  the peoples of the world,  therefore, I courteously request  you to run this letter in a corner  of your valuable paper.  The only information I need  of a student is his or hers' name,  address, sex, age, hobbies and  picture if possible.  1 expect to~..receJneimany  letters  from  yotttvtjjSSftl^s  wishing to correspond wiih our *  students. "'���<  I will appreciate it very much  if you let me have the chance to  do this for our students. This  would be a warm and thoughtful favour. Awaiting good  news. I remain.  Sincerely yours,  Mr. Park Jeong II,  C.P.O. Box 3315.  Seoul 100, Korea.  this community for its work  with   cancer   patients.   Wei  would  like  to  express  our  grateful  thanks to  all  who  have  helped   in   any  way.  N.J. Godkin, President,  Sunshine Coast Unit,  Canadian Cancer Society  Coast News, November 11, 1980  ED6EM0NT  DESIGN  ii coining to Gibsons  POOL WORLD  wilt open toon  Swimming Pools* Hot Tubs* Pool TaMw    "  21  HAVE YOU  TAKEN A SERIOUS LOOK  AT YOUR FUEL BILL  LATELY?  You can cut as much as 50% off this,  winter's fuel bill with a Fisher  Stove. Come see us today1  JfiC  ELECTRONS!  Trail Bay Cenlre. Sechell  885-2568  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  If you're now heating with oil, the Federal Government will pay 50% of your cost of  converting to wood heating (up to $800), Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW. THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH.  NOW AN EASY  WAY f O RAISE  For your club or organization.  We have a copyrighted project that  can easily raise up to $3,000.00 in  time for Christmas.  For mora Information writ*:  Heneval Enterprises  Box 1858  Bonnyvllle, Alberta  T0A0L0  1  YEAR  TERM  DEPOSIT  ��      BOX 375, COWRIE STREET, SECHELTjB.C. VON 3A0  i  Per Annum  ��� Interest Rate Guaranteed for One Year  ��� Rate Subject to Change Prior to Purchase  ��� Funds Cannot be Withdrawn Prior to Maturity  i Sunshine Coast Credit Union  TELEPHONE 885-3255  885-3255 22  Coast News,  Wildlife  corner  hi Ian ('orrancc  Oops!  I hate it when the first thing  I have to do is apologize, but  this week I must.  Last week I wrote that doe  season opened on the 1st of  November. It doesn't. It  opened on the 8th. On the  mainland it runs until the 23rd  and to the 30th on Thormanby  and Gambier Islands.  I received this erroneous  information from an official  source. When I called on it,  I was told ih.ii it was OK to  use the person's name and  clear myself, but that wouldn't  November 11, 1980  change anything. It's up to me  as the writer to check my facts  before putting them in print.  Pender meeting.  The Pender Wildlife Club's  next meeting is on Tuesday,  November 18th at 7:30 p.m. in  the library of Madeira Park  Elementary School. Star for  the night will be the Marsh  Society's own Tony Greenfield. He'll be showing a film  and giving a talk on bird life.  From personal experience I  would say it should be interesting. There's also refreshments and the election  of officers. New members  welcome. The time of the  meetings have been changed  from Sunday, to see if Tuesday is more convenient.  Poisoning oar power Una.  There's a public meeting  ut the Regional Board offices  at 3:30 this Thursday to see if  the locals are against spraying  on the power line.  It appears to me that we  have gone this route before  and the answer was an  overwhelming 'NO' we don't  want any chemicals dumped  onto our watershed. It would  appear that once the public  has said 'No', the powers that  be wait for a year or so, then  ask the same question again,  hoping that people will get  fed up and not show up at  the    meeting.    When    this  happens, the powers (in this  case a very apt term, as it  applies to hydro) say that  there is public apathy and  then go ahead and get permission to spray. Don't Let  This Happen.  As a little aside for the folks  who attended a similar meeting two years ago in the same  Regional Board offices on the  same topic.  The fine people defending  the use of the chemicals in  that meeting were chemists  from Dow Chemical - who  make the herbicides - and  B.C. Hydro, who want to  apply it.  Perhaps some of you will  remember one of the Hydro's  experts at the meeting,  vegetation manager Peter  Mosby. Last Friday Mosby  and three other Hydro employees were charged with  attempting to mislead the  administration ofthe Pesticide  Control Act. This was in  connection with treatment of  red alder on a right of way  between Sooke and Jordan  River on Vancouver Island.  Hydro have pleased not guilty  and the trial date has been set  for April 27th.  Red tide.  Here's a news release from  Fisheries and Oceans outlining   where   the   ban   on  Pancake-a-Thon  Roberts Creek Lion's Cub  will be holding a Pancake  Breakfast and a Pancake  Eating Contest on Sunday,  November 16th at the Robert's  Creek Legion Hall. Breakfast  starts at 9 a.m. with the  Contest starting at 10 a.m.  The Robert's Creek Lion's  Club have two of their members entered in the Pancake  eating contest, so why not  come out and see if you can  beat them. Anyone interested  in taking part in the contest  please phone Mac at 885-50&  or Rob at 886-2149. 1  Please remember that all  the proceeds of this Pancakt-  a-Thon will be going to  "Timmy's Christmas Telethon" so why not come out  and support the Robert's  Creek Lion's Club with this  worthwhile project. See you  there.  This charming little Saw-Whet Owl was found by Terry Rhodes at the  Driftwood Inn in Sechelt. The vet gave it the once over, his verdict was a sprained wing. The Rhodes  have been nursemaiding for thc past week and it is scheduled to be set free shortly.  collecting bivalves has been  lifted.  'Effective November 1,1980  the following areas will reopen  for the harvesting of oysters,  clams and other bivalve  mollusc:  (1) that part of the east coast  of Vancouver Island, south of  Shelter Point (south of Campbell River) to Victoria, including Denman Island, Hornby Island and the Gulf Islands;  (2) Strait of Juan de Fuca, a nuisance in this area, I  south of Bonilla Point to decided to do my civic duty  Victoria. and come up with a solution.  Because of the continuing With this in mind, I have  presence of toxic clams, all searched old records, talked to  other areas remain closed to wise men and listened to old  the recreational harvesting of wives tales and I've come up  bivalve mollusc' with what may be a solution.  Unfortunately that means First, dig a large hole in the  our area is still on the danger ground, then build a fire in  list. it, let it burn until only ashes  Bear problems-a solution.       are left. Take a can of peas  With bears continuing to be and  carefully  spread  them  EXCAVATING I  PACIFIC GADC0 CONSTRUCTION  Land Clearing, light or heavy  Road Construction ��� Excavation ��� Logging  Bulldozer ��� Backhoe ��� Grader ��� Front End Loader  Gravel Truck - Skidder 886-7287 886-7951 886-7142  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  J. B. EXCAVATING  886-9031  Water, sewer, drainage installation  ��� Dump Truck ��� Backhoe  ��� Cat ��� Land Clearing  ��� Free Estimates ��� Septic Fie'ds  I APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  B ft in installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  ,-jm Floor Coverings X2  Res. 886-9949  HARRISON'S APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday ��� Saturday 9 ��� 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd., Gibsons  AUTOMOTIVE!  MADIERA PARK SERVICE  * Service Station ���  ��� Automatice Transmission Specialists ���  Hwy. 101 & Garden Bay Rd. 883-2241  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  KEN DE VRIES & SON LTD.  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  I MISC. SERVICES!  THERMAX WELD-ALL INDUSTRIES    >  Fabrication & General Repairs  Custom Wrought Iron Railings & Airtight Stoves  Gibsons Industrial Park  Oft Shaw Road, Gibsons     886-8466 J  Carpet Steam Cleaning  885-5851  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd. -  * Feed * Fencing     886-7527  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer   I,1?" Rd-  Gibsons  MOVING AND STORAGE  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Household Moving & Storage Complete Packing  Packing Materials for Sale  Phone 886-2664      Member Allied Van Lines     R.R. 1, Gibsons.  >.���������'  Vi  i***;-   Mercury Sales & Service  Honda Sales & Service  sT,' Silverline, Campion & Lund boats  P O. Bos 1C0   Madeira Park, B.C.    VON 2H0  MARINA  RESORT  883-2248   ���  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Box 65  Sechelt  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  We specialize in Volkswagen Repairs  fruts   885-9466 *honda*  iy_J-9r     MvSIC   LESSONS  ����������������� Piano & Organ  jigmlmWt    Begin at age 4 and older  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons    886  YOU  ENJOY^  Jessie  ���wo ^UoMisony  Harbour Chimney Gleaning  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces Furnaces Oil Stoves  883-8171  Customers from the 886 exchange call collect  (S  1  need tires?  Come in to                     j  COASTAL TIRES      1  at the S-BENDS on Highway 101    ���  Phone 886-2700                1  ._*  Your Specialty Shop:  Mufflers. Brakes, Tune-Ups.  Gibsons RKAKB &TIINK  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  886-8213  a  xyfeL  ,v ECOnomy RUTD PORTS bid.  Automobile. Industrial  and Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt     88S-SI8I  UPHOLSTERY  ALL REUPHOLSTER1NG DONE  Boat Tops & Seats  1339 Wharf Road,  Sechelt. B.C. 885-5216  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  885-9973     Port Mellon to Ole's Cove      886-2938  Commercial Containers Available  a*2086 GIBSONS LANES Hwy10,(Jax"  OPEN BOWLING SUMMER HOURS XTn  Saturday- 7:00- 11:00 p.m. rJL  Sunday - 2:00 - 5:00 p.m. WlJ  FREE ESTIMATES  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  PENINSULA TRANSPORT LTD. now one,.  LOW BED SERVICE    24 hrs     ,y-^  Reasonable Rales Per da> ^TgJfSS?^ -.���!���  886-2284 Days Dispatch Evenings    886-8238  I ELECTRICAL I  I CABINETS I  SUNSHINE    KITCHENS  CABINETS - REMODELLING  Shuvrinim in Twilight Theatre Wile;. ,yf\t>.i)j I  OPENSST. 10-5 OR By APPOINTMENT  PACIFIC-O-FIBERGLASS  FIBERGLASS LAMINATING - REPAIRS  BOATS-SUNDECKS, ETC.  14 years experience 885-2981  /\  ^Bill's Holland Electric Ltd.  #/ jK> Bill Achterberg  LV        886-9232  ***  Upholsterers  Serving Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver  883-9901 All Furniture - Marine - Boat Tops  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.  886-2765  YOU'LL NEVER RUN OUT!  Audrey's Cones Seruice  Office & Restaurant Coffe  Supplies & Equipment  885-3716  I FLOOR COVERING I  SEAVIEW CARPETS - CABINETS  SHOWROOM OPEN  Open 10-6, Tues. to Sat. Friday to 9  Phone 886-2743 and 886-2417  ANDREASSEN    ELECTRIC  (GIBSONS CO.) Servintg the Sunshine Coast  I U( TRK'AI CONTRACTOR  Per Andreassen 686-9439  General Delivery Granthams Landing, B.C.  Conversion   Windows,  Glass, Auto & Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  OIL BURNER SERVICE    00C7111  Complete Instrument OOD"/111  around the perimeter of the  hole; then hide. When the  bear conies along, wait until  it bends over for a pea, then  rush out and kick it in the ash  hole.  Teaser.  A person, who was my  friend until he told me this,  has left me with a poser.  Name three words that end in  GRY. At first it looks easy,  there's angry and hungry and   ? Trying to find a third  one has been driving me nuts.  Can anyone help me?  Odds 'n ends.  The conservation officer  was up at the head of Jervis  Inlet last week to do a grizzly  bear census. Unfortunately  there were flood conditions  after the recent heavy rains  and although he saw signs of  three animals, the investigation had to be aborted  'til a later date. It is too  bad, as this is the area where  a sick bear was found recently  by loggers.  I was up having a look at  the crumbling roadway at  Husdon Creek. Vou can read  more about it in a story by  John Hind-Smith, elsewhere  in the paper. It's a pity that it  happened right when the  salmon are spawning. It  makes repairs all that more  difficult.  Lots of owls being seen  lately, so keep your eyes  open.  That's all. If you want to  contact me, my numbers are  886-2622, 886-7817 and 886-  9151,ta.  <E   I     II     I  I CANADIAN I  ..     ,     II     |  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE  LTD.  Hwy, tot  Sechelt between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. 885-2360  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. Sat.   9 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CONTRACTING I  KRAMAK CONSTRUCTION CO. LTD.  Commercial & Residential Construction  Norb Kraft - 885-3432 - Sechelt  UAUGHAN CEDAR LIMITED  Post & Beam Construction - Fencing  Timber & Cedar Sales  V Michael Vaughan - Owner Phone: 886-8203 J  \    MUEH0RT0H  BOBCAT SERUICE  HftSCOHTMCTIHB  ��� Hot Tubs       ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations      ��� Framing  865-36257  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. _Xa/es  (Gibsons) 886-7318  Locaied next to Windsor Plywood pg Box 748  Residential & Commercial Rool Trusses Gibsons B C 7  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD     ..<  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION   V" �����>  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,*��  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Induslnal Park. Airport Rd   Sechelt B C  *%r  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  W00DZIN CONSTRUCTION LTD.  FOUNDATIONS ��� FRAMING   ��� FINISHING  I p. Bruce Fraser 885-9068 bom 1896. Sechelt.  I PAINTING I  BOB CARPENTER  PAINTING CONTRACTOR:  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  ; 886-2516   Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  Jul JOE DAVIS  fH PAINTER & DECORATOR  R.R. 2 Lower Rd., Gibsons 886-8291  Terry Connor  880-7040 Jl  PAINTING CONTRACTS  Box04O. Gibsons. B.C.  I RESTAURANTS I  Chinese & Western Food Licensed Premises  Tuesday to Sunday  Lunch: 11:30 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. Dinner:   4:00 p.m - 9:00 p.m.  Chinese Food now on Lunch Menu  Lower Gibsons 886-9219    Take Out Available  PGND6R HARBOUR restaurant  CANADIAN AND CHINESE FOOD  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Eat in & Weekdays 11:30 a.m. - 9:00 p.m.  TaKe out Friday /pat. 11:30 a.m. - 11:00 p.m.  883-2413      Sunday 4:00 p.m. ��� 9:00 p.m. . Remembrance Days Past and present On the  Ramblin&s  of a  Seafood  by Dee Cee  i Perhaps it would be as well  to make it clear right from the  start that this will be neither an  eulogy of this day nor for the  reasons that we have to remember it. War, no matter how  one looks at it, is a rotten, dirty  business and 1 have no intention of glorifying it nor  attempting to justify something  that has behind its motivation  the mad dreams of power-  hungry individuals, aided and  abetted by the insatiable greed  of the manufacturers of armaments. It is coincidental that  this effort to set down some of  my thoughts will appear (God  willing and assuming all the  little wheels and cogs are  working in the production of a  newspaper) on the llth of  November, as is the fact that I  was a somewhat .unwilling  participant in the holocaust  known as the Second World  War 1939-1945.  1 was fortunate in being one  of the thousands who made it  through those years of horror  and, for me, there were three V.  Days���V.E. Day which I  "celebrated" in a hospital bed  near London, England, V.J.  Day on the outskirts of Celle,  Germany (approximately 11  miles from Belsen Concentration Camp) and the most  anticipated V. Day of them all,  I 8th February 1946, when at  long last 1 turned in my  ' uniform and accoutrements at  Jericho Beach and became a  slightly bewildered civilian  prepared, or unprepared, to  take my place in a "peaceful"  world and attempt to pick up  the threads where I had left off.  Some day I hope to give an  account and it will not, I hope,  be lengthy of what happened  during those intervening years,  but at the moment I will  confine myself to a few random  thoughts and impressions that  came to me when 1 was  attending the 1979 ceremonies.  at the Cenotaph in Gibsons.  It was a glorious day wea-  therwise  with  a  sunny  and  cloudless  sky  but  with  a  decided nip in the air. As the  I events got underway I remem-  ��� ber so well looking south to the  ! mountains and remarking how  ! beautiful they were with their  light dusting of snow. When the  flag was lowered and the two  minute silence began it was  quiet but not completely so, a  (lock of crows were quarelling  noisily inaclumpof aldersjiear  ��� by   while one could hear the  steady hum oftrafficasthecars  and trucks sped up and down  on Highway 101. Their drivers  j were either unaware or un-  ; caring what time it was or,  J possibly,  not  even  knowing  I that the date was November  llth and what that day signified. In the distance could be  heard the voices of children at  play and I remember thinking  , and appreciating that in our  little   corner   of   the   world  everything appeared normal, lt  was a day such as any other.  However also came the thought  of how if things had gone badly  and we had lost the war and  Hitler had become the master  of not only his master race but  of the world, would we have  been   standing  there  paying  respects lo our fallen comrades? Would wc have had cars  to drive and, more important,  would our children, if we had  been permitted to have any  other than Aryan, be at play or  would their voices have been  forever stilled?  Fleetingly as my thoughts  ' raced  on   I  could not help  remembering the many contradictions of a world at war.  Posters on every wall and on  M.   warm, wormer. wannest   r  the sides of the cars of the  London Underground Railway  proclaiming "Save this and  Save that." Well-meaning  people saving razor blades and  toothpaste tubes in England  whole-heartedly and sincerely  believing they were aiding the  war effort and, in contrast,  along the hot and dusty roads  of North Africa, or for that  matter any battleground, thousands and thousands oftons of  bent and twisted metal in thc  form of burned out trucks and  tanks, field artillery of all  shapes and sizes discarded and  useless and here and there the  gaunt remains of what had  once been a bridge.  I thought of the early days  and the raucous and ribald  songs we sang in the canteen at  Toronto Manning Pool when  we were mere fledglings in the  RCAF. Then a spell at No. 4  Wireless School at Guelph,  Ontario and, the "good times"  over, the sleet and the sludge of  the quagmire known as Debert,  Nova Scotia for our pre-  embarkation training and  when that day arrived how I,  half drunk on Gordon's gin,  marched with the hundreds of  others in the early dawn  through the streets of Halifax  to board the Empress of Japan.  With the crowds waving and  cheering and led by a pipe  band, for the first time in my  life I felt like a hero instead of a  heel. Maybe it was the gin but it  was a glorious moment and I  shall never forget it. It never  once occurred to me that  perhaps it was the last time 1  would walk on Canadian soil-  that I quite possibly would  become one of the casualties of  war. All 1 knew was what 1 felt  and experienced at the moment  and to hell with the future. My  country was at war and damn  it, right or wrong, I was part of  it and now there was no  retracing of steps. I had come  too far to back out now and for  better or worse 1 had to see it  through to the bitter end.  Abruptly my thoughts switched to my days at No. 6  Bomber Command in York-  worm, wometwomtesl  daniadown  Ch��e Wtrttir chills MK with ��� Djmtdown connnenW  quill, turn down the heal lo save energy and be Iree ol  tedious bedtniting forever Ask abput out unique  guarantee ol warmih We have i constantly eipatding  select/on ol designs m permapress percales and muslins  The flecoraitng possibilities are endless  Matching drape service available Please contact us lor  our colour brochure and cross Canada dealer list - Buy  Canadian  ^"jdoniodownquJtsltd.  ^     SUMMMMTIIUOM  MOlTHUD.t KIWANIS WAY     .  i^ omom- MM1IT    j  North Africa. The bedlam and  confusion of running an airmen's mess at Tholthorpe  feeding 1200 men and how, in  order to retain even a semblance of sanity, I retreated to  the banks of the River Ouse on  my afternoons and evenings off  duty. How with a borrowed  rod, line and hook I vainly tried  to catch a "whopper" to show  off to the W AAFs in our mess  hall but, failing dismally, had  to settle for some squirming,  slippery eels with which l  chased and terrorized the  squealing girls until the Duly  Officer came in and the fun was  brought to a sudden end.  I thought of the night when,  still with Bomber Command  but now at Middleton St.  George, the German Intruder  planes followed our bombers  back to base and not only  blasted our hangars and airstip  but, coming out of their drive,  stitched the roof of the mess  hall with tracer bullets and how  Pat (a former governess and  tutor for the children of a titled  family in Scotland and now a  Corporal in the WAAF) and I  crawled into the coal cellar and  huddled there till the raid was  over and the all-clear given.  Lost in my reveries I might  still be standing there at the  Cenotaph had I not been jolted  back to reality by the jarring  notes of the bugle sounding  Reveille. The war years were  past and gone, Remembrance  Day was over for another year  but, as 1 slowly walked away,  there was still a thought left to  perplex me.  If a war between nations can  be settled and an armistice  signed at a table to end  hostilities, why in the name of  all that's holy cannot an  agreement be made at the same  table that would prevent a war  happening in the first place? If  we can find an affirmative  answer to that question the  haunting spectre of death and  destruction will be removed.  We can still remember but  those war years will not have  been wasted and our comrades'  sacrifices will not have been in  shire after my  return from    vain.  Referendum on  recreation  While all three returning candidates for the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board are being returned by acclamation this fall,  regional voters in Areas E and F do have an important  referendum in their areas.  At stake is the future contributions of these districts, both of  which abut the village of Gibsons, towards the recreational  facilities which residents of the regions utilize and enjoy.  Last week, both regional directors for Areas E and F, Jim  Gurney and David Hunter respectively, urged a yes vote  Voting on the Recreation Facilities Assistance referendum will  take place at Cedar Grove Elementary School in Area E and at  Langdale Elementary School in Area F at the usual voting time of  between 8:00 am. and 8:00 pm.  by Chak-Chak  Last week I mentioned that  dulse is available in Gibsons  and because I believe that  seaweed should have ��� place  in our diet I am going to give  you some more very interesting facts about this product.  More people to-day are  becoming aware ofthe need to  provide nutritious food for  their family in the most  natural way possible. Seaweed  can be a very important item  in providing those very important minerals and trace  elements needed to maintain  a healthy body,  The following information  is printed on the cartons of  Platter  dulse at the Gibsons  Market.  Hairy Gieene'i  'Health In a box brand Dulse'  Dried in the sun (not artificially). Natural health food  from the sea (no preservatives  added). Packed by Harry  Greene, North Head, Grand  Manan, N.B.  Dulse contains the following:-  Protein 25.3%  Carbohydrate 44.2%  Fat 3.8%  Mineral Salts 26.7%  Sodium 0.47%  Potassium 7.11%  Calcium 2.5%  Iodine 0.008%  Magnesium 0.22%  Copper 0.026%      Coast News, November 11, 1980  23  Zinc 0.0041%  Nickel 0.0072%  Cobalt 0.000013%  Fluorine 0.0015%  Molybdenum 0.000031 %  Small amounts of Chromium  Strontium, Titanium'  Vanadium Silica about 0.6%  A very impressive list indeed.  This kind of seaweed  is  available in bulk at Gibsons  Fish  Market  and  in  small  plastic packets at Gibsons  Variety Foods on Gower  Point Road.  The British Columbia  government is now getting  involved with the production  of seaweed on this coast  through the experimental  work being carried out by Dr.  Ron Foreman and his staff  at the Bamfield Marine  Station, on the west coast  at the seaward end of Alberni  Canal.  In order to introduce dulse  to your family, try placing it  in small dish on the coffee  table  with  or  in   place  of  potato   chips,   peanuts   etc.  Another way to get people  to eat dulse is to use it as a  condiment. Separate the dulse  leaves and place them on a  tray or in a paper bag and  place in a warm dry place.  An oven with very low heat  and the door open is O.K.  but you must not let it overheat or you will spoil it.  When the dulse is crispy  dry, break it into small pieces  and put it in a small bowl  with a sugar spoon that can be  used to sprinkle it over salads  or into soup instead of using  the salt shaker. Sea you.  NOW'S  THE TIME  TO GET SERIOUS.  _____--__ ______=_______\i\  i  *  ii  u \i       y  Before winter comes. Come see how a  Fisher Stove can cut your fuel bill  by as much as 50V (-  \  ELECTRICS  Trail Bay Centre Sechell  885-2568  FISHER. NOW THAT YOU'RE  GETTING SERIOUS.  It you're now heating with oil, the Federal Government will pay 50% of your cost of  converting to wood heating (up to $800). Ask your Fisher Dealer for details and  ACT NOW, THE OFFER'S VALID FROM OCTOBER 28TH.  The usual prize of S5.00 will be awarded to the first name drawn  from the barrel which correctly locates the above. Send your  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. Last week's winners  were Sean and David Longman of Roberts Creek who jointly  located the 2 1/2 miles sign pictured last week at the corner of  Maskell and Lower Road.  885-9666     SuianSOlTS     885-5333  Dispatch _ ,   ^ ���   n Vi    *  T,, Accounts  Swanson s Concrete Products Ltd.  Manufacture &  Sale of  septic Tanks  wen cribbing  curbs. Pier Blocks, etc.  Box 172  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Speed Reading Course  to be taught on  Sunshine Coast  Vancouver Reading Centre  has completed arrangements  to conduct their famous  Speed Reading Program to a  limited number of qualified  students here on the Sunshine  Coast.  This course can teach an  average person to read five to  seven times faster (1,000 to  2,000 words per minute) and  stresses greatly improved  comprehension.  As well as speed and understanding, the course greatly  improves a person's ability to  concentrate and develops  much better test taking and  study habit skills. For instance, average graduates  can read small novels in 45  minutes or less, even huge  books like "Shogun", "Rich  Man, Poor Man", "Exodus"  etc., can be read in just a few  hours. Textbooks and technical material can be ab  sorbed much more effectively and in half the time.  This is a must for business  people and a necessity for  students.  The Course requires that  you attend only one class per  week. Each class is 2V> hours  long. You attend for 5 short  weeks only. At the end of the  classroom course (5 weeks)  an additional Home Study  Program on cassette tape  will be given every student,  so they can continue to review  and improve their skills. The  main benefit is that the  student will never slow back  down and as a matter of fact,  can continue to improve  indefinitely to whatever level  of success they desire; even  5,000 words per minute in  some cases.  The instructor, who will  commute from Vancouver  has over 14 years experience  in dynamic reading and study  skills.  First Lesson  Free  The school offers the opportunity for interested parties  tn attend the 1st lesson with  no obligation to enroll or any  charge whatsoever. At this  first lesson each person will  learn their present speed and  comprehension and personal  potential for this training.  Also the course will be explained in complete detail  along with much advice on  how to improve immediately.  Some will double or even  triple their speed at this 1st  lesson.  If you decide to continue the  complete course, you will find  the tuition is less than 1/3 the  cost of similar programs.  The course is available to  the general public (above age  14 please).  Due to the tremendous  problem of commuting from  Vancouver, this Free Speed  Reading lesson will be available on the Sunshine Coast  One  Time Only  this Saturday, November 15,  at 9:15 am. (sharp) in Room  114, Chatelech Junior Secondary School, Sechelt, B.C.  (Open to all ages and educational levels above age 14).  There is no charge or  obligation in attending but be  prepared to enroll, if you  should decide to take the rest  of the course.  Please only serious-minded  potential students in attendance.  No one will be admitted  past 9:20 am.���so please be  prompt.  Saturday, November 15th  ADVT  i  ^^JJ ������������  24  Coast News, November 11, 1980  Births  Obituaries  Burden, passed away November  6, 1980, Alice Maude Burden late  of Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay.  in her 75th year. Survived by one  daughter Eunice Barbara Keeler,  West Sechelt, one son Alex  (Bill) Campbell. Vancouver. Five  grandchildren Danny, Randy and  Wade Keeler. Bradley and  Debbie Campbell. Memorial ser-  viet Walnt'.'.i. November 12  ���t 3 p.m. : s the i li.tpel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Rev.  George Inglis officiating. Cremation. In lieu of flowers, donation to the Cancer Society  preferred.  in Nlemoriam  In loving memory of Cecil H.  Huggins, "LS. 5", Skipper of  MV Little Smokey and late of  Long Bay (Port Graves), Gambier  Island, who died November 9,  1979.  "Sleep on, my Love,  In thy cold bed,  Never to be disquieted.''  Gabridle  Announcements  ]>\\< f. students, teachers and  oiltcts requiring intoi'malion on  hip. Ballet. \ero. Modem and  Spanish Dance I'leuse phone NX(v  29X9. 11 \  EAR PIERCING  Gibson  Girl & Guvs  886-2120 s;ion  Hairdressing for "Shut-Ins".  Professional service brought to  your residence. 886-8290        #47  Psychic Workshop December  6 and 7 $25.00. John Morrison  30 years experience in psychic  work. For those who feel or have  the psychic ability, basic class to  the Hows and Whys, Whens and  Whats of E.S.P. Sensitivity,  auras, how to's, function of the  mind, healing etc. Corlvn 886-  7540 #48  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it is doing to you?  Al Anon can help. Phone 6-9037  or 6-8228 TFN  AIRBRAKE  The next air brake course starts  on November 28. 1980 at 6:00  p.m. in Elphinstone. Fee $80.00  registration: 885-3512. Continuing Education. #47  Pottery Sale - Elaine Fufterman  is having her Xmas sale of pots  at the Hunter Gallery in Lower  Gibsons on Sat. November 22.  9:30 a.m.- 12:30 p.m. #46  POWERSAW  MAINTENANCE  COURSE  Thursdays  Nov. xo & *7  7:00 ��� 9:30 pm.  Elphinstone  Auto Shop  Maximum  15 participants  Fee: S8.00  Bring your own  chainsaw  Instructoi   Marv Volen  Registration: 886-2495  Continuing Edut ation  885-3512  Personal  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Personal  Harold and Mava -Stromquist  nee Schneider are proud to  announce the arrival of Harold  Tyler on November 2, 1980 at  7:30a.m., 71bs.8Vioz.  Happy grandparents are Noreen  and Helmer Stromquist of Chilliwack and Verda and Gus Schneider of Gibsons. The happy great-  grandparents are Mr. and Mrs.  Viv Woods of Chilliwack and Mr.  and Mrs. Dick Atkinson of  Roberts Creek.  Tyler would like to thank Dr.  Cine and his staff for their love  and care.  There are not enough words to  express my thanks to my dear  friends and neighbours for their  good deeds and kind messages  during these past few weeks.  Love to you all. Mary Jones.   #45  A SPECIAL THANKS  To Sue and Ray Whiting for the  lovely farewell party and to all  our friends who attended and  contributed to thc beautiful gift.  Our greatest riches are our  family and our friends. Dorothy  and Donald Skinner. #45  CARNATION CORN CAPS  Why suffer agony? Relief is now  yours from England. Carnation  Corn Caps have been sold for over  a century with effective results, a  medicated pad that really does  the job! Corn Caps or Callous  Caps ��� available at Pacifica  Pharmacy. Sechelt #45  Tartaroff ��� for gleaming white  teeth. New improved formula  powder form, removes Tartar and  stains of nicotine, quickly. Also  effectively removes stains from  dentures. New 3 oz. shaker-pack.  Available at Pacifica Pharmacy,  Sechelt. #45  Help wanted  "Person Friday" required for  Architectural Office. Skills required include basic secretarial  work, basic bookkeeping & some  drafting experience. Phone  886-2922 days, 886-9205 eves. #46  The Driftwood Inn Is looking fori  Waiters, Waitresses, Busboys,  Housekeepers, Kitchen Help,  Night Janitor, Front Desk Personnel, part time & full time.  Opening December 1980. Apply  at Cozy Court Motel. #46  Construction Co. wants framing  and finishing carpenters for full  time year-round work. 885-9630  TFN  Experienced bundler operator or  yarding engineer, and experienced side winder operator wanted  to work afternoon shift for  6 to 8 weeks at Avalon Log Sort.  Could work into full time regular  shift later on. Phone 884-5312  days    or    885-2183    nights#45  POSITION AVAILABLE  Community-run family-oriented  residential treatment centre for  children requires Senior Child  Care ��� Family Counsellor: responsible for the day to day  implementation of the treatment  program and supervision of staff  regarding child care and family  counselling. Position requires  leadership and organizational  skills and ability in family counselling, child care work and  liaison with schools and community agencies. University degree in Social Sciences and  related experience required. Salary is $1425 per month. Submit  resumes by November 21, 1980  to: Director, Wilson Creek Family  Centre. Box 770, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. For more information,  call 885-3885. #45  Required immediately Full and  Part-time night janitor, retired or  semi-retired persons considered.  885-5888 #45  CARETAKER  (Trail 1st. off West Sechelt).  This is a full time position.  Applicant must be reliable and  courteous. Owner will provide  tree house, facilities, transportation and other benefits.  Salary to be negotiated. Contact  Eric Hensch, RR#1 Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0. 885-2211. Eves: 885-  2306 #45  Help Wanted  The Homemakers Service requires a mature person with good  home care skills to work in the  Pender Harbour area. Apply to  Sunshine Coast Homemakers  Service, Box 1069, Sechelt or  phone 885-5144 #47  Wanted to Rent  Art Centre requires any storage  space at nominal rate. Phone  Keith Wallace at 885-5412      #46  Wanted to rent or rent to own,  rural acreage with house in  Gibsons, Sechelt. Phone 843-7235  collect or write Box 663, Dawson  Creek, B.C. V1G4H7 #45  Want to rent or lease approx.  1500 sq. ft. warehouse or shop for  small woodworking shop. Phone  885-3597 days. Brian. #45  Local doctor seeking modest  house/cottage, pref. furnished.  Roberts Creek-Sechelt area from  Nov/Dec. Good caretakers, no  children, no pets. 885-2323 eves.  #46  Alcoholics Anonymous 886-9208  TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous Meetings  each Wednesday in St. Andrews  Church, Madeira Pk. 8:30 p.m.  883-9978 TFN  JANITOR  WANTED  kn immediate upemngt'xisls  for a fully qualified industrial  lanitor Individuals who can  demonstrate a consistent  work record with at least 1  years lanitonal experience  are invited to apply.  An excellent range ol employee bemtit is provided as  well as a wage ol $9 96 per  hour  Interested persons should  forward a personal resume  outlining qualifications and  experience to:  CANADIAN FORESTS  PRODUCTS LTD  HOWE SOUND PULP  DIVISION  PORT MELLON B.C.  VON 2S0  For Rent  630 sq. ft. of Commercial or  Office Spacfe for lease. Will  renovate to suit tenant. Phone  886-7112 TFN  SPECIAL WEEKLY RATES  Peninsula Hotel 886-9334 TFN  3 bdrm. House, Roberts Creek.  Avail. Immed. 885-3470       TFN  One bedroom suite. Grantham's  Landing. Ideal for single working  person. 886-9634 #46  1-2 bedroom 2 bathroom Motel  Suite, fully furnished, lots of  privacy, situated on 4'/i acres,  adult preferred. Francis Peninsula. Rent $245/mo. incl. heat  and lights. Call 883-2666. Avail.  Nov. 1/80. No children. #46  Furn. 2 bdrm. house with a view  in Madeira Park $375/mo. Ph.  929-5307 eves. #46  Immed. unfur. 2 BR hse. stove/  frig/WW rgs. Gibsons. Pet/kids  OK $375 & gd. maint. Name/  phone to Vane. 731-7221 page  14465 #45  Ponderosa Pines Mobile Home  Park, under new management  has five spaces left. For further  information call 886-8269        #47  Available now for quiet older  couple, large 2 bedroom upper  duplex. $400 p.m. Refs. Gordon  Agencies 885-2013 #46  Room and Board. Christian home  on water and in W. Sechelt.  Happy environment for nonsmoking quiet living person.  Apply Box 22, Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. #45  MADEIRA PARK  Deluxe 2 bedroom house to rent.  Available Dec. 1/80. All appliances, carpeted throughout,  drapes, waterfront. Call 883-2572  or Vane.   733-8806 #45  3 bedroom duplex, all appliances.  Roberts Creek. Refs. req. $365.  Avail. Dec. Ist. 886-7009        #45  New 3 bedroom home. Fireplace,  family room & appliances. Roberts Creek. Refs. requir. $500  per mo. Avail. Dec. Ist. 886-7009  #45  Furnished waterfront bachelor  suite. Sorrv. no pets. Available  now. 886-2887 #45  Permanent tenant wanted for one  bedroom furnished apartment.  $160 per month. Available De-  cembcr Ist. 885-2862 #45  NOW RENTING  880 sq. tt.  $300. a month  School Road  k  Gower Pt. Road  581-0995  OFFICE  OR  RETAIL  SPACE  AVAILABLE  806-2417  886-2703  922-2817  MUSIC  Fender  Rhodes  Electric  Piano  w/amp. $1200. Ph. 886-8583 TFN  Guitars, Amplifiers, Music Books,  Accessories  SHEET MUSIC  885-3117  /_W^_m  HORIZON  MUSIC  Tirtt lay Ctntrt  Opportunities  ' A Full Line ot w J___q  Plumbing Supplies  Hours: Tues. ��� Sat.  9 am. - 5 pm.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  wanted  Wanted to Buy: Logs or Timber.  Fir, Hemlock, Cedar - Porpoise  Bay Logging Ltd. 885-9408 or  885-2032 TFN  18" Cedar shake blocks. We pay  the best prices for good wood.  Also custom cut your blocks.  886-9856 TFN  Older furniture, china etc. bought  or sold on consignment. Harbour  Antiques, 1585 Marine Dr.,  Gibsons. 886-7800 TFN  FISH WANTED  Rock Cod, Ling Cod, Red Snappers, Silver Perch, Prawns,  Crabs etc. Call Rob Vancouver  254-9241 or 874-2631 Sung Fish  Co. Ltd. #45  Wanted to trade. '77 Yamaha XT  500 single for good running  mid or small car. Large storage  batteries good for many uses ���  when hydro fails etc. John Clyde  883-2328 #45  Willing to take 1 or 2 'comfy' old  armchairs off your hands for low  or no cost. They would be much  appreciated. Pat 885-5998      #46  Used Armchair wanted (for living  room). Please call 884-5284   TFN  Garage to store car for winter  months, Gibsons area. Phone  886-2592 or 886-2353 #47  Ice Skates, ladies size 5. mens  size 8 in good condition. Also  wooden kitchen chairs up to $10.  Call 886-8225 #45  Electric Typewriter, filing cabinet  Phone 886-2050, 886-7405, 886-  8203 #47  Queen size bed in good clean  condition. Please phone 886-7769  #45  Camper Van or Motor Home  for 2 weeks Dec. 20 to Jan. 3.  Can pay $150 plus deposit for  insurance deductible. Will tune  up and return spic and span.  Responsible. Call Brad or Wendy  at Coast News 886-2622 #47  For sale  For sale  Inglis multi-cycle auto washer,  excellent condition. Guaranteed  & delivered. $225. Phone 883-  2648 TFN  12 foot trailer with 3-way fridge,  stove, furnace, lights, sink,  sleeps 4, wired for 110 v propane  tanks included. $1200. 886-7979  #45  Deluxe white kitchen range $125.  15 cubic ft. 2-door white fridge.  Phone 886-7850 #45  Soccer Table Game $1000 or  best   offer   between   1-6  p.m.  886-7877 #45  Lead ��� 69�� per pound. 886-7614  #45  140 pieces 6" rigid insulation  10" x 4'. Would insulate approximately 450 sq. ft. of 2 x 6  construction $175. Set of bunk  beds, no mattress. $20. Fairly  new propane hot water tank $80.  885-3967 #46  HOT TUB?  Do it yourself. Fiberglass, redwood and vinyl. Solar collectors,  H&S Contracting. 885-3825   TFN  HOT  WATER  TANKS  are sold and  installed by  MACLEODS  Sechelt  LET'S TRADE  APPLIANCES  MACLEOD'S  Sechelt  We deliver Gibsons &  Port Mellon  Quality Farm  &  Garden Supply  Ltd.  Pratt Road      '886-7527  For Sale  Just-E fireplace c/w blower,  pipe and glass doors, brand new  $300. Phone 274-4014 #46  1978 Honda 185 Twin Star 3,000  miles. Like new. $850. Massey  Harris Tractor with loader, old  but reliable $1000. Utility Trailer  $100. All prices are firm.  886-7831 #46  Two brand-new matte white  Arborite Sheets 5'-0 x 12'-0  MOeach. 886-7098 #46  '   CREST SEWING CENTRE  SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS  m_____r    Phone     BSnBS3|  ���Jp    886-2719  IJUJH  [" SUNNYCHfST SHOPPING  CENTRE  Wooden bed frame (single)  $10. Bar doors $20. Babies  car bed $5. Imitation sealskin  coat $10.886-2350. Clara Nygren.  #46  2 TA's 50 series on 5-spoke  rims, fits Dodge, cash or trade for  set of 15" snow tires on rims.  Yamaha CP-30 electric piano,  excellent condition $1200. OBO.  2 pairs of size 9 Caulk Boots,  leather and rubber, both for  $100. Phone 885-2837 after 5 p.m.  Ask Rick. #46  LUMBER & PLYWOOD  WHOLESALE  5/8 T&C Fir std. Plywood $12.50  ea. 3/8 Fir $7.50 ea. 2x4 pre-cut  studs Fir $245 thousand or $1.40  each. 2x10 2+ better Fir $355M.  All other lumber available.  Evenings 885-5356 #46  Combination unit, includes 2  elements, small sink & fridge,  ideal for bar or cabin. $200.  Also 2 ten-speed bikes $150.  Phone 886-8484 #46  18' Vanguard Trailer, stove,  fridge etc. Excel, cond. $3,000  OBO. Tel: 886-7280 #46  Two 13" studded Datsun snow  tires. $40each. Ph. 886-2147  #46  Dimplcx electric heater, British  made deluxe convection heater.  1500 watts. 44" long x 28" high  stands 4" from wall, excellent  thermostatic control, silent, cost  $350, sell $225. 885-5998  #45  Oxy-acetylene regulators, older  style, working order. $75. 885-  5_^ MS  Coppertone Fridge and stove  $250 each. Chesterfield and chair  $150. All good cond. Man's  diamond ring, app'd. at $1500,  asking $1100. 886-2947 #46  Two brand new wood casement  . windows,   double   glazed,   one  3'-0 x 4'-0 $140. One 3'-0 x 3'-0  $80. With screens. 886-7098   #46  SALE  20% OFF  ��� Fall Bulbs  ��� Trees & Shrubs  ��� Perennials  SANTA  IS  COMING TO  TOWN  AT  MACLEODS  CSS HARDWARE  Cowrie St.  DROP IN AND SEE  OUR NEW  WICKERWARE  885-9713  884-5240  CAM PRENTIS          Prop  DUNHAM RD , PORT MELLON  VON2SO   J  For sale  WILL TRADE Killarney   Lane  Gibsons  boy's  Fridge for table saw 886-9727. "Hot Wheels". Whoever found it  Also:   Electric   Heaters,    Lazy please return. 886-2706         #45  Boy Chair.                           #46  Found  Acorn Fireplace w/pipe & ins.  chimney; skates - boys si. 4,   Ma���.s 8jngp  outside Granny's  child sz.  I; 2 pkgs. Olde Inn   Sweets.886-7522 #45  Brick, brand new 886-2194     #45  Yellow motorcycle helmet, large.  All reasonable bids accepted at  RCMP, Sechelt detachment.  9 a.m. to 5 p.m. Monday to Friday  November 10th to 14th. (File 80-  2591) #45  Ladies white gold dinner ring  4 emeralds 14 diamonds. Unique  setting. Ph. 886-7918 days.  886-7683 eve. Ask for Fred.    #45  Near-new two 4-ply belted snow  tires H78-15. $100 OBO. 23 Inch  wood console black and white  TV. $50.883-9925 #47  Boy's ice hockey skates size 10  $15.00. Child's "Gardena" ski  boots size 8. $20.00. Both items  in near-new condition. 886-9335  #47  Franklin used 4 winters. $65.  886-7153. #47  Free for the taking: One utility  trailer, needs work, and one very  large dog house. Day 886-8151,  after 5:00 call 886-8557 #45  Firewood. All types. Write Box  1074 Gibsons, B.C. #47  '/��� to Vt 18" Shakes good for  sheds, skirting, barns or ?  $3.00 per bundle. Phone 884-5385  #47  30" Viking Range $100.00 OBO.  Good cond. New oven element.  886-8398 #47  Scale $5. Bedspread $15 (3/4)  Utex raincoat as new, size 38.  Spin dry Washer. Ice chest.  $4.885-3310 #45  VACUUM CLEANER  REPAIRS  CREST 886-2719  Sunnycresl Snapping Centre  CHRISTMAS  ��DECORATIONS  * QIFTWARE  ��� SMALL  APPLIANCES  ��v  MACLEODS,  SECHELT  Winter Radials on rims. ER78-14  near new. Also 8' oil tank stand.  886-8483 #45  Standing Timber 885-2745     #45  Woodburning Stove, Sears brand,  $250 OBO. Phone 885-2745    #47  1977 Fiberglass Sth wheel and  1979 GMC diesei pickup will sell  5th wheel separately. It is 17 ft.  with extra large bed 3-way fridge,  stove, oven, furnace, hot water,  electric brakes, weight 1500 lbs.  designed for import truck. Phone  885-3949 #47  White 2-door frostfree Fridge.  886-9849 $150 #45  I green occasional chair $30.  1 Mercury carpet sweeper $4.  Ceramic jardinere $5. Ceramic  table centre $5. Large carving  $40. Man's dark suit size 40,  waist 36, leg 30. $20. Ph. 885-  2357 #46  GE Range, white, self clean,  excellent cond. $400. Viking  freezer 22 cu. ft. $300. Findlay  wood stove with water jacket.  $200. New 40 gal. hot water  heater $25. Water chlorination  system, pump and pressure tank  $800. 300 ft. l'/i" P.V.C. $225.  886-7473 #47  4 antique mahogany dining room  Chairs with horse hair upholstered seats. Need repair. $60  each. 886-7098 #45  New Indian Sweater size 42-44  $85. Girl's skates size 4. Bov's  skates size 9'/i. 886-7854        #45  Hoover Washer. Cotton mattress.  Occasional chair. Carpenters'  tools. 886-2136 #45  Good home for 7 mo. old black  female dog. Resembles miniature  Newfie. Very affectionate. Call  morning 886-2033 #46  Wanted: male or female German  Shepherds 1-3 years old. Ph.  883-2666 #47  S.P.C.A.  For adoption:  Several Cats and Kittens  4  puppies  8 weeks.  Shepherd  cross.  Please   phone   886-7713   Mon-  Friday   2-4  p.m.   or  come   to  Peninsula   Kennels   Mon-Friday  2-4 p.m. forviewing. #45  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  II..s 405  Gibsons, B.C.  S3  PROFESSIONAL  DOG GROOMING  "ALL BREEDS"  Call Sharon 886-2084  Kerry  Blue  Terriers  uuestoch  Saddle show quality lots of silver  textan adult size in top condition.  $650. 886-9797 eves. #45  Toggenburg Stud Service. Quality  Tog Buck available for stud  service. Phone 883-9124 #46  RABBITS FOR SALE  New Zealand and California  Flemish $5.00 each to 8 weeks,  $7.50 each - 9 wks. and up.  Also Flemish buck service $5.00  Phone 886-26% or view anytime  3 miles past Langdale on Port  Mellon Hwy. #46  worn Wanted  WEST COAST CONTEMPORARY HOMES - BUILT OR  RENOVATED 883-9259.       TFN  Custom Painter: Will do murals  on cars, vans, boats etc. Commercial sign work welcome.  Phone 886-2689 #45  Hardwood Floors resanded and  finished, work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072 TFN  Experienced Carpenter: New and  renovations. Phone 886-7280 #45  Taping and Texturing houses,  basements, small jobs. Call  886-9291 anytime for a free  estimate. #45  Will babysit in my home. 886-  9740 #45  Harbour Chimney Cleaning. Serving thc Sunshine Coast. Fireplaces, furnaces, oil stoves. 883-  9171. Customers from the 886 exchange call Collect. TFN  Electrical Contractor wants work  anywhere on the coast, own boat  lor island work. 886-9316   OT'FN  PENINSULA  R00FINB ft  INSULATION LTD.  All Types of Roofing  & Re-Roofing  Henry Rodriguez  Sechelt     885-9585  Dean's Chimney Sweep and  Muss-spraying. We also do land-  seaping. pruning, build fences or  '��� YOU WANT IT DONE? WE'LL  DO IT! 886-7540 TFN  t       HALFMOOM  _ WINDOW CLEANING \  Hoofs, <iulti>  ft  *.,-In  ., leaned  885-2598  9 am - 6 prn '.  885-3963  (alter 6 p m )  L  <v%wv*vwwwvvwv%<!  Chimney   Cleaning   and   maintenance. Ph. 886-7411 or 886-8023  T.F.N.  J. LEPORE TILE  Quality Installations  Ceramic. Mosaic or Quarry  All work guaranteed  Free estimates  Phone Anytime  886-8097  Renovations and Repairs, Framing und Foundations. Call Jim  or Brenl at 885-5643 # UN  For Explosive Requirements  I Hnaiiiiic.' elect lie hi regular caps,  II line I cord and safely fuse,  Contact (iwen Niminn. Cemetery  Roud. Oibsons. Phone 886-7778.  Howe Sound Farmer Institute.  I.F.N.  Mom trees, like pels, needeareaiul  attention und trees arc our  specially.  ��� 1'iippini!  ��� l.imliine.  ��� Dunucr tree removal  \n insured guaranteed service.  Peerless tree Service I.Id.  885-2109  T.F.N:  Individual experienced in framing, siding, roofing and blueprint drawing is looking for work.  886-7851 #45  Painting and wall covering, qual.,  reas. rates, guar. work. 886-9749  #46  Day Care in my home - no baby  please. 886-9749 #46  IDEAL LANDSCAPING  SERVICES  Raking ft1  Call anytime 886-8851 -w  work Wanted  CARETAKER  Middle-aged couple. No children.  Would like job, apt. or what have  you, Gibsons area. Husband  works. Plumber. Write Box 5,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #47  f_    .-.   ..; Timberjack Skidder with operator. Wire splicer available. 886-  2459. TFN  Automotlue  '68  Ford  Meteor,   runs,   new  battery, fuel pump, carb., good  shape $500. After 6 p.m. 886-7979  #45  Automotlue  1974 Toyota Celica 4-speed,  radio, radials, in very good  condition. No rust. Asking S3195  or best offer. Phone 885-5002 #46  Wire Wheels, fit Datsun 240-260-  280 2 models, mfg. by Dunlop,  all fittings etc. $325 OBO.  885-5998 M5  1975 Pontiac Grand Prix LJ.  P. windows, P. door locks, tilt  wheel, mags, velour interior  $4300.886-9154 TFN  '58 Olds 454, 4-sp. $300. '51  Dodge, '58 Pontiac. Phone  886-9334, ask for Harvey.      #46  Automotlue  11 nil1- �� to" PU ��4 engine 71 Vega, as is or for parts.  AT. PS/PB, AM-FM, 5th wheel, Good motor, battery and seats.  ^^J,"1'  tonk$'   "P ��*��- Call Lois 886-9156 after  OBO. 885-3903 eves. #45 4 p.m #46  79   Ford   F-150   van   (white) I965 T.Bird b|ack iand,u topi  lined and insulated.  Captain's needs work. $1500.00.1971 Volks  chairs.   Auto,   trans.,    power stn. wgri. Good running $450.00.  I'^L, _ff��   ���"���   Aal^g 886-2492 aft. 6 p.m.              #47  $7500.885-9513                   #45  1979 Chev '/i ton with 1971  8 foot weekender camper $7200.  883-2524 #45  '75 Chevy Van, 350, V-8 standard  camperized, pop-up roof, boat  rack, propane stove, Ice box, one  owner, 48,000 mi. $5000 OBO.  886-8008 #46  1978 Cougar, AM/FM, elec.  windows, PS/PB, mags, reclining  seat etc. Low mileage, good gas  mileage. $4900 or trade for boat.  886-2034 #46  PINTO BOBCAT GRANADA  ALL MANE SERVICE  Brakes, Tune-ups  Major Repairs  Reasonable Prices  SOUTH ItAST  FORD MMll 1,1*  hours ol Strvlca  7:30 am. - S pm. 885-3281  VANS BRONCO MUSTANG  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  1980 1-TON TRUCK  c/w 12' VAN  1980 F-250  3/4 TON PICK-UP  1980 FAIRMONTS  1980 MUSTANGS  New 5 ton truck. 22'  Box.   Hydraulic   tall-  gate.  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  at  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281  1979 Duster for $63(10. Phone  886-8253 #47  1972 Ford Custom '/i-ton pickup. '  Good engine, new braking system.   Two  gas  tanks.   Phone  885-5603 (evenings) #45  '76 Ford F-100 step side P.U.  302 V-8 with 20,000 original  miles. Black w/white pin stripe,  matching canopy, mags, radial  T.A's, automatic $5500. OBO.  886-7873 #47  Ford 352 cu. in. V-8 $350.6 Hydro  poles $480.8864003 #47  1976 Dodge power wagon, 4x4,  short box. 340 4-spd., PS & PB,  roll bar, cassette player, tack.  Black in colour, 5800 miles. Super  Truck. $5200. Phone 886-7469  after 6 p.m. #45  1968 Chevelle 2-door hardtop,  327 engine, good cond. Runs like  new. 885-2533 #47  1965 Dodge Fargo custom Vi t.  pickup, great shape. Auto trans.  PS, PB, 6000 ml. on new motor.  New battery. Low overall mileage  Well maintained. Must be seen.  $1650.00 OBO. 886-7025. Please  not after 8:00 p.m. #45  1966 2-dr. Pontiac 3-speed  trans. Excellent running condition. Good buy for $500.  885-5631 #47  Wanted one small cheap American Car. Body should be reasonably good but motor condition is  unimportant. 886-9235 #47  1977 Ford F-150 4x4 351 4-spd.  aux. tank, steel belt radial tires.  Asking $5600. Skylark 8 ft. slide-  in Camper Furnace. $600. Ph.  886-8261 #47  1970 Le Mans Sport. New tires,  new paint, very good cond.  $2500.8864052 #47  '68 Rebel, reliable transportation.  886-2523 #47  889-9345  CAMpbell's  FAMILY SHOES  and  LEATHER GOODS  "IN THE HEART OF  DOWNTOWN  SECHELT"  Deadline        g        Deadline 12:00 Noon Fridays  12:00 Noon Saturday Vblassifieds should be prepaid and pre-written  HARDWARE  & GIFTS  PENDER HARBOUR CENTER  MADEIRA PARK  883-9914  Your friendly neighbourhood drop-off  points for g��lf f MEWE  Classified Ads  ill  CLASSIF1  it un  ED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  Regulations  The  Sunshine  Coast  News  reserves the  right to classify  advertisements   under   appropriate headings and determine  page   location.  The  Sunshine  Coast News also reserves the  right to revise or reject any  advertising which in the opinion  of the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event that  any advertisement is rejected,  the sum paid for the advertisement will be refunded.  Minimum  $2.50  per 4  line  insertion.  Each  additional line 50��, or use our economical 3  weeks for the price of 2 rate. This offer is made  available for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted  except from customers who have accounts with  us or who live outside the Sunshine Coast.  Cash, cheques or money orders must accompany  all classified advertising.  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION.  J   Please mall to Coait News, Classifieds,  I   Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  |   Or bring In person to  CLASSIFICATION:  |  1  |   the Coast News Ottice In Gibsons.                   Eg. 1  :or Sale, For Rent, etc.  J  1  1  1                                                                                                                          =  rr t __:_ _  1  ���                                            ���  ���  ���  1                                        1  ���                                            ���  i  1           1  ���                                            =  i  1  ���                                            i  rr    1  ���                                           ���  ���rr~r  ~T                                                               Ji  Automotlue  1972 Ford '/. ton, 302 V-8 auto,  radial tires. Very clean. 70,000  miles. $1500. Phone 886-7469  after 6p.m. #45  motorcycles  1968 Triumph Tiger 650 good  condition 11200.886-7839      #46  77 Honda XL 250.4500 ml. black  and yellow. Exc. cond. SHOO  OBO. 886-9026 #46  1976 Honda Goldwing, 1000 cc,  G.L. 10,000 miles, immaculate.  Windshield. $2600. Phone 886-  7469 after 6 p.m. #45  campers & Rl/ s  Used Campers (for Import pickups;, eicellent condition. Priced  for quick sale. La Caravanna,  7 days a week. 885-9626.      TFN  mobile Homes  Knight Mobile 10 ft. x 46 ft.  Asking $4500. Ph. 886-7538   #46  coast MoDiie  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  We take trades  or  Consign your Mobile  Home to us for  Quick sale  WHARF ST.  SECHELT  885-9979       mdl 6393  marine  IAN MORROW & CO. LTD.  Marine Surveyors, condition and  detail surveys for Evaluation:  Surveys for insurance claims.  Phone 886-2433, 886-9458.  T.F.N.'  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition anc!  valuation surveys. Serving the  Sunshine Coast and B.C. Coastaf  Waters. Phone: 885-9425, 885-'  9747, 885-3643, 886;9546. T.F.N;-  8 foot Hydroplane, fast hull  design, black and, yellow, new  marine paint, reinforced with  fibreglass, very strong, no leaks I  $150 OBO. Ph. 886-8258        #45  12 ft. Springbok TV. horse  Johnson day rink, oars, snap-on  canvas, tilt trailer. $1700 firm.  Phone 886-7413 #45  22' Fiberform Cabin Cruiser with  Calkin 4-wheeI trailer. Fully  equipped including dinghy and  7.5 new Mercury auxiliary.  Immaculate condition. $13,000.  Phone 885-5417 #46  32' "C" lie. Gillnetter, 23 chan.  CB. Flasher sounder, 170 hp,  Ford drum, chain steering, bead,  skiff. Gibsons. 886-2631        #47  20 h.p. Mercury outboard, low,  low hours, never in salt water.  $550. Phone 886-7469 after 6 p.m.  #45  B.C. VuKon  PROPANE CONVERSION. Run  cars, trucks on propane. Return  to gasoline anytime without  stopping vehicle. Build yourself  in two days for as little as $100  with locally available parts. Uses  ordinary gas stove tanks refutable  anywhere. For plans and drawings send $10.00 to: Spring Valley  Engineering Co., Box 2598,  Station 'R', Kelowna, B.C. V1X  6A6. #46  WATER RAM, possibly the  world's most versatile cleaning  machine. Washing pollution free  sandblasting. Pressures to 3,000  psi. Phone 537-2541 or 792-9074  #45  BURL SLABS, cut and routed,  burl and rock clocks, clock  movements, numbers, lapidary  supplied, saw kits, diamond  lapidary machinery, slabs. O.  Ferguson, 23537-40th Ave.,  Langley, B.C. V3A 7B9. Phone  530-4254 #45  PLACER MINING EQUIPMENT.  15 yard hopper and grizzly,  shaker plant. 300 yards plus per  shift. $25,000.00 negotiable. For  more information rail 747-1324 or  992-5833. R. Daniel), Box 4372,  Quesnel, B.C. V2J3J4 #45  Five year old 3,000 gallon day  SEWAGE TREATMENT SYSTEM. Fibreglass tanks automatic  electronics, computer panel, remote alarm. Available at Whistler. Phone 688-5886 evenings. #45  EXPERIENCED APPLIANCE  SERVICE TECHNICIAN. Refrigerator and commercial equipment an asset. Start immediately.  United Appliance, 1123 Iron-  wood, Campbell River, B.C.  V9 W 5L6. Phone 287-7451     #45  ACCOUNTANT required for com-  pany involved in Construction-  related trades. Must be capable  of preparing financial statements,  tax returns (both corporate and  individual), and financial reports  for management and/or government agencies. Must be familiar  with job costing systems, budgeting and cash flow. Must have  minimum fourth year level of  CGA programme or equivalent.  The company is located in the  Abbotsford area. Submit resume  of education and experience with  application to: Falk Bros. Industries Ltd., 32351 Huntingdon  Rd., R.R. 5, Abbotsford, B.C.  V2S4N5 #45  .LEARN THE REAL FACTS  about exciting AMWAY Financial  Security. No obligation. Jean and  Al Hewett, 434 Genoa Cresc,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7N  3B7. Phone 986-6337 #45  FED UP WITH COLD WINTERS I  700 square feet of prime commercial space available for rent  in sunny Okanagan. Main street,  Summerland, B.C. $375.00  monthly. Triple net. Telephone  494-2031 or 494-0414. Write Box  168, Summerland, B.C. V0H  1Z0 #45  PONY TEAM, PINTOS. Mare 12,  gelding 14. Ride or drive. Ideal  for teens. $300 each. Harness,  wagon, some tack available. Box  707, Merritt B.C. VOK 2B0     #45  Legal  B.C. Yuhon  Property  VEGETABLES! GARDINER'S  FARM. Winter storing potatoes,  onions, carrots etc. ready now.  Everyone welcome, 7 days a  week. Farm located at 16975-64th  Ave., Cloverdale, B.C. V3S 1Y2.  Phone 574-5980 #45  CERTIFIED HEAVY DUTY ME-  CHANIC for Central Interior  town. Work mainly on logging  trucks. Contact Henry at Pine  Country Truck Stop, Vanderhoof,  B.C. 567-4754 #45  YESI BURNS LAKE AUTO-  BODY and carwash land and  buildings are for sale. Prime busy  light-industrial location. Very  profitable business with many  long-standing satisfield customers. Call Hazel, 692-7288 #45  LOGGING CONTRACT complete  with Madell 109 steel spar and  Insley log loader model 45 in  good condition. $120,000. Phone  724-3731 8:30 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.  weekdays; 338-8773 evenings  and weekends. #45  1976 528 CAT grapple skidder  excellent condition, has not been  used for over a year as no work.  Phone 348-2380 or 348-2313,  Parson, B.C. Price $55,000    #46  "LET'S GO"l A GIFT FOR  CHILDREN. A record with words  to songs and a game from the  popular children's T.V. show,  "Let's Go". $7.98 plus postage  C.O.D. Write Rhodes Records,  2671 West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C.V6K2G2 #45  A number to note:  885-5171  WHARF REALTY LTD.  SCHOOL DISTRICT  NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  SEALED TENDERS for  the construction of  COMMUNITY HALL/  GYMNASIUM at Roberts Creek, B.C. will  be received by the  undersigned up to 3:00  pm. P.S.T. Wednesday,  December 3,1980.  Tenders must be accompanied by a marked cheque or approved Bid Bond in the  sum of $38,000. The  Vancouver and Lower  Mainland Bid Depository system will apply  to some of the trades as  listed in Instructions to  Bidders.  Plans and Specifications and Form of Tender may be obtained  from the office of the  architects, Lovatt Da-  vies and Lishman, 923  Denman St., Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2L9 on  deposit of $50. for each  set.  The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily  be accepted and the  Board reverses the  right to reject any or all  tenders.  Mr. R. Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer,  School District #46,  P.O. Box 220,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Property  MAGNIFICENT VIEW  4 bedroom, 2 bath, cedar house,  western contemporary, oak floor  and new expensive carpet, hot  water heat, finest quality  throughout, easy financing. Madeira Pk. $137,500.883-9379 #46  Lot on Alderspring Road all  services including sewer. $13,900  Ph. 8864484 #46  1/2  acre  lot,  Roberts  Creek.  885-3470 TFN  Buying  Selling  Moving  or  Just Dreaming  The Sunshine Coast  REALTOR  will help you do it.  Available at  Realty offices.  Good building lot. close in. Ph.  886-7070 or 886-2307. #46  Wanted to buy - Home in need of  repair. Box 1172 Sechelt.       #47  Exchange 2 bdrm. W.F. house  and 1 bdrm. cottage on 1 acre in  W. Sechelt for 2 or 3 bdrm. bsmt.  home W.F. in Roberts Creek.  Private. Apply Box 122 Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.       #47  Wanted to buy ��� small acreage  with dwelling for young family  just starting out. 885-9969    TFN  New 3 bedroom house 1297 sq. ft.  Carport, to be completed around  January, large lot, lots of sun,  off Veterans Rd. $67,900. Call  885-3825 evenings. #45  A beautiful home or excellent  investment. 1080 sq. ft. 2 BR,  kitchen with lg. dining area, LR,  extra lg. 3rd BR or rec. rm. Lots  of storage, 4 app. Imm. poss.  Better than rent at only $26,500.  Phone 886-7668 #45  Coast News, November 11, 1980 25  Islands trust vote  Continued from Page Seventeen.  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Office at Sechelt.  Permanent residents who qualify and all property owners  whose names appear on the tax assessment notices are eligible to  vote. If you are a property owner, but are not registered,  presentation of your assessment notice on election day will verify  you as a voter.  As transportation to the polls may entail inconvenience for  some voters, transportation will be provided from Langdale ferry  terminal to the elementary school (I/2 mile) and return by a  vehicle marked Gambier Voters which will be parked on the  visitors parking lot at the. terminal. The driver will meet the  following sailings from Horseshoe Bay: 7:40 am., 8:30 am., I0:10  am., 12:25 pm.. 2:45 pm��� 5:05 pm., 6:45 pm.  For those who wish to vote at the Advance Poll, a drive from  Langdale to Sechelt and return will be arranged, with the driver  meeting 10:10 am., 12:25 pm., 2:45 pm. sailings from Horseshoe  Bay.  MLA Lockstead  draws praise  Past President Doris Fuller of the Sunshine Coast Teachers  Associalion chaired a lund-raisingdinner for the NDP last Friday  in Roberts Creek.  Introducing MLA Don Lockstead, Ms. Fullerreminsced about  campaigning for Lockstead in his first campaign against Isobel  Dawson eight years ago. "Ms. Dawson was a formidable  opponent but Don carried the day and he has carried thc years,"  said Ms. Fuller.  Paying tribute to Lockstead as 'warm, open, and hardworking', Fuller said that thc MLA was doing an excellent job in  Victoria.  Speaking briefly to introduce party leader Dave Barrett,  Lockstead, thc NDP transportation critic in Victoria, told the  meeting that every ferry he had travelled on the day had  overloads.  "I'm again promising improved ferry services," said Lockstead.  "Let's plan for growth and tourist services. Let's work with the  municipalities and the regional districts. Let's do it right."  Sechelt moves on  amalgamation  Alderman Charles Lee presented Sechelt Council with a Notice  of Motion to proceed with the proposed amalgamation of the  village of Sechelt with Area C at last week's council meeting.  "We would take in the portion of Area C from the Girl Guide  camp to Salmon Inlet," said Lee in presenting a map of the  proposed amalgamation area to council.  "We should be getting the Deputy Minister in on this now," said  Lee, "with the referendum going before the people by the year-end  of 1981 or earlier."  Council passed a resolution requesting the Department of  Municipal Affairs to review the amalgamation of Area C and the  village of Sechelt, along with all assistance that the ministry could  supply Sechelt in the matter.  A comment from Alderman Brian Stelck to the effect that  ministry officials could not reveal contents of private  conversations with Alderman Lee drew a strong rebuke from Lee  who said that he had not had private conversations with the  ministry. Lee said that his conversations in Victoria had been  undertaken at the behest of the mayor of Sechelt and had been  official conversations.  Cheekeye-Dunsmuir  vegetation meeting  Directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District will meet  with B.C. Hydro representatives at 3:30 pm. this Thursday in the  regional board offices in Sechelt to discuss methods of vegetation  management along the right-of-way of the proposed Cheekeye-  Dunsmuir power-line.  The use of herbicides is likely to be a major issue in the  discussions and those who have objected to the line itself plan to  scrutinize the talks closely.  Egmont resident Iris Griffiths, recently arrested when she  refused to move out of the path of a bulldozer working on the  right-of-way on Texada Island, told the Coast News that a  meeting of the Cheekeye-Dunsmuir Alliance will be announced  immediately following the regional board discussions.  OCEAN VIEW HOME  For Sale by Owner  Three bedroom on Chaster Road, on 90 loot by 180  foot lot In Gibsons. 1500 sq. feet custom built with  many extras, with Iwo fireplaces. Two bedroom  800 sq. foot rental suite with fireplace In the  basement. Terms available. Phone 885-3869.  Trauel  ANOTHER FIRST  Hospilal 8, Medical  TRAUEL  INSURANCE  Unlimited  Annual Coverage  $60.00 person  $75.00 family  (Including children  19 A under)  ��� NO LIMIT to  ��� NO LIMIT to maximum  amount payable for  Hospital and Medical  expenses in excess of  amounts paid by any  government plans  Jim  Drummond  Insurance  "Insurance is Our  Only Business"  Cedar Plaza        886-7751  Gibsons 886-2807  Harmony  Hall  The membership meeting  was held November 3/80.  36 members were present.  Elections: Captain Oliver  Bray was asked to chair the  meeting for the annual election of officers.  Nominations received: Vic  Eckstein and Marg Leslie  moved by Olive Manton and  N. Lambert. Marg Leslie was  voted in by ballot as 1st  Vice President for a two year  term. Secretary - Helen Raby  voted by acclamation to a two  year term. Directors: Four  directors were elected by  acclamation as follows:  Vic Eckstein for two year term  Bill Johnston for two year  term. Norm Lambert for two  year term. Eve Halloway  for two year term.  Tickets are available for  December 12 - Christmas  Dinner. Tickets at $3.00 each  to members are available  through Marg Leslie, phone  886-2065.  A film committee of Olive  Manton, Evelyn Blain and Lila  Rhodes will select a suitable  film to be shown for the  December 12th programme.  A New Year's Dinner for  members is being planned. 26  Coast News, November 11, 1980  Fishery makes changes  Gordon Dixon from the Regional Board, Conservation Officer Jamie Stephen, and Fisheries Officer Lawrence Chambers discuss  the caved in road at Husdon Creek. In the background is resident Ray Mountain.  In local creeks  Salmon runs threatened  by John Hlnd-Smlth  It seems we owe the chum  salmon an apology. Since last  year at this time when we  "air lifted" some of these so-  called lazy fish into the upper  part of Wilson Creek there has  been a great deal of debate on  the merits, or lack of same, of  the acrobatic abilities of the  chum as opposed to the coho.  Never again will the lowly  dog or chum salmon have to  put with the criticism that they  are too lazy to jump up waterfalls and fish-ladders in order  to reach a spawning area of  their choice.  I am fairly sure but not  completely convinced that the  guys who have put quite a bit  of time and effort into fixing  up the fish ladder on Wilson  Creek recently, cannot claim  responsibility for the run of  fish that went up the creek this  last week. Both chums and  coho took advantage of the  heavy rainfall of the past few  days but the thing that intrigues me is that chums in the  upper reaches of Wilson Creek  seem to be virtually unheard  of. I have not spoken to  anyone who has seen them up  there before. A resident who  has lived close by the creek  for nearly twenty years and  who has kept a fairly close  watch on it only recalls  having seen steelhead, coho  and trout. Up to now chums  have been conspicuous by  their absence.  This situation cannot be  passed over lightly. It seems  state one of two things. One,  that people living on the creek  have not been very observant  over the past twenty years,  and I must admit that I have  been keeping a pretty close  watch on it for the last five  years, and surely one would  think that someone would  have seen the fish if they had  been there over that period of  time.  The only other conclusion  seems to be that this particular run of chums did not  read the rule book that says  they must return to their  place of birth, to spawn and  die. We have had the odd fish  turn up that didn't belong,  like the steelhead that was  caught in Chapman Creek last  year that had been tagged in  Veddef or Capilano and the  ���chum we picked up last year in  Wilson Creek that came from  Think  Christmas!  <$L MBllff  886 2818  Wv have .1 myriad  of Great Gift  Giving Ide.is  Capilano hatchery, but these  are the exceptions. To get a  whole run of fish doing the  same thing seems odd to say  the least and it will be interesting to hear if the fisheries  people have an explanation.  By the time this is in print it'  is hoped that there are some  signs posted on Wilson  Creek warning people against  harming the fish in any way  and informing them of the  penalties that can be imposed.  It is too bad that such actions  are necessary but people,  and not just children, have  been seen throwing rocks at  the fish and there was a report  of some young fellows having  been seen with some fish  eggs in a plastic bag and  carrying a fishing rod. As it is  almost impossible to reach  either the Conservation Officer or the Fisheries Officer in  Pender Harbour, anyone seeing this kind of violation  should report it to the RCMP.  Perhaps if a case was taken to  court people might just think  twice about breaking the law.  While on the subject of  creeks, I think the deplorable  state of the bridge crossing  Husdon Creek leading to the  old Tyson property off Tyson  Road should be brought to  the attention of someone in  authority. Since the last heavy  rainfall big holes have appeared in the road bed which  go right down to the creek.  Apart from being a potential  hazard to little children who  may fall in, the road bed  material is going down into  the creek and plugging up the  waterway, causing the water  to back up above the bridge. A  large crack has now appeared  running the length of the so-  called bridge and it looks as  though a complete collapse is  imminent.  Apart from a new bridge  there seems to be no solution  to this one but if the collapse  takes place it could do a great  deal of harm to the creek and  the fish and also to the water  systems of anyone living  below that point on the creek.  Some of us were watching the  coho in the creek up Blower  Road yesterday, the 6th, when  the water suddenly changed  from sparkling clear to a  horrible brown muddy colour.  The fish were there one  minute and gone the next.  We never did see them again.  It turned out that the Regional  Board was trying to fix the  aforementioned bridge and in  doing so had released a whole  lot of sand and gravel into the  creek. We spoke to the fellows  doing the job and pointed out  what was happening but I  don't think they were even  aware that the coho were  there. A major collapse at this  time could have disastrous  repercussions on the creek.  The feeling of frustration  when something like this  occurs and there is no one to  whom it can be reported is  enough to drive .one up the  wall. The ironic thing is that  this- is probably the best run  of coho that there has been in  Husdon Creek for years and  then something like this has to  happen. All we can hope for  now is that the fish have not  spawned yet and that they will  come back after the water has  cleared up.  We should make it clear  here that we are not blaming  the local enforcement officers  for not being available when  required. They can only be in  one place at once. When they  knew about it they took action  immediately. The fault lies  with the Federal and Provincial Governments who  seem to have put these very  important services, the protection of our resources and  the environment, into the  lowest priority category that  can be found and reduced the  manpower down to the minimum.  As I write this I understand  that half the bridge did  collapse last night and that a  temporary one is to be put in  this week-end, I guess there  has to be a disaster before  anything is done these days.  A sad testimony to man's so-  called intelligence.  Sechelt  youth  dies  A fatal motor vehicle  accident was reported in  Sechelt on November 2nd.  Dead is 16-year old Jody Clark  of Sechelt.  Clark was riding a motor  cycle which was in a collision  with a pickup at the intersection of the Hydro access  road behind the forestry  building and Highway 101.  The investigation is continuing.  Cpl. Wade of the Sechelt  police said, "The investigation to date indicates that  there would be no fault or  blame against the driver of the  pickup."  Industrial site paving!  There are many uses for paving that  make industrial sites more efficient  and functional. Call us for consultation and free estimates for such  improvements as loading areas, storage & sorting areas, roadways, curbs  and parking lots. We can do all necessary grading, filling and installation  of drainage systems and apply the  paving surface most suited to your  industrial need.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Alu grading, gravel tales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  'J)  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 86340. North Vancouver, B.C. 9850611  "Quality service since 1956"  wotD BULDtRS AMALGAMATED  MEMBER     jSfA  Continued from Page Seventeen.  "In addition," said Mr.  LeBlanc, "the moratorium on  the conversion of special,  Indian salmon vessel licenses  will remain in effect." This  new policy will protect the  traditional involvement of  Indians in the salmon fishery.  Due to the overwhelming  need to reduce fleet capacity  in the west coast commercial  fishing industry a buy-back  program similar to the one  which operated in 1970-73 will  be re-established when hinds  are available.  The Minister stated that  due to the poor fishing year in  1980, and the absence of  necessary legislation, a plan to  introduce a landings charge on  commercially-caught salmon  will be delayed, A scheme will  be readied for implementation  in 1982 in the hope that 1981  will bring higher salmon  catches and better prices than  this year.  "To ensure that the Department is able to take all steps  necessary for the rebuilding of  threatened stocks, Pacific  region will be provided with  additional resources for biological and research programs. However, our goals  will not be met by improved  biological capability alone.  Under the Fisheries Act,  the Parliament of Canada has  placed within the power of  the Minister of Fisheries the  right to suspend fishing  privileges and to forfeit gear  and catch. These are extraordinary powers which, when  used with discretion, can  serve as powerful deterrents.  These and other surveillance  and enforcement tools are a  cornerstone for equal fishing  opportunity and henceforth  they will be applied to the  full," said Mr. LeBlanc.  "Recognizing that sound law  and good policy cannot be  supported without strong enforcement capability, I am  seeking additional resources  for this purpose."  The Minister stated that  while the preceding package  should alleviate some serious  salmon   stock   management  problems, it must be seen as  an initial step only. He added,  "If these actions do not  rebuild stocks to the desired  degree, other more stringent  actions will follow."  r  Chimney  Cleaning  & Maintenance  Phone 886-8187  ^  ELECTROHOMB  Sales & Service  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  885-9816  VLASSIFIFBADS  Come  The Only Way To Go!  Bookings for All your Travel Needs at No Extra Cost to You!  ��� Tickets      ��� Hotels      ��Tours      ��� Charters      'Insurance  ~    CHRISTMAS & NEWYEARS  *0��$\ FLIGHTS  DECEMBER 20 & 27,1980  ...ANDYOU'RE INVITED!  *UCKTOP  CONSTR ASSN.  Time also to plan your  Spring Break Vacation  Special Tour Packages  Now available for both Bus & Plane  In the Heart of Cedar Plaza  886-8155        886-8156  Toll Free   669* 1521 CONDENSATION IN TftH  >-^ J       * Wha|To Do About It  WHAT IS CONDENSATION?  Condensation problems arise because air can hold only a limited amount of  water vapour, an amount that varies with temperature, cold air being able to hold less  water than warm air.  When air at a given temperature contains all the water vapour it can hold, it is  said to have a relative humidity of 100 per cent. If it contains only half the water vapour  it can hold at that temperature, then the relative humidity is 50 per cent. If the  temperature cRcinges, bul no water vapour is added or removed, then the relative  humidity will also change and will increase as the temperature falls. The relative  humidity will continue to rise with the falling temperature until the dew point is  reached, lhat is, the temperature at which the relative humidity becomes 100 per cent  (dew point temperature). Any further decrease in temperature will force some of the  vapour lo condense as water, (when the temperature is above freezing), or as frost  fwhen the temperature is below freezing). Air cooled by contact with cold surfaces  such as windows will therefore deposit some of its water vapour on the glass or the  metal sash whenever it has more water vapour than it can hold at its new  temperature. This surface condensation is an indication of excessive water vapour in  the air.  Basically there are two types of problems resulting from the moisture in the air;  those from surface condensation on the interior of the building components, such as  walls, windows, ceilings or floors, and those from concealed condensation within the  building assembly, such as exterior wall cavities and attics. The major factors  contributing to the amount of moisture in the two problem areas, surface or  concealed, are different. Interior surface condensation is caused by high humidity in  the building and can occur even if it is well built. Concealed condensation on the other  hand is caused mainly by the movement of moist air into the building envelope. Water  vapour is also able to diffuse through the materials which make up the building  envelope, but this is generally not as important as air leakage.  PRACTICAL STEPS TO CONTROL SURFACE CONDENSATION  Here are the steps you should take to reduce surface condensation in your  home.  1. If the furnace is equipped with a humidifier or if you operate a separate humidifier,  turn it oft until the amount of condensation is reduced.  2. Crawl spaces under the home should have the floor covered with a watertight  membrane.  3. Use the kitchen exhaust fan while cooking pots are emitting steam.  4. Make certain the clothes dryer is vented to the exterior and not into your home,  the basement or crawl space. Avoid hanging wet clothes inside the house; they  contribute a substantial amount of moisture to the air.  5. The bathroom can be a troublesome area. If the bathroom door is closed during  and after the use of a bath or shower, the excess humidity can be dispersed by:  (a) using a bathroom exhaust fan to the exterior.  (b) using the furnace circulating fan if there is a return air register in the bathroom.  (c) opening the bathroom window until the room is cleared.  If these suggestions are not effective, the bathroom door should be left open after  completion of the bath or shower, and the circulating fan on the furnace run  continuously until the excess humidity is reduced.  6. Leave radiator pans empty until humidity decreases.  7. Install storm windows and storm doors.  8. The free circulation of air is important. Leave drapes open as much as possible so  the air can circulate freely over the windows or put your furnace on circulating fan  for a few hours each day.  9. If necessary you can open your window to reduce localized condensation.  10. Do not leave basement windows open during hot humid weather.  11. Caulk the perimeter of doors and windows to reduce air leakage.  PRACTICAL STEPS TO REDUCE CONCEALED CONDENSATION  1. Ensure that vents in the attic and basement crawl spaces are open and free from  obstruction. In extremely cold regions it may be necessary to have vents that can  be closed during cold dry periods.  2. Seal all holes in the air barrier, i.e. attic hatches, over interior partitions, and  around chimneys, plumbing stacks, and electrical wiring.  3. Increase the attic ventilation.  4. Consult with local specialists. Source: CMHC Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  FALL SCHEDULE  HORSESHOE BAY-LANG DALE  Effective Wednesday, October 15-Tuesday,  December 16,1980, inclusive:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  morning 7:40 am, 8:30,10:10  afternoon 12:25 pm, 2:45,5:05  evening      6:45 pm, 7:15,9:30,11:30  Lv Langdale  morning    6:20 am, 9:00,9:30,11:15  afternoon 1:35 pm, 3:55  evening      6:10 pm, 7:50,8:25,10:30  lexander Realty Ltd.  DISTRICT LOT 6280 IS 20 ACRES AND  LOCATED IN MIDDLE POINT AREA: on  upper side of Highway 101 with good view and a  new access just put in by owner. Asking  $87,500.  TAYLORS  GARDEN  BAY  STORE  &  MARINA: is a well known and long established  business located in Garden Bay. Store, Marina  Gas pumps, boat facilities and other extras.  EGMONT: over 10 acres of choice property  adjoining Skookumchuk trail just seconds away  from Gov't dock and other services, property  has legal access from trail. Asking $56,000.  GARDEN BAY WATERFRONTAGE: Lot  10, D.L. 2226 has lOff waterfrontage with 6 b/r  older home and excellent view of harbour. Deep  water moorage with piles, good blacktop  access. $165,000.  EGMONT: 32 acres of choice land, with  foreshore lease, 23 in land and 9.5 in foreshore  lease, ideal lor marina or private retreat, the  best in the area. $370,000.  2.6 ACRES WITH 320' WATERFRONTAGE IN BLIND BAY: Govt Lease. With  furnished 2 b/r home & 3 floats, 40' each. House  equipped with telephone and small generator.  Fresh water and many other extras all for  $43,500.  SUNNY'S HAIR BOUTIQUE IN MADEIRA  PARK: conveniently located in the shopping  centre, a thriving business that has been rapidly  . growing over the years, owner raising lamily and  would still work part time.  LOT 12 IN GARDEN BAY: is approx. li acre  located on Sinclair Bay Rd. between Whittakers  and Hotel Lake. Has good view with driveway  in, sign on property, good value for $18,000.  CENTRE HARDWARE IN MADEIRA  PARK: This modern store in fast growing  community located in main shopping centre in  Madeira Park... unlimited potential.  15 UNIT MOTEL IN GARDEN BAY: with  attractive Caretaker's house. Short walking  distance to Marinas. A thriving business with  lucrative revenue potential. Call for further  information.  38.8 ACRES AT LANGDALE: With gentle  slope, stream on property, zoned for 5 acre lots.  Reasonably priced at $155,000.  180 FOOT DEEP WATER MOORAGE  AND TWO BR HOME IN MADEIRA  PARK: This valuable property includes  foreshore lease, 1.5 acres, guest cottage and 35'  x 35' storage shed. Room for an additional  house. Located next to Coho Marina and  known as "W1DMAN PROPERTY."  883-2491  P.O. Box 10, Madeira Park, B.C. VON 2H0 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  COAST  MOBILE  Dealers for  GLEN RIVER ��� MODULINE ��� MANCO  SEE US TO BUY - SEE US TO TRADE  CONSIGN YOUR MOBILE HOME FOR  QUICK SALE.  ���mOBILE HOME  NOW!  15X15  PLAN  15% Down & 15 Years Bank Financing O.A.C.*  ASK TODAY!!  Beautiful Homes at Realistic Prices  ��� On Approved Credit  IN STOCK NOW!  FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY  MODULINE CHANCELLOR - 1152 sq. ft.  2 bathrooms, 3 bedrooms, fridge, stove,  carpets, drapes, dishwasher  ORDER YOUR 14' WIDE OR DOUBLE  WIDE HOMES  MANY MODELS AND I LOOK PLANS  TO CHOOSE IROM  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  terms Iran Benner's Furniture hi Sechelt  885-9979 mL,m 885-9979  RqralTrust  ELIZABETH RAINES  Sales Representative  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  $���16,900 will get you your own carpet business.  Centrally located in Gibsons in modern building.  Lease has approx. 3 years remaining on a 5 year  lease at $400 per month. Listing salesperson has  financial details. Stock separate. Call Elizabeth  Raines 324-4621 (messages) or 886-7061.  EMERGENCY SALE  Must sell. Owner must retire due to ill health.  Ideally situated in good traffic area of Gibsons.  Excellent potential for the right person. Call  Elizabeth Raines 324-4621 (24 hours) - 886-7061.  EBOB  ���MB  THE BROOKFIELD, one o/ (he beautiful new Viceroy superhomes.  WE PROUDLY OFFER YOU THE MOST  ENERGY EFFICIENT HOMES IN AMERICA  When we call these new Viceroy superhomes "the most energy-  efficient homes in America" we do not choose these words lightly. For  all practical purposes, the energy consumption problem in new house  construction has been solved. If you build the Viceroy way, it will help  protect you against exorbitant heating bills for a generation to come.  And these homes are not expensive. Call us or visit us today for more  information on these outstanding homes.  IpleasesYnd'me" ~"    ~~~~"  Viceroy Suburban Homes Catalogue ���  Viceroy Country Homes Catalogue ���  (Enclose $3.00 each)  Name   Address   Town Postal Code   BUTTERWICK H0LDINBS LTD.  R.R. #i Madeira para. b.c. von 2H0  883-2289  VICEROY ��� The most energy efficient homes in America Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Vancouver Toll Free  681-7931  Trail Bay Mall  Box 979  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  885-3295  Conveniently located in Sechelts Trail Bay Shopping Centre  WATERFRONT  A GUARANTEED INVESTMENT  Sundrenched 2800 sq. ft. rancher wilh a million  dollar view! 3 bedrooms (master with ensuite  and fireplace). Skylit living room with vaulted  ceiling, fully applianced Jenn Air Kitchen.  Lovely large dining room. Huge cedar sundeck.  All this located on 1.37 acres with approx. 170'  of PRIME WATERFRONT IN ROBERTS  CREEK. Plus a guest cottage as a bonus!  Asking $285,000 with terms. By appointment  only call Corry Ross 885-9250 MLS. #321  PENDER HARBOUR $80,000  Almost 150' total of tideal waterfront on  Gerrans Bay. Beautiful view of harbour. Two  separate lots to be sold as package. Vendor may  carry. Call Emilie Henderson 885-5225 or Don  Lock 885-3730. #447  BITTER COVE  WATERFRONT $213,000  1,000 lineal feet of command VIEW waterfront  with 20 acres of subdividable treed country  hillside. This property is presently zoned 5 acre  subdivision and has been selectively cleared.  For further information call Henry Hall at 885  2520, #462  SAKINAW LAKE . . $130,000  Airaost;^ mjle ef .waterfronM^Jmore or less)  acres. Boat access onlyJor mankivacy! Two  dwellings on proMflJtofc boahJIe in private  sheltered _____[_ ftls 1 ljaimuT recreational  property j|w^%l^ffision possibilities. Ideal  group purc'fteFvendor will carry up to $90,000.  Call Emilie Henderson. *34<>  TUWANEK WATERFRONT  Located on Sechelt Inlet this immaculate home  features 112' of low bank waterfront. Beautifully  landscaped, southwestern exposure. For more  information call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885  9362. #443  NARROWS INLET $35,000  Get your friends together and invest now in  seven acres of remote Waterfront. What a  hideaway! This heavily tr^^p��perty has a  year round stream tdfcrtWMJy y��ur power  supply. Plus qv/-s%\hyi*��d feet on the  shoreline 4ffi jLsy feffss. Use an Alaskan  sawmill to^ffjii^ffur lumber (or your dream  home from^fffe heavy stand of timber. Don't  wait! Call Terry Brackett for all details at 885-  9865. #332  REDROOFFS ROAD  The setting can only be described as  exquisite on this loi of just over an acre.  Level beach, superb views and forest  combine to create a magical and peaceful  environment. A small rustic summer cabin is  locaied al the southern low elevation of the  property and beside il is a charming terraced  garden. Only minutes away to the Sunshine  Coast's greatest salmon fishing area ��� Merry  & Thormanby Islands! The price is right at  $79,500. Contacl Bronia at 885 9033.#439  ACREAGE-  -WACRES. REID ROAD  Two dwellings on this nicely cleared parcel, plus  barn and chicken house, For more information  call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.#446  NICKERSON ROAD  $130,000  2 acre plus of cleared nicely sloping land, large  bright family home, barn with tackroom  workshop, R.V. parking all combine to make  this a super property. Add the subdivision  potential, cablevision, regional water and il's  irresistible. Call Don or Rene Sulherland (or  details at 885 9362.  PRATT ROAD $157,000  4.75 beautiful acres most of which is in pasture  grass charming 3 bedroom farm house with  large living room. Kitchen has been recently  renovated in character of the house. Outbuildings include a barn and luffing shed, 16 fruit  trees and a large vegetable garden. A dream  come true for a hobby farmer. Call Suzanne  Dunkerton for more information 885-3971.  #401  ROBERTS CREEK # $77,600  Ten gorgeous acres near Crowe Road. Lovely  orchard in small meadow with year-round  creek, There is no legal access constructed to  this tasty find, but road allowance from 101 is  surveyed. Vendor will take cost of road into  consideration when looking at olfers. Road may  be conslructed to any standard satisfactory to  purchaser and Highways will give all timber  Irom road allowance to help defray costs. Here  is a chance lo live in a secluded rural setling  second to none. Dal Grauer at 885 3808. #347  EXCELLENT HOBBY  FARM POTENTIAL  This Ri iboi tS Creak acreage has a ci imm.inding  view ol Georgia Siraii with 300 plus frontage on  Highway 101. Roads, power and waler already  in  place.  To view call Henry Hall 885 2520  #449  r Toll Free 685 9828.  #455  HOMES  &��  UL  =  i*^n  Sr^  m  %_���.  r              /  EXECUTIVE HOME $150,000  A 4 yr old home of over 2,000 sq ft. -designedby  a leading architect and built with a mind to easy  & comfortable living. A 20 x 14 living room with  fireplace, dining room, family room, muSsic room  or third bedroom, 2 b.r. one ensuite with  dressing room. Picture kitchen with jenaire  range, elc. Much, much, more makes this a  desirable purchase. Call Don Lock at 885-3730  for appointment to view. #458  SELMA P-ARK $18,000  Compact one bedroom on lease land in Selma  Park. Short walk to village. Owner will consider  terms of $5,000 down with a minimum monthly  payment ol $300. per monlh at 10"., rate of  interest. One year term. Call Terry Brackett for  more information 885 9865. #354  WEST SECHELT $139,500  This desirable West Sechelt view home has  everything ��� five bedrooms, formal dining room,  two and hall bath, modern kitchen including  Jenaire range, eye level oven, garburator, all  teak cupboards in kitchen. Outside pool (20 x  40). Sundecks and patio together wilh double  carport complete this deluxe home located on  half acre lot. Bordered by a year round creek.  Please call Don Lock 885 3730 pr Terry  Brackett 885-9865 for more details on the  beautiful home and also appointment to view.  #440  COZY, COZY HOME $79,000  2 b/r home of unusual design located in sunny  Welcome Woods of ',-_ acre Ireed lot. High  ceiling in living room allows heat from fisher  wood stove to circulate to all rooms - electric  baseboard heat as back up. Master bedroom is  ensuite. wilh spare room off (office, laundry,  study) off master bedroom. Kitchen is compact  wilh counter lop double walled oven, Jenaire  range top. Built in dishwasher, fridge and double  Stainless steel sinks. Wall to wall carpet  throughout except for parquet flooring in  entrace. Sundeck is fibergtassed, 1 stall stable,  18 x 8 pond with waterfall, large vegetable  garden .ind fruil trees, All this .mud the privacy  Ihe owners have required, Call Don Lock B8S  3730 foi appointmenl lo view. K466  PENDER HARBOUR  RETIREMENT SPECIAL  One bedroom ranch style, immaculately kept  fully landscaped guest collage, carporl and  many extras. Full price ol $159,900 Including  all furniture and boal & trailer. To view this  property call Gayle Adams al 883 9364,   #459  SANDY HOOK  Exciting house, sauna, Ml  dock with deej^  last   long.   Foi  Sutherland at 88fr4)62  $149,500  <f SnA walerfront,  higproperty won't  Don  or   Rene  #448  GEODESIC DOMES $99,000  Brand new, totally unique home in West  Sechelt. Two bedrooms plus study, private  sundeck off circular 24' living room. Ideally  suited for adult living. Located on large view lot  with subdivision approval. Call Emilie Henderson at 885-5225. #368  ' "H*1 tfflTT  *�� p ���  ,., i ���  L 1^  FIRCREST ROAD, GIBSONS       $68,900  These six delightful family homes arc now under  construction. 1086 sq. ft. on the main floor with  ihree bedrooms and a fourth in the daylight  basement. The plan is standard to all six bul  there are three choices of external finish and  you will have the usual decorating and carpel  options. For details contact Emilie Henderson  885-5225 or Syd & Frances Heal 886-  7875. #429/34  PENDER HARBOUR  Three levels o( gracious living in this well  appointed home in a quiet area. You won't  believe the view! Three bedroom and a sunken  living room, ensuite plumbing, imaginative  decor, plus large bathroom with sunken tub.  Privacy galore. This house must be seen! Call  Terry Brackett for all details 885-9865.    #389  ROBERTS CREEK $79,500  A creek, fruit Irees and Iwo lots totalling '4of an  acre. One lol could be sold retaining house and  creek. Two bedrooms in this renovated 1200sq.  ft. home. Large living room with an airtight.  Kitchen is spacious with lots of storage. Exlra  room for a rec. room or hot tub? Close lo the  beach and school. Must be seen. Phone  Suzanne Dunkerton for viewing. #437  DAVIS BAY  Iwo bedroom semi-waterfront home in prime  location. The lot has been fully fenced, Outside  you'll find two storage sheds, a double carport  and large sundeck. This home features a den,  large utility area, heatilator fireplace, as well as  ensuite plumbing. One block to school,  daycare, store and wharf. Enjoy the beautiful  sunsets from your living room and dining area.  The view is unbelievable!! Terry Brackett will  (live vou details at 885-9865, #441  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  POWELL RIVER  WEST VANCOUVER  .NORTH VANCOUVER  RAY  JOHN  DAL  GAYLE  TERRY  CORRY  SYD & FRANCES  HENRY  BERNIER  BLACK  GRAUER  ADAMS  BRACKETT  ROSS  HEAL  HALL  SALES MGR.  886-7316  885-3808  883-9364  885-9865  885-9250  886-7875  885-2520 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  Mitten Realty Ltd.  Vancouver Toll Free  885-3295 681-7931  MEMBER OF "RELOCATION SERVICES CANADA" REFERRAL SYSTEM.  WE HAVE A TRADE PLAN FOR HOMES. PLEASE CALL FOR DETAILS.  Conveniently located in Sechelt'sTrail Bay Shopping Centre  SUNRISE RIDGE INDUSTRIAL PARK  Partial & Fully Serviced Industrial & Commercial View Lots & Acreage. Next door to Sechelt-  Gibsons Airport. Amalgamation, the proposed marina and proposed new highway make these  excellent holding properties. Invest in Sechelt's future. Call Henry Hall at 885-2520, Toll Free 685-  9828.  PARTIALLY  SERVICED COMMERCIAL ACAEAS1  HM EOTUAE IUMIVISIM  EXCELLENT H01CHMC POTEOTIAl  MAKE AN OFFER OVER $225,000  LOT 11  7.U ,  /PARTIAllY SERVICED /  \|HDUS...IAL ACREAGE  \   FOR FUTURE/  \IUIDIVISI0��  3.11 it '  f $149,900 ' |  t !    !  FIH0 MM  TO SECHELT    GIBSONS AIRPORT  MRTUUV SERVICED IWIISTRIAL  ACAEA6E  FOR FUTURE SUIMVISI0R  XII H  $175,000  UTI  1121*  $32,900  Mil  $54,354  Mil  ���.like  $44,000  MTU  MIIk.  $48,000  101 H  I HI K.  $48,000  PM��WI IIMTA WAREHOUSE  OR Mini  s L_ )  FIELD   ROAD     TO SECHELT - CIRS0HS AIRPORT  LOTS  DONT BE LIKE OTHERS  who wish they had bought at last years prices.  Good view lot (a little alder needs clearing)  together with #374 & #375 this group of three  makes a real nice estate. For more information  please call Syd or Frances Heal at 886-7875.  #376  SECHELT LOTS $15,000  The large fir trees, polential view, sloping  hillside and super size combine to make these  lots a good investment. To view call Rene or  Don at 885-9362. #267  PRICES ARE ON THE UPSWING$12,500  but we have this lovely building lot with good  view potential - just clear away the alder brush.  Can be bought together with #374 & #376 to  make nice estate. For more information please  call Syd of Frances Heal al 886 7875.      ��375  JDS! LISTED $13,900  Nue view lot, semiwaterfront, across (torn  beach access, Call Don or Rene Sutherland at  885 9362 "460  BEAUTIFUL  One-acre piece off Robet t^  is cleared, level, hasjMtKn vi^  complete pt\_\^. _\un\_\fcU  Grauer at  REDROOFFS ROAD $18,500  88 ft. Frontage on Fawn RoatUi^idriveway in  and ready for vourcoiii J|uct\m. lis half acre  lot has a Sf*$ ^esMlfcxpAyjC beautifully  tre"d and %BfcmfrJstW^uus will not last.  Please call ����nST885-3735 or Henry Hall  885 2520 for more details and then make your  offer. #453  WELCOME WOODS $20,000  Beautifully treed level lot in Popular Welcome  Woods. Owner has partially cleared for building  site. All services except sewer at roadside, Call  Terry Brackett 885-9865. #468  BUY AT TODAY'S PRICES $12,500  Don't miss out on this view lot (just requires  secondary alder growth removed). On paved  road with all services. If you buy 8375 & #376,  this would make a good investment. For more  information Please call Syd or Frances Heal at  886-7875. * #374  WEST PORPOjSE BAY $12,900  Nice level lot located in the village. This lol is  selectively cleared and ready to build on. Water  and hydro. Contact Terry Bracket! at 885 9865.  #287  PENDER HARBOUR $14,500  Treed and level building lot only 5 minutes  walking distance to marina. Call Bronia at 885  9033. #469  ONLY $11,000  and vendor will carry 75".. of thc financing at  11"���! This lol in Madeira Park is very large and  has a view loo! Inleresling building possibilities.. Call Bronia al 885 9033. ��335  TARZAN & JANE  would be proud to own this one acre jungle lot.  Magnificent trees need a little dinting to open  up a technicolor vwovjSt ac��ss��e gulf to  Vancouver ^otum OB�� i_g%*^e access  problems bu^W^y^invacy and a unique  setting for a ronage close by the sea. Terms  available. Syd or Frances Heal at 886-7875.  #403  COMMERCIAL  PROPERTY  1 ACRE LOT $17,500  Excellent building lot in commercial section of  Madeira Park. All services are at roadside. Call  Don Lock 885-3730 for details. #444  INDUSTRIAL PROPERTY $32,900  1 acre situated in Wilson Creek off Field Road.  Light industrial zoning. Good investment  property. Emilie Henderson 885-5225.     #338  3 6 COMMERCIAL ACRES  FARMERS MARKET? AUTO DEALERSHIP? BOAT STORAGE? $325,000  When the proposed marina adjacenl to this  strategic corner is in place this site will have  outgrown the above short term holding income  uses and take on increased value as a motel  hotel resorl complex. The existing revenue  collages & garages could easily be converted to  work areas. To view ihis strategic Commercial  corner properly call Henry Hall 8852520  Vancouver Toll Free 685 9828 #467  RECREATIONAL  PROPERTY  CARLSON POINT  A waterfront retreat for the fisherman, just  minutes from boal launch or marina. Two  cabins, steps in lor docking facilities. For details  call Don or Rene Sutherland at 885-9362.#382  PENDER HARBOUR $32,000  Ideal recreation proerty. 2.8 acres with hydro,  water and sewer installed. Set up a trailer on  weekends or bulid a home on the already  cleared building site. Call Terry Brackett for all  details 885-9865. MLS #450  WALK TO WORK FOR $17,500  The last lol left in Sunny Sunsel Heightsphase 2  Subdivision, next door to Sunrise Ridge  Industrial Park, Sechelt's newest district, Call  Henry Hall al 885 2520. #464  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  DAWSON CREEK;  Opportunity and adventure awaits purchasers  of this properly which includes:  The Trading Post: retailing native art, furs,  leathers and imported goods. 12 month  Operations with modern 2 b r home attached,  Funseekers; Sales and service out lei for  Motorski and Kawasaki snowmobiles Canam  and Kawasaki bikes. Registered Briygs &  Stratlon repair depot.  Neighbourhood Pub: Zoning and preliminary  approval granted for 65 seat pub. All businesses  on 3.1 acres ol commercially zoned land giving  unlimited potential. All details with Frances or  Syd Heal 886 7875.  SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  EMILIE  HENDERSON  885-5225  KLAUS  ROEPKE  885-3295  BRONIA  ROBINS  885-9033  RENE  SUTHERLAND  885-9362  SUZANNE  DUNKERTON  885-3971  DONALD  DON  ERIC  KINGSWAY  SUTHERLAND  LOCK  RUDLAND  SURREY  885-9362  885-3730  885-9857  LANGLEY Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  &���  *&  BOX 1490,  WHARF ROAD  SECHELT, B.C.  VON-3A0  PHONE  885-2235  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  HOMES  *lj%  ^  INVESTMENT -  REVENUE PRODUCER No. 540  Assumable 10'A mortgage on this 3 bedroom  village home, stove & fridge, also Fisher type  slove included. Potential VIEW from this 34  basement family home in area of high renlal  demand. Compare your investment opportunity  at this low price of $64,900. Call Rita Percheson at  885 5706.  GIBSONS No. 541  Looking for small acreage. Privacy plus custom  built home! Curved driveway leads to 3-bedroom  post and beam home with attached carport.  Quality ash cabinets in kitchen, skylight, L-  shaped dining and living room, heatilator brick  fireplace, laundry off the kitchen 2-pc ensuite.  Cedar ceiling throughout the house. Patio,  vegetable garden, fruit trees $105,000. Call Eva  Carsky to view this lovely property at 886-8194 or  886-7126.  COZY? YOU BET!! No. 457  Take a look inside this cozy, three bedroom,  1,100 sq. ft. home in Selma Park, it's a treat you  can't afford to miss. The lease is only $600 a year  and the property $35,000. Give Bill a call at 885-  *?27.*..^      ,   .  M'ARLENtfhOAD -  ROBERTS CREEK No, 599  $48,750 - 2 bedrooms plus utility, W/W  throughout. A-l condition inside and out, large  landscaped lot, Carport and garden shed. This  was originally a mobile but addition makes this  home extremely attractive. Purchase price  includes stove, fridge, washer and dryer. To view  call Ed Baker at 885-2641.  HOME AND ACREAGE -  ROBERTS CREEK No. 485  9.42 acres of subdividable ocean view property,  approx. 1/3 cleared, drilled well plus surface well,  pond, small barn and fenced pasture make this  parcel of land truly beautiful. The 3 bedroom  home has 1520 sq. ft. of living space and is  completely remodelled and the land allows for a  second home. $149,000. Call George Longman  886-8548 for more details.  THE WARMTH OF CEDAR... No. 576  Is always attractive to ihose who love the softness  of finished wood. Picture yourself in ihis new 1200  sq. ft., 2 bedroom, Lynwood home. Enjoy the  custom finishing or just sit on the deck and enjoy  the view of the ocean and Gabriola Island. Your  privacy is insured by the 5 acre parcel it sits on,  adjacenl on the south side to Cheryl Anne  subdivision. Possible subdivision lo annex  Cheryl-Anne at a later (time. Well priced in ihe  market place at $120,000 - call Bill al 885-5327.  COZY CABIN ��� DAVIS BAY No. 603  2 bedroom - cozy 775 sq. ft. home with fireplace  and large patio that looks out over a view second  to none. Across the street from one of the finest  swimming beaches on the Coast. This type of  property is scarce so act quick. Asking $78,500 -  for more details call George Longman 886-8548.  WATERFRONT  SAKINAW RETREAT  No. 595  You can be as quiet as you wish at this attractive and comfortable  lakeside home just 5 minutes by boat (rom the launching area. Big 6  acre parcel in it's natural state, ample sleeping room (up to 9)  furnished home with boathouse under, dock and big sundeck. For  more information on this rare property going at just $74,900 call  Chuck at 885-9374 or Berl 885-3746.  HOMES  ONLY 5 ACRES BETWEEN  LANGDALE AND GIBSONS No. 480  Beautiful land only 1 mile from Gibsons, l'/< mile  Irom Langdale, 300 feet road frontage! Plus 2  bedrooms, 24 x 60 Esla Villa home wilh  conventional roof. Spacious living, dining room  with built-in china cabinel. Family room, all  carpeted, 2 baths. Large sundeck, chicken house  and 2 stall horse barn. Two dwellings permitted  on property, ideal for 2 families or build your  dream home. Asking $ 110,000. For appointment  to view call Eva Carsky at 885-2235 or 886-7126 al  any time.  QUALITY & QUANTITY .No. 539  All the joys of rural living can be yours here in this  executive split level home of over 2800 sq. ft. of  finished area. Formal dining area, 12' floor lo  ceiling fireplace, spiral staircase, spacious 23 x 14  kitchen, and 4 bedrooms add up lo everything  you're looking for in a quality home for your  family. The pels are taken care of too with over 9  acres-of selectively cleared romping room. What  more could you want lor the listed price of  $230,000. Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  SECHELT TOWNHOUSE  PANORAMIC VIEW  Luxurious 2 level townhouses on the upper level are large living -  dining room with vaulted ceiling and heatilator fireplace, also den  and powder -room. Kitchen has stove, (ridge, dishwasher &  garburator. The lower level has 3 bedrooms, bathroom & laundry  room with washer & dryer. Balconies on both levels where you can  relax and enjoy the spectacular view. Many other features. Priced  at $83,500. Inspect this unit to-day with Lynn Wilson at 885-5755.  MAKE THE  WORLD YOUR  VACATION SPOT  You can open up a whole new world of vacation flexibility with your  purchase of a time share, strata lot condominium at Whistler Mountain.  With a registered title for your condominium time at Whistler you not only  have the security of a permanent vacation home but you also become  eligible to join an international exchange network. This network will  permit you to exchange your time at Whistler for equal lime in  HAWAII, THE SOUTH PACIFIC,  THE CARIBBEAN, MEXICO  or many other vacation destinations.  To find out just how simple and inexpensive this can be please call Pat  Parker 885-2235 (days) or 885-5615 (evenings).  IT'S GETTING BETTER  ALL THE TIME!! No. 502  Tin* mofs's on and the view is still tremendous, II  you miss ihis 1500 sq. fl. ol vaulted ceiling honfe  you're going to kick your sell. This three bedroom  architect designed is on a huge. Null, view lol,  affording a magnificent view ol Sechell Inlel, Buy  now belore prices rise, make it yours loi $93,000,  Call Bill al 885 5327.  DYNAMIC VIEW OF  HOWE SOUND No. 578  Exclusive 1.5 acres of waterlront with year round  deep water moorage is the ideal selling for Ihis  quality buill rancher, swimming pool and guest  collage for your country estate. Call Lynda  Hickman 886 7352 or 886-8194  JOHNSON ROAD ��� LANGDALE   No. 555  Large family ��� looking for value and a view. Four  bedroom full basement home with over 1700 sq.  fl. of finished lloor area on each level. Basemenl  suile is furnished, ready lor in-laws or whatever.  Healing bills are no problem here, Franklin  [ireplace in basemenl area does the trick.  Vegetable garden in rear helps with the food bill  Don'l miss Ihis one al $ 110,000. Lynda 886 7352.  VIEW WEST SECHELT No. 503  Quality construction, lots of room and a cozy  atmosphere can be yours in this beautiful Lindal  Cedar home. Gourmet kitchen, spacious family  room with see through fireplace, 4 bedrooms,  and 2V2 baths. The features go on and on. For an  appointmenl to view call Leslie Filch al 885 9057.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST  cc  TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU  j��  LYNDA HICKMAN  RITA PERCHESON   PETER SMITH  PAT PARKER  GEORGE LONGMAN  LESLIE FITCH  LARRY REARDON Sunshine CoasI Realtor, November 7, 1980  PHONE  886-8194  VANCOUVER  689-5838  (Toll Free)  DENTAL CENTRE  GIBSONS  *t  HOMES  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  LOTS  kf. �������� '*  \\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\\________\^______________\_\t__  almost new workshop full of equipment, a 'guest  cottage' and several other buildings. Shared  moorage al Ihe float directly in front and lols of  fish in Ihe lake. Oh yes! It's just $80,000. Bert  Walker 885-3746.  *v^��Ir  HOME AT THE LAKE                   No. 554  Rarely does such an attractive parcel come on the  market so be sure you check this one. Very neat  916 sq. ft. mobile home on just over eight tenths of  an acre overlooking Garden Bay Lake with  PERFECTION IN RURAL LIVING! No. 568  Everything you possibly want is here 0.97 acre,  view and 2x6 constructed quality built home.  Sunken living room, family room, den plus 3good  size bedrooms. Quality carpets throughout,  parquet floor in dining room and kitchen. Sunny  south exposure with large sundeck to enjoy the  summer. Must be seen! To view or more  information call Eva at 886-8194 or 886-7126.  BETTER THAN TWINS No. 593  2 acres plus of hard to find view property with not  1 but 2 homes. The main home features over 2000  sq. fl. of finished living area, 2 fireplaces, 2  plus bathrooms, 2 plus bedrooms, 2 car carport  and much more. The second home is convenient  as rental, guest cottage or for subdivision.  Information call Lynda 886-7352 or 886-8194.  $157,500.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  "OLD HAT* YOU SAY, No. 575  But then it's antique. So are the rest of the unique  items in the store. The Attic Antique store is the  jewel on the hill. Step inside and enjoy the feeling  of yesteryear. The additional fabric business gilds  the lilly. Applied capita! could make this business  boom out of sight. Owner will give good lease plus  names of fabric suppliers who will work closely  with new owners at tremendous discount  wholesale prices. $ 15,000 will put you in control if  ���  you call Bill Walkey at 885-5327.  PENDER HARBOUR $98,900 No. 350  This 8 acres zoned light industrial and/or other  uses, has great potential. It lies almost opposite  Francis Peninsula turnoff on both sides ol  Highway 101 next to the building supply and  laundromat. It has good water access and is a  fairly flat piece easily developed. Larry Reardon.  885-9320.  REPAIR TO YOUR FUTURE... No. 509  When you buy this auto rejViir business that's <>  goldmine in disguise. Above average returns for  the shrewd businessman who can handle this  superb oppottuniiy at $45,000. Call Bill W.ilki;.  at 885 5327.  BILL WALKEY SAYS:- No. 495  "Business is great .it the Pi'iidernsa come .mil  see for yourseK, This Grocey Hot fund outlet is  the only one ol Us kin?) in ihe area. Add to this ,i  1200 sq. It. coiy, two bedroom home .ind you're  in business. Call me aboul this $175,000  investment on life ol 885 5327.  LETS GET A BUSINESS! No. 501  You're off to a good start with this growing fabric  store at an affordable price. For further detailscall  Lynda 886-7352.  CLOSE TO OCEAN WATERS        No. 564  Better than '._ acre. Easy boat ramp access,  wharf,' bird sanctuary, close walking distance.  , Modern 2 bedroom, full basement home, big  sundeck with view up Porpoise Bay. Duplex  zoning will make this an important part of your  estate. F.P. $95,000 ��� call "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  .    ACREAGE  5 ACRES ��� RUBY LAKE No. 241  Be a land baron on this nicely treed 5 acre parcel  near Ruby Lake. Excellent boating and fishing  nearby. To view call Leslie Fitch 885-9057 or Eva  Carsky 886-7126.  KLEINDALE ACREAGE No. 3884  This residential sub-division offers a number of  fine 2 acre parcels, each in its own natural setting,  virtually undisturbed save for paved road access.  Located at Kleindale and good fishing/boating  areas and attractively priced from $18,500. You  should see these acreages, available with terms  too. Bert Walker 885-3746.  WEST SECHELT ACREAGE No. 583  12'^ acres of southern exposure in West Sechelt.  Hobby farm or market garden a possibility. Just  $60,000. Call Larry Moore at 8859213.  FOR THE GOOD LIFE No. 499/500  Two fine lots within the Village of Sechelt  boundaries. Ready for building now and priced at  only $12,900 each. Larry or Ruth Moore 885  9213.  NEW AREA ON THE MOVE No. 570  Yes these are great building lots in the Village of  Sechelt on paved road, water, hydro and phone  available. Good VALUE at $12,500. Lynn Wilson  885-5755.  RECREATION LOT No. 184  Close to boat launching ramp & beach. In relaxed  area away from all hustle and bustle. Sewer  available also water, hydro and phone. Be sure to  see this lot, priced to sell at $16,900. Lynn Wilson  885-5755.  PRESTIGE No. 563  Lot in West Sechelt on quiet, safe, cul-de-sac.  This choice treed property is serviced by sewer,  water, hydro and paved road. Level building site.  Rita Percheson 885-5706.  WEST SECHELT No. 549  Great building site on Norwest Bay Road. All  services available except sewer. Close to  shopping and schools. Asking only $13,500. Pat  Parker 885-5615  OUT IN TUWANEK No. 572  Good lot fairly level 75 x 110. Accommodate  trailer with water and hydro at roadside. Few  hundred feet to sand beach and easy boat access  by public road. Purchase while the price is still  $12,000 from "Tiny Bob" 885-9461.  RECREATION LOT - TUWANEK  No. 461  Vacation fun can be yours all year round on this  nicely treed lot. Creek flows through property. To  view call Leslie at 885-9057 or Larry Reardon at  885-9320.  ONLY 2 LOTS LEFT No. 601  Village lots on paved road, water, hydro,  available, good investment at $12,500. Lynn  Wilson 885-5755.  OVER HALF ACRE No. 506 & 505  Well treed and great tocation these two lots are  ideal for your rustic west coast setting on paved  road, hydro & regional water available. Chuck  Dowman 885-9374.  LEVEL WATERFRONT No. 602  Beautiful treed waterfront lot with gradual slope  to sandy beach. Woodland creek meanders  through this treed waterfront estate ��� $50,000  FIRM. Rita Percheson 885-5706.  COCHRANE ROAD - GIBSONS    No. 581 I  Level building lot 65 x 130, close to beaches and  shopping facilities. Priced at $18,000. For more |  information call Lynda Hickman 886-7352.  HARD TO FIND HALF ACRE        No. 508 I  $30,900 ��� Selma Park, the area of least rain and  maximum sunshine. Semi cleared half acre with a [  good fringe ol trees and woods for privacy. Septic  approval on record ready for your dream home.  Chuck Dowman 885-9374.  ENDANGERED SPECIES No. 591  Panoramic view of Howe Sound. Selectively  locaied in scenic Hopkins Landing $25,900. Call  Lynda 886-7352 or 886-8194.  ROBERTS CREEK  BUILDING SITE No. 597 I  .80 of an acre on lovely Roberts Creek, driveway |  installed,   beautiful   evergreen   trees   provide  privacy between road and cleared building site  offered for sale at $39,000. For details phone  George Longman 886-8548 or 886-8194.  INFLATION HEDGE No. 598 I  Potential view lot just a hop, skip & a jump from  schools and shopping centre. This choice 50 x 120  building lol a bargain al $25,500. Call Lynda 886- (  7352 or 886-8194.  ANCHOR ROAD - SECHELT        No. 600 |  Village lot with view over Sechelt. Sewer in back  lane. $25,000. Rulh or Larry Moore 885-9213.  !  3JZZZ  A SITE FOR SIGHT No. 596  Be   in   the  popular   Wesl   End.   tV  charmed l��y evpr changing scenes of  the Gull waters. Be warmed liy solar A '*  means on southerly facing well sio|K-d        y^y  contours Be enhanced by nelghboui      f  /  inn*! of newer homes .ind close, easy,   t /  id boating access Be assured  A your place in ihe sun on lliis .34 (__ro  ornsr location ol Norvan Ws-mS and  llowance lor continuing Ja*[wr Be  and   purchase   now   for   jusi  $32,500   !:.P.  TiiLjIe   Tiny  Bob"  Work 885 2235. Play BS5-946I  IrdKSSSGsr,  ���rf mZL  CENTURY WEST REAL ESTATE  AGENTS FOR  M.D MACKENZIE LIMITED '  Plans and Brochures available  FREE ESTIMATES  Colt Lorry Moor. 885-2235  I  :=^333SH&J  J UNDER OUR SIGN �����  �� FOR PROTECTION BY t\  .. CENTURY 21 j  ���4��n  I PHONE "TINY BOB"  | 885-2235  I WERE HERE  I FOR YOU!  REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  GIBSONS 886-8194  SECHELT 885-2235  BILL WALKEY RUTH MOORE  R.B. "TINY BOB" KENT   LYNN WILSON  ED BAKER  LARRY MOORE  EVA CARSKY  BERT WALKER Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980 Sunshine CoasI Realtor, November 7, 1980  SUNNYCREST  SHOPPING  CENTRE  886-2277  L JBSQNS   ^ AND LAND DEVELOPMENT LTD  VANCOUVER  TOLL FREE  682-1513  HOMES  NORTH RD: Four bedrooms in this cedar clad  home. Keep cozy with a parlor stove fireplace.  Location offers schools and shopping close by.  This won'l last long at ihe asking price of $69,500  R.R. #2, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  HOMES  ^m/ffH  HOMES  j*BPr  FIRCREST RD: Three bedroom family home.  Master bedroom wilh 2 piece ensuite. Concrete  sidewalk and stairs, Twin seal windows  throughout. R20 insulation in walls and ceiling and  Airtight heater in basement contribute to making  this a warm and economical home. $68,500.  MISSION RD: Semiwaterfront, Wilson Creek.  Cozy, warm little home in the beautiful Wilson  Creek, Davis Bay area. Just a few steps from the  ocean and adjacent to Chapman Creek and  probably the nicest beach on the coast in Davis  Bay. The cabin is in excellenl shaiw wilh oil stove,  electric heal, good insulation. Outside large Irees  for privacy, most landscaping done and good  oulbuildmg. This is your perfect hideaway with  Ihe paid lease lo 1994, $35,900.  CHARMAN & GOWER PT: Duplex on large  view lot in Gibsons Village. Needs some TLC, but  structurally sound. Both sides have fireplaces and  good view of harbour, Priced at $79,500.  SCHOOL RD: Executive home nearing  completion in excellent Gibsons location.  Features include sunken living room, 2%  bathrooms, double attached garage, paved  driveway, 2x6 construction, shake roof, master  bedroom with fireplace and ensuite.  LAWSON RD: West Sechelt. View with access  to the water across the street. A little TLC and  this four bedroom home could be a winner. Sitting  room with fireplace. Large 60 x 180 cleared lot.  $83,900.  WHARF RD: Sechelt ��� Older two bedroom  home on large level lot. Some ocean view and  village location make this an ideal starter,  retirement or investment property. All services  available. $37,900.  GIBSONS VILLAGE: Bay area waterfront  older home. Very close to proposed marina and  existing boat launch. Very good future potential  in developing bay area. Home now vacant, use it  yourself or hold as revenue. $105,000.  NORTH RD: Over xk acre of nicely landscaped  privacy, yet close to schools and shopping. Use it  as a hobby farm or just a place with room to move.  This gold medallion home uses cedar feature  walls and ceilings to give it that warm comfortable  feeling. The main house has 2 bedrooms while the  adjacent guest house provides the third bedroom.  Large carport could easily be converted into a  family room. Excellent value. $79,900.  BEACH AVENUE: In Ihe heart of beautilu  Roberts Creek. Approximately *^ 10 acre of  beautifully cleaied land with^wtTknd garden.  This 1,00(1 acitiai^^fctMhcii^Mptures foui  bedrooms (i^mSW' 3MipM#TOoms, huge rec  room, shop,T^Kl*��^ireplace, all night wood  burner, 2 sutoff^ks, two car carport and view  view, view of Georgia Strait. Excellent lamily  home on lots of property. Phone to view anytime.  $139,900  MARINE DR: Two bedroom starter or  retirement home on Chekwelp Reserve  Triangular shaped lot. Expansive view of harbour  area, could be greatly improved with just a feu  modifications. $22,500.  HOMES ON ACREAGE  REED RD: Attractive in all seasons. 4.78 acres  mostly cleared. Stalls for 3 horses, chicken house  and run. Shake roof home has three bedrooms  large antique brick fireplace. Extra large dininc  room and a custom kitchen. $129,900.  STEWART & GOWER: Duplex on large view  lot in Gibsons Village. Needs some TLC, but  structurally sound. Both sides have fireplaces and.  good  view  of  harbour.   Priced  al  $79,500.  LOOKOUT AV^fcst fcrijse Bay. Tht  perfect ho*TW |aM>MW|pi^ large family.  Adjacent %B^��^^lffThree bedroom with  ensuite hflfcmOO square feet up and a self-  contained inlaw suite down. Large landscaped lot  is the only developed piece in the area. Nc  comparisons at $70,000.   ROBERTS CREEK: 8.8 acre Country Estate.  Log construction, owner built, deluxe 4 bedroom  home. Features include a forced air heating  system oil or wood fired, sauna located off thc  master bedroom ensuite. Family room, custom  built kitchen, formal dining room with fireplace.  Covered by a heavy shake roof with skylights.  $179,000.  HANBURY RD: Completely fenced 4.63 acre  parcel complemented by selective clearing and  landscaping. Approximately 3 acres in grass,  gardens, fruit trees and meadownUie remaining  acreage in tall timba^^roildcBek and pond  are spring ^Sl. genaAjasfEgr aplenty for  livestock. QMh^blF ���Su square feel, two  bedroom hl^Mr is wood heated with electric  backup for low fuel bills. School bus stops on the  paved road out front. One of the nicest developed  pieces available, truly an idyllic spot for that  dream home. $94,900..  GAMBIER ISLAND: Island Retreat or Year I  Round. 1 acre on Gambier Harbour Road. 5001  yards from the Isle Cultural Centre (Legion). This I  work of love features cedar vaulted ceiling, I  gourmet kitchen, centre fireplace, two bedrooms, [  l'/_ baths, wall to wall carpets and many other I  features. Carport or boatport with workshop, 21  water systems, 220 volt power. 800 square feet of |  decks. You have to see this. $75,000.  ACREAGE  RUBY LAKE: 6fe acres on Ruby Creek. Just off  Ruby Lake. Paved road and power to the  property. Creek is a spawning ground for trout.  Water permit has been obtained. Short distance  to boat ramp. A perfect place for your  recreational home. $37,000.  SAKINAW LAKE: Here is 35 acres with 800 feet I  on the lakefront, accessible from Garden Bay I  Road or by water. Timber on,,good moorage and I  adjacent lots have cabins on. South-west j  exposure. $125,000.  INVESMENT-COMMERCIAL-REVENUE  MARINE DR.: Bals Block. Commercial building  in Lower Gibsons. 5 rental units generating a very  good return. Building has potential for further  development. For details contact us now.  $190,000.  LOTS  GOWER PT. RD:Bonniebrook are<^mimthM JHp of Georgia Strait and Vancouver Island,  home that you have been looking fo���M Downstairs bedroom features washroom and  work and landscaping alone on this lOffWlV lot is fireplace. All appliances are included. Many many  priceless. The home has three bedrooms, Vj more exciting features. This home must be seen,  bathrooms, 2 fireplaces, deluxe wall to wall  carpeting. Southern exposure with breathtaking  Phone tor appointment to view. $134,900.  CARLSON PT TILUCUM BAY: % acre  waterfront. 112' of low bank Crown Lease  waterfront. Safe moorage. Water available. Try to  find any water lots near this price. $12,900.  CREEKSIDE  PARK:   Beautiful  large tot  in |  Creekside Park Estates. Examine the financing ���  more  than  2  years  left  on   this assumable |  agreement of approximately $13,700 at  10%  $24,900.  YMCA RD: Large lol in area of nice homes.  Some view of mountains. Good area for children,  $12,900.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  STEVE      ANNE      JOHN  SAWYER GURNEY HANSON  886-7678 886-2164 886-8295  TERRI      GREG      GARY DAVE        JON    LORRIE      ARNE  HANSON  GRANT PUCKETT ROBERTS MCRAE GIRARD PETTERSEN  886-8295 886-7204 886-9508    886-8040 885-3670886-7760   886-9793 Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  AELBERS  REAL ESTATE  886-9238  Van. Toll Free  922-7814  �����%i  BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  EARLS COVE FERRY TERMINAL  Same owner since its creation in 1973. Fully licensed  restaurant and store. Good owner's accommodation.  Completely self contained except for electricity and  telephone. The operation has always been and shall remain a  money maker to an enterprising individual. Owner prepared  to carry good first mortgage. If and when you want to  become independent, you can not forego this opportunity.  1366 PEBBLE CRESCENT, SECHELT $77,000  1456 sq. ft. large family type home with partially completed  lower floor at end of cul-de-sac, Featuring sundeck, carport  and 3 bedrooms and a study that can be used as a 4th  bedroom. Existing first mortgage of $47,000at ll!4%canbe  assumed with the right qualifications. Sale is subject tocourt  approval.  GRANTHAMS LANDING - WATERFRONT $45,000  Two cabins on 67' x 117' waterfront lease lot. Upper cabin  has fantastic view of the water. Lower cabin is right at the  water's edge. Vendor will assist in financing.  Harry M. Howard  Res. 886-7307  Located at the Old Granthams Landing Store  Marine Drive, Box 1189,  Gibsons  CAPA  APPRAISALS!  INC.  PURCELL WAY IN  NORTH VANCOUVER $135,000  The only vacant duplex lot left at the base of the Gondola in  Whistler. Excellent view of the mountain. All services  including sewers.  DESIRABLE GRANTHAMS  LANDING HOME $58,000  Small, older-type home in immaculate condition with a  spectacular view ol Howe Sound. Two bedrooms, living  room, combined dining room and kitchen area and laundry-  storage area on main floor. The livingroom hasa large stone  fireplace for those cold winter nights. Heating by wood-fired  hot water. Low maintenance garden and free standing  carport.  CARMEL PLACE ���  TUWANEK - 2 LOTS $ 13,000 & $ 16,500  Westerly exposure ��� View over Sechelt Inlet. Large in size,  allowing two residences. Services available - One lot (0.6  acres) has small creek. Well Ireed & driveway in. Within  walking distance of good beach and boat launching. 12 min.  drive from Sechelt.  GIBSONS - HIGHWAY 101 $135,000  2.02 acres of potentially commercial property in a prime  location. Treed, level with 140 ft. frontage on Highway 101  and 627 ft. on Mahan Road. The properly has an excellent  exposure to traffic on both sides of the main thoroughfare on  the Coast.  LOWEST PRICED VIEW LOTS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST!!  These lots are located in Sandy Hook and the tremendous interest these properties have received in Ihe pasl month  demonstrate the excellent value. We have the following lots to offer and a map to show you Ihe way.  LOT NO. APPROXIMATE SIZE PRICE  87 60' x 134' $15,500  H6 86'x 110' $15,500  iS HVZ K Paved Road-Entrance,,  38 74' x 123' $15,500 HwV into Sandy Hook  SECHELT   INLET  w  I'A V#  \ i 'X  . SVcSWfC  *  :v&  PTf  m  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  MIXAL LAKE ��� near Garden Bay - approx.  113 acres with 1,200 It. {more or less) lakelronl.  Merchantable timber. $264,000.  SAKINAW LAKE-approx. 165It. lakefront,  7 (more or less) acres, small cabin. Water  access only. $41,000.  HOTEL LAKE - Approx. 2,200 It. lakelronl  87 acres (more or less), merchantable timber  $292,000  GARDEN BAY LAKE 46.9 acres with  approx. 2,200 ft. lakefront, situated on Garden  Bay Road and Claydon Road. Merchantable  timber. $285,000.  ACREAGE  1. KLEINDALE ��� Approx. 5 treed acres or,  Highway 101. $21,000.  2. Near MADEIRA PARK - 15 acres,  approx. 2150 ft. on Hwy. 101. $44,000.  3. RUBY LAKE - nice 2 acre recreational  property, driveway in from Hallowell Road,  view. $24,000.  MOTtL LA Kg  PENDER LAKES  PROPERTIES  Choice lots still available in this  desirable location. Most have view  and sunny southerly exposure.  Paved road, water and hydro.  M.L.S. Priced from $11,000 to  $29,700. Sunshine Coast Realtor, November 7, 1980  h BLOCK  BROS.  niiii  203 - 14th Street,  West Vancouver, B.C.V7T2P9J  west &��HELf Waterfront  This modest, immaculate ocean view home is  located on the West Sechelt Waterfront1  overlooking the Trail Islands and Straits of  Georgia. The property is surrounded by  beautiful gardens and terraced landscaping  extending towards the ocean. A gradual  winding path is your access to a level beach.  This rare and hard to find property would make  an ideal retirement or small family home. Priced  at $137,500. Please call for more information  and appointment to view.  [AFFORDABLE VIEW PROPERTY  I These (21 ocean & mountain view lots are  (located in sundrenched Sechell Estates  1 overlooking beautiful Porpoise Bay. They arc  I within easy walking distance to sandy beach  I with moorage & marine facilities also close by.  I The properties qre serviced wilh paved roads,  | hydro, waler & telephone. Affordably priced al  only $11,000 each.  I NELSON ISLAND (WATERFRONTAGE)  ESTATE SALE  j This .83 acre waterfront gov't lease lot is located  I in Telescope Passage. It has a domestic water  I lease & is close to wharfage. This property was  assessed at $12,800 for 1979. Sale Price  $12,500. Call me and we will look at this one  I together.  >". fil  A^'rM  INVESTMENT  Would you like a yield in excess of 30% on your I  investment? This business (a coin laundry) I  showed a yield of 26% on gross income last year I  for present owner after allowance for major |  capital replacement expenditures.  The equipment is in top condition and paved I  parking is available for a  minimum of 20 f  vehicles.   Expansion  was  contemplated by I  present owner, and tentative approval has been I  given to accommodate this and a long-term I  tenant. The vendor (an equipment technician) I  will provide regular preventive maintenance I  inspection for a minimal retainer, if purchaser so I  desires. For a minimal cost the vendor will make  available to the purchaser a highly profitable ice I  making and sales business (located on the  property).   Financial  statements available to  bona fide purchaser. Price $38,000.  INVESTMENT HOLDING  OPPORTUNITY  Building lot with potential view across ihe road  from  and  overlooking  the   prestigious  new  Gibsons future Marina complex.  You can |  purchase this lot for only $25,000. Call for mon.  details and opportunity to view.  WANTED  SUBDIVIDABLE ACREAGES  for outright  purchase  or will also  consider participation.  Harold Jacques Res.885-9023  Bruce McKinnon  PENDER HARBOUR  REALTY LTD.  Highway 101 at Francis Peninsula Rd.  883-2794  New Low Rail's on House Insurance  EGMONT ACREAGE: Possible commercial. Close to  dock and launching ramp. Three separate lots with water  and power. Full Price $110,000.  MADEIRA PARK: Approximately 5 acres lakefront  property with nice 3 bedroom home by the shore. This is  one of the best invesment opportunities available. $85,000.  WARNOCK RD: Here's a lot most people want, It's level,  nicely treed and has perfect soil for gardening and septics.  It's 70' x 208' and priced at $16,500.  WATERFRONT: 2 adjacent 4 acre parcels with deep  water and quiet moorage. Each $50,000.  WATERFRONT: Approximately 4 acres with  protected, deep moorage and 850 sq. ft. house. Some  outbuildings. F.P. $92,000. (Can be bought with two  adjacent waterfront parcels giving 12 acres in all.  Excellent investment.)  HIGHWAY ACREAGE: Here's a good investment  property ��� 6.7 acres on Highway 101 close to Madeira Park.  $35,000 (try offers).  SMALL ACREAGES: Several excellent parcels with  good soil and privacy. Priced from $19,000 to $27,000,  with good terms.  John Breen  883-9978  Jock Hermon  883-2745  W -Waterfront  H -Homes  A - Acreage  R - Recreational  F - Farms  Bus. 885-5171  Box 1188, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0  "Vour Real Estate Hosts  on the Sunshine Coast"  WATERFRONT  NOW'S YOUR CHANCE L 224  to say yoii own a Y2 acre lot with a view. This lot is close to a  public access. It is in a cul-de-sac setting. Quiet and private.  How much? F.P. $12,000.  To Potential Vendors  The Real Estate market today Is a  seller's market.  If yon have been considering selling  Now Is the time to put your property  on the market.  We would be very happy to give you a  present day market evaluation.  Please eall 8S$-$l7l.  Looking forward to hearing  from you.  We want to sell your property.  For Personalized Service, list with  WHARF REALTY LTD.  m  rtOBERTS CREEK, BLOCK 10 L 234  Whal you thought you'd never find. WATERFRONT ACREAGE. Approx. 1 acre with  creek running through property. Already approved (or building & septic. Close to school,  store and hall. Won't last long. F.P. $75,000. Call 8855171.  MEMBER SUNSHINE COAST REAL ESTATE ASSOCIATION  "P.T." Dahle 883-9285 Deirdre 885-9487 Pat 885-517 J


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