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Sunshine Coast News Oct 21, 1985

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 Fish farms get support of governments  LECilSL<Vf">o��    U(_.ftfV^4.  VSV |Xif  e&j  _^<J1  ���*;������>.���  by Brad Benson  Last week's conference on  aquaculture proved that B.C.'s  aquaculture industry, though  still in a fledgling state when  compared to the rest of the  world, is finally coming of age.  The conference, titled the Second Annual Sunshine Coast  International Aquaculture Conference, was held in Sechelt's  Legion Hall. It ran concurrently  with Western Canada's first  aquaculture trade show, which  was held in the Sechelt Indian  Band Hall.  It was attended by 360  registered delegates, fifty of  them from foreign countries,  and included representatives  from every level of government  involved, plus bankers, investors, equipment manufacturers, suppliers, technical consultants, and fish and oyster  farmers. Also in attendance  were local, provincial and national media.  Sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Association,  the conference opened Tuesday  evening with speeches from the  two most important local  organizers, Sid Heal, president  of the association and Oddvin  Vedo, Economic Development  Commmissioner, who is the  man most singularly responsible  for the recent growth of  aquaculture in B.C.  Delegates were welcomed by  Richard Tomkies, President of  the  Sunshine   Coast   Tourism  Association,   Sechelt    Mayor  "Joyce   Kolibas   and   Regional  Board Director,  Brett  McGillivray.  Dr. MacEachern of the  Ministry of Agriculture and  Food then spoke, first congratulating Sid Heal and Oddvin Vedo on their work and  then offering the delegates an  official, greeting from the  government of B.C.  Thursday's sessions were split i  between the Legion Hall and the;  Bella Beach Motel, and also ran-  from 8 in the morning until late '  at night. y  On Friday, the last day of the  conference, the Malibu Princess  took the delegates on a tour of  local fish farms in Agamemnon  Channel and Hotham Sound,  y,  The conference, which received praise from the delegates,  was the direct result of the  burgeoning of the B.C. aquaculture industry over the past  two years. According to figures  released at the conference, there  were only ten salmon farms in  operation in 1984. Thirty more  went into operation in 1985.  There are another forty-one  aquaculture foreshore leases approved to date, and thirty-two  are currently at the review stage.  The most important issue of  the conference was the change  in the support for aquaculture  that has come about from both  the provincial and federal  governments.  In the past, the industry was  not   considered   important  enough by government to  receive very much in the way of  support services. That has now  changed drastically.  Tom May, President of  Cockburn Sea Farms attributes  the sudden change in the growth  of aquaculture to a change in attitude on the part of the government, "Before, they were considered our adversary, now they  are helping us."  As a result of the provincial  government's awakening to the  potential of aquaculture, it was  agreed this year that the  Ministry of Agriculture and  Food would assume the lead  role for co-ordinating  aquaculture development with  the eight other provincial  ministries involved.  Vedo to co-ordinate  Province grants  for Expo fish  $150,000  show  Delegates to the second annual Sunshine Coast International Aquaculture Conference disembark at  Davis Bay Pier after concluding the successful three-day event with a boat tour of local fish farms.  Co-operative effort -���-*��.  Coast to get promotion  The Sunshine Coast will  receive plenty of publicity during 1986 thanks to grants from  the SCRD as well as from both  municipalities. Three separate  approaches to advertising  received attention at last week's  Gibsons Council meeting and at  the SCRD finance meeting.  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce, the  Sechelt Chamber, the Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association and  the Pender Harbour Motel and  Hotel Owners' Association have  joined together to take out full  colour, full-page advertising for  the entire area in a 400,000 copy  booklet to be distributed in 1986  by the South Western B.C.  Tourism. Association  (SWBCTA).  The promotion will cost  $6,000 or less than two cents a  copy and will be displayed at the  B.C. Pavilion at Expo as well as  at all ports of entry in the province.  "We've never seen a broader  based approach," said Director  John Burnside in support of the  request for funds. "They are  really tying the package  together."  The Gibsons Chamber also  has the opportunity, he explained, to put the Sunshine Coast  on the map as one of the five  tourist    destination   areas  designated by the SWBCTA.  "Sunshine Circle Route"  bring   tourists  along  the  The  will  length of the coast in both directions, from Vancouver and  from Powell River and then onto Vancouver Island.  If the Chamber can raise  $3,000 the provincial government will match that amount to  give the $6,000 needed to participate in the promotion.  Secheit Council has already promised $500, and at last week's  council meeting it was agreed  that Gibsons would contribute  $1,000, said Burnside, provided  the SCRD would match the  municipalities' $1,500 with a  similar grant.  The SCRD Finance Committee voted to grant the request  and the Sunshine Coast is on its  way as a major destination in  southwestern B.C.  The Chamber of Commerce  also needs a further $3,000,  Burnside said, to keep the successful Pioneer Park tourist  booth open eight hours a day,  seven days a week until May  when it is possible to obtain  government funding for summer work programs.  The booth handled in excess  of 5,000 enquires this past summer, not just for Gibsons, but  for the entire Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons Council has decided to  contribute $1,500 towards this  function, and the SCRD quickly  followed suit with another  $1,500.  A $150,000 grant has been  awarded to the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association, announced B.C. Agriculture Minister,  Harvey Schroeder at last week's  Aquaculture Conference held in  Sechelt.  The grant is to be used to  mount Aqua-West '86, a program designed to bring Expo  visitors to the Sunshine Coast  next summer and at the same  time promote the aquaculture  industry. It will be staged on the  Sunshine Coast and will  culminate with next year's third  annual Sunghine Coast International Aquaculture Conference,  ^scheduled for September 3 to 7.  y In a press release from the  Tourism Association, the  minister is quoted as saying, "I  had no difficulty getting the  proposal through cabinet. The  government sees aquaculture as  an industry which will help  diversify our economy. We  hope Aqua-West '86 will trigger  development province wide."  The grant will come in two  payments: $50,000 immediately  to fund planning and $100,000  in early 1986 to defray expenses.  Pivotal to awarding the grant  was a decision by the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board and the  its Economic Development  Commission to assign at least 50  per cent of Commissioner Od-  vin Vedo's time to co-ordinate  the project over the next three  months. The Tourism Association will reimburse the regional  district for Vedo's time and expenses.  "We needed a top-rate coordinator," the minister said,  adding "Oddvin is our man."  The proposal to mount  Aqua-West '86 was originated  two years ago by Tourism  Association President Richard  Tomkies and Economic  Development Commissioner  Oddvin Vedo.  An original request to the  department of fisheries and  oceans to release millions of  coho salmon into BC's waters  for anglers during Expo was  turned down.  Preliminary plans for Aqua:  -West '86 calls Ifpr the use of a  cruise ship to accommodate  them. It will board the delegates  at B.C. Place after the Food  Pacific Fair wraps up there and  sail for the Sunshine Coast.  In an interview with the  Coast News, Oddvin Vedo, explained that plans are underway  to stage trade fair displays of  different fish farm set-ups from  around the world in both Gibsons and Sechelt. They will iriy;  elude U-Catch-em pens run by-:  the Tourism Association whicte  will double as extra moorage?  space for boating visitors.       y)  The Gibsons site includes thc5  area between the government^  wharf and Armours Beach. The}  Sechelt site will be placed in;  Trail Bay.  The Tourism Association  reports that support for the project is expected from fisheries  and oceans, other government'  agencies, and the aquaculture  industry..As.many as 45 jobs'  may be created in the communiy  ���ty.  A project of this magnitude  requires a tremendous amount  of co-ordination and cooperation from government and  industry. As Commissioner  Vedo commented, "This is the  concept we have today. It might  change when we get down to  reality."  Area F meeting  On Monday, October 28 at 7:30 p.m. there will be a  meeting for all residents in Area F, held at the Langdale  Library. The main item at the meeting will be a slide presentation by the regional district planners giving an interesting and  comprehensive overview of the settlement plan.  Enumeration  Due to short time allotted for enumeration in this area a  number of those who are eligible to vote were missed. If you  have not received a card to mail in or were not visited by the  enumerator, write to Registrars of Voters, 6953 Alberni  Street, Powell River, B.C. V8A 2B8.  Questions go unanswered  Minister says 'wait till Spring  Recycling  This is Recycling week. Only recyclable items will be picked  up in Areas, B, C, D, E and F. See story on page 18  m  "We'll use 'Let's Talk About  Schools' (LTAS) as a springboard," said Minister of  Education Jack Heinrich at a  meeting in Davis Bay elementary last Tuesday, "I was  prepared to stick my neck out to  get that report and there is  evidence that we acknowledge  what has been said."  Heinrich was on the Sunshine  Coast to meet with School  District No. 46 (SD46) trustees  and senior staff and to hear  from the public, teachers and  delegations representing both  sides of the Bowen Island  dispute.  The trustees had prepared a  list of 18 questions for the  minister, dealing with among  other things, Bowen Island,  school bus funding, curriculum,  autonomy for the board,  kindergarten teachers,  philosophy, travel expenses for  children and capital needs for  building programs.  "Interesting things will come  out in the spring," said  Heinrich, although when pressed for more detailed plans he  explained that the government  is presently working on the  budget, and that spring would  be the earliest any concrete information would be forthcom  ing. He would not elaborate on  the ministry's philosophy  towards education except to say  it was fairly put on page 13 of  the LTAS summary booklet.  Again and again Heinrich  returned to the LTAS report  and what effect it would have  on the new School Act. The  move towards a new act is two-  pronged, he said. "There's the  policy thrust and we're moving  on that now. Then there's the  legislative thrust. We will want a  consensus review on the School  Act.  "We're on a green chain,"  continued Heinrich," and I'm  not going to let it stop. Governments are great for thinking and  regurgitating and not getting  things done - that's not my  style. We have to get a consensus and I want a wide cross-  section of people involved."  Heinrich said that the  Ministry of Education, the B.C.  School Trustees Association  (BCSTA) and the B.C.  Teachers' Federation (BCTF)  would not be the sole authors of  the report. School District  Secretary Roy Mills asked  whether the BCSTA was not  representative of the public, being mostly elected officials, but  Heinrich said that he wanted the  public involved.  The trustees' demands and  observations were noted, and  Heinrich said that the trustees  should "leave it with me and see  what happens."  As   for   the   Bowen   Island  dispute which is the cause of  Please turn to page 6  Harvey Schroeder, Minister ��  of Agriculture and Food was;*  present at the conference. He��  pointed out that the world's soil y  resource is static and that future Z  food production requirements ��  would have to come from the%:  sea. He felt that B.C., with the>  potential of its coastline, would ��  be major world leader in aqua-T*  culture by the year 2000. ��  Several provincial supports-  programs for aquaculture were>  announced at the conference.   '-��  The Ministry of Industry and**  Small Business is now makings-  available an Aquaculture Inceny-  tive Program (A1P) which willy";  provide fish farmers with five-  year, interest free loans up to  Please turn to page 6  Minister of Education, Jack Heinrich, pictured here with Trustee  Pat Muryn, met with school board trustees and faced a critical audience at Davis Bay Elementary during his visit to the Sunshine  Coast last Tuesday. ��� Dianne K>ans photo  I Coast News, October 21,1985  Much of the credit for the growth of the aquaculture industry in B.C. has to go to the foreign investors who  brought not only their money and expertise to B.C.'s  coast, but also brought with them their confidence that  aquaculture was a respectable and profitable business.  They gave aquaculture here its credibility. These foreign  investors must be appreciated for what they have done to  help get B.C.'s industry off and running.  However it is time to begin questioning further foreign  investments. Do we want to see Canada's newest industry  dominated by foreign control in the years to come?  Some of our largest foreign investments have been coming from Norway, a world leader in aquaculture and a  country that allows no foreign investment itself.  That country also has several other regulations that  should be considered. It limits each fish farm to 8,000  cubic meters. We already have fish farms larger than that.  It also restricts ownership so that an individual or corporation can not own a majority interest in more than one fish  farm.  Should we not be considering Norway's wisdom in these  matters?  Brad Benson  Ironic note  It is ironic that Sechelt Council is sending a letter to  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo expressing appreciation for his work and regret at his  resignation.  Sechelt Council has been particularly uninformed of the  work of the EDC, mainly because its current representative on the commission, Alderman Bill Forman, has not  attended a meeting for months. Vedo himself has called  Sechelt's lack of attendance at commission meetings "an  embarrassment."  One of the things which Vedo feels strongly about is the  necessity for more municipal representation on the commission, from business as well as government sectors.  Sechelt Council should begin to take seriously its  responsibility and opportunity for economic development  within its jurisdictions. The least it can do is assign to the  task a representative who will attend the relevant meetings  and find out what is going on.  Fran Burnside  ...from the filet of Hi* COAST liiWS  5 YEARS AGO  The chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional Board,  David Hunter, predicts "absolute chaos" on Highway  101 between the Langdale ferry terminal and Gibsons  when jumbo-class ferries start service.  As a result of the special meeting with Larry Sorken  of the Provincial Lands Branch last Wednesday, Joe  Harrison, chairman of the regional board's Water Lot  Lease Committee,, is requesting input from the local  public to be used to establish "guidelines and  priorities" governing the granting of water lot leases on  the Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  A fire in the early hours of Thursday morning this  week totally destroyed the Wilson Creek shake mill. The  fire, which caused an estimated $70,000 damage to the  building, began in the storage area at the front of the  mill. Sechelt RCMP are investigating and the possibility  of arson has not been ruled out.  15 YEARS AGO  One thousand, three hundred and forty visitors to the  Sunshine Coast were welcomed at the Tourist Booth at  the Sunnycrest Mall, open for its first season. The booth  was open for 530 hours between June 19 and September  2 and by far the greatest number of visitors were from  points within the province.  20 YEARS AGO  One hundred persons attended the Sunshine Coast  Indian Tribal banquet, ending a day-long conference  which   attracted   representatives   from   the   Gulf   of  Georgia area and Squamish-Capilano bands.  25 YEARS AGO  Approval was received from the B.C. Hospital Insurance Service to conduct a plebiscite to authorize the  formation of a Hospital Improvement District. The formation of this district, which would co-incide generally  with School District 46, will provide the means for raising the community's share of funds necessary to build a  new hospital.  30 YEARS AGO  A second ferry was announced for the Horseshoe Bay  - Gibsons Black Ball Ferries run this week. The steam  vehicle and passenger ferry Scotian will join the MV  Bainbridge, now serving the route, as soon as it completes its journey from Halifax to the B.C. coast via the  Panama Canal.  35 YEARS AGO  Bonfire parties are scheduled to be held at Pender  Harbour, Halfmoon Bay, Sechelt, Roberts Creek and  Gibsons as part of the Kiwanis Shellout program over  Hallowe'en this year.  40 YEARS AGO  Two thirty-passenger ferries are expected to be in  operation serving the Howe Sound in the near future. It  has been announced that the eastern terminus of the  ferry service will be Fishermen's Cove in West Vancouver owing to the poor facilities at Horseshoe Bay.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor. Dianne Evans Brad Benson  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside     Leif Pedersen      Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  AnneThomsen Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year S30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  STORY OF A TREE - Part III - When contractor Alex Russell was  engaged in the winter of 1885-86 to clear the CPR townsite in Vancouver, he dropped the biggest tree of them all - a 310 foot Douglas  Fir growing just south of Georgia Street between Seymour and  Granville - in a northerly direction so that it fell across the corner of  the lot where the Hudson's Bay store stands today and its topmost  branches lay where the Royal Centre's show windows now front  Granville Street. Even in 1886 when giant trees were the order of  the day, "The Big Tree" was a real curiosity, and the members of  the community delighted in posing for their pictures in front of the  butt cut and the stump. These photos were then reproduced as  postcards and sent as souvenirs to the folks 'back home'. The Big  Tree, as often happens with the giants of the forest, had a modest  core of butt or root rot, and therefore the contractor decided to  burn the butt cut as well as the stump, and in early April 1886 both  were packed with saltpetre and later set on fire. It was probably  Dianne Evans  rain that put out the fire before the job was complete, but it left the  town with another curiosity - the hollow log. This promotion shot,  taken, by Harry T. Devine of J.A. Brock Studios, was advertised  for sale in the June 6 edition of the Vancouver News Advertiser and  was probably taken in late May. It shows real estate speculator  J.W. Home in his 'office' selling lots to Vancouver's finest citizens. ;  Home is the man pointing with a stick to the city map. The Stan \  Laurel look-alike on his right is Dr. Hendrickson; to Home's left is ;  Vancouver doctor A. Prot. On top of the log poses H.A. Jones, a :.  Mr. Stiles or Styles, and an unidentified gentleman said to be from \  Portland, Oregon. At lower left sits Edwin Sanders who later \  became a Vancouver alderman; standing just left of 'Lots for Sale' :.  sign is A.W. Ross, Member of Parliament for Lisgar, Saskat- ���  chewan; at far right is a Mr. Hemming who was the American con- ���  sul in Vancouver. The picture is taken looking north-east; the Hud- -'  son's Bay store would form the background today. ;  ���photo courtesy Betty C. Keller  *  Minister leaves many disappointed  : i by Dianne Evans  One good thing that could be  said about Minister of Education, Jack Heinrich's visit to the  Sunshine Coast last week was  that it was made at all. Those  expecting something concrete  were disappointed, and although the minister exuded  charm and bonhomie, I was left  with the feeling that he'd said a  lot of things I didn't quite catch.  It isn't often we get the  chance to hear one of the Victoria nabobs speechify in person  and it's an experience that  shouldn't be missed. I take a lot  of notes at a lot of meetings, but  I left this meeting with pages of  haphazard phrases, and when I  came to culling the meat from  them it didn't amount to much.  There'll be, as always, a Spring budget. The three year  restraint program, designed,  said the minister, to equitably  distribute funds between all  school districts, will end, according to the sunset provision.  There'll be a committee struck  to   examine   the   Let's   Talk  /���About Schools report and then  the minister will gather a consensus of opinion and draw up a  new School Act.  So far there's no indication  from the minister just what he  thinks should go into the new  act; there's no indication that  any of the LTAS report recommendations will be acted upon.  It is true that there wasn't  much talk about teachers'  salaries or their job security  although there was a hint that  certification would be tightened  up.  One could reasonably be  forgiven for wondering if this  isn't a clever ploy to create an illusory atmosphere of harmony  before election time, (despite  the minister's emphatic denial  that there would not be one in  the Spring). If I were a teacher  I'd certainly be on edge,  wondering what's in store,  "after the Act".  1 must admit that I didn't go  to the meeting expecting more  than I came away with,  although I was a little surprised  at the minister's highly defen  sive posture on class size and  " transportation.'  Class size, he said, has proponents on both the small and  the large sides and he's not so  sure that small is better.  Superintendent Denley neatly  pointed out that the school they  were sitting in was 10 students  over the ministry's own guidelines and, when pressed by the  minister, said that according to  the School District's own guidelines, it was 20 students over.  The same attitude was apparent in the transportation  question. Lack of transportation funds means that many  students have to walk to school  beside busy highways and in  areas where bears and cougars  are frequently sighted; if Bowen  Island joins the West Vancouver School District one  parent said the grade sevens  would have to be bussed off-  island, and she thought it a pity  bussing had to start so young.  The minister thought that  was piffle. Why, when he was a  lad, he went 32 miles every day  on the bus and it didn't do him  any harm! And as for getting  help with costs of transportation on the ferries for field trips,  well, we should be glad we don't  live in the north where a trip to  Vancouver is really expensive.  And sexual abuse? Well, it  wasn't the place or the time to  talk about it and it would suffice to say that public awareness  was alleviating the problem etc.  etc.  I would guess that all the people in the room, and there were  quite a number, had serious,  legitimate concerns about  education and all the things that  go with it like bus safety and  field trip costs and leaky  washrooms and chilly portables, not to mention standards  of instruction and the security  of children within the classroom, but if they were looking  to the minister to. reassure in  ways not only political, then I'll  warrant most were disappointed.  And that's a shame.  M aryanne's    viewpoint  Machinery has not solved farm problems  by Maryanne West  Does it sometimes seem that  the "forrader we go the  behinder we get"?  Was wondering about this as  I read of the farming crisis in  North America and of farm  families who own acres of productive land but who are going  hungry because they don't have  enough ready cash to go to the  supermarket to buy food.  Doesn't make sense does it?  The subject interests me  because my farming days in the  forties were during the transition period when the new  technology was just taking over  in England and tractors were  replacing horses. Because it was  war time and steel was required  for tanks rather than plough  shares, new implements were  hard to come by, and for a  while many old horse drawn implements were converted to  tractor use. but inevitably the  tractor needed a whole raft of  new equipment.  Because of war time needs the  practices of traditional farming  changed too. On dairy farms it  had been the custom to keep  just one field to grow winter  feed, oats, turnips and  mangolds and all the manure  was hauled out and spread on  this field which was often called  "Plough ground". Grass grew  naturally and some fields were  left for hay in the summer and  other used for daily cropping by  the cows.  With war time shortages  everyone had to diversify and  the government told each  farmer how many acres of  grassland he had to plough up  to grow grain, wheat oats or  barley depending on the productivity of the soil. This needed artificial fertilizers and also  started the process of treating  grass as a crop and regularly re-  seeding.  The feeling in the air was that  the new technology of mechanization, which was then the new  wave, would usher in a whole  new era of well-being, not only  for the farmer who would be  able to produce so much more,  but for everyone because food  would be so much cheaper.  We all know that hasn't happened, so what went wrong?  For the machinery to be used  effectively the pressure has been  for larger and larger acreages.  Machines are so expensive that  not only have farmers been  forced to take out loans to buy  them but a poor season can.spell  disaster because they've also  been forced to specialize, and  the banks require regular  payments regardless of harvest  conditions.  I don't know what has happened in England where small  mixed farms of a hundred acres  were common. Such a farm  supported a herd of some thirty  dairy cattle, a flock of chickens,  a few pigs and would probably  have a few acres of orchard and  maybe grow some acres of other  cash crops such as potatoes.  Although food was rationed  during the war with only small  amounts of meat, sugar, butter,  cheese and fats, unbelievably  small amounts by today's standards, but we never went  hungry. There was a large  garden, bees, rabbits, chickens,  at least one pig per year, and of  course eggs and milk to supplement the rations.  As well as the farm family the  land supported two other full  time workers and several others  part time at hay time and  harvest. Even small holders,  people who lived on as little as  three to five acres fed their  families well.  I don't see us going back to  small family farms, not unless  we're forced by some natural or  economic disaster of large proportions, but the trend towards  agri-business with even larger  units doesn't look to me as a  panacea.  When dealing with any  natural commodity, plant or  animal we can have no better  manual than nature herself and  natural evolution seems to have  favoured diversification rather  than specialization. Specialization leaves plants and animals  prey to disease and pests, and  those creatures which need  specialized, habitats who are  picky about what they can eat,  are more likely to become extinct than creatures which have  a wider tolerance or are more  flexible. There must be a lesson  there for us to learn.  Post script to last week's column - CBC address is Box 8478,  Ottawa, Ontario K1G 3J5. I  ������MIWWBICTlaiBWMMIWWIIIWWWBHW^^  Coast News, October 21,1985  �����Hilarity cliarges i_i_srepre$ei_tati��ii  ��� Editor:  In the letter to the editor "It  is Happening" (The Press, October 15, 1985), Arthur McGinnis refers to the People's  Economic Strategy For the Sunshine Coast.  He says "This is the plan that  denies tourism and aquaculture  in our future. It discredits the  abilities of small business,  which is the backbone of our  community."  As one of the authors of this  strategy, I can say that this is a  completely false and misleading  statement.  There is not a single negative  reference to tourism in the  strategy. What the strategy does  say regarding visitors is this:  "The priority of strategic in-  ��� itiatives must be the quality of  ������life of the residents of the Suri-  ��� shine Coast and not of the  visitors. Visitors will be attracted because they want to  share in the unique features and  ' quality of life we have establish-  ' ed for ourselves, not for some  unspecified external  population."  Regarding salmon aquaculture we quote from the  Science Council of British Columbia, which has thoroughly  studied the biological, economic  and employment prospects of  salmon farming. Its report on  salmon farming concludes  "that there is a need for further  research and developement in  SKOOKUM JACK  WORK TRUCKS  to bring in the firewood  1977 DODGE 3A TON  ONLY 37,000 MILES  automatic, power steering,  power brakes, radio  SUPER SKOOKUM $1950  1970 FORD 4X4  with 1974 Power Train  FREEWHEELING HUBS  A MOUNTAIN CLIMBER  for only ��1750  1969 GMC Vz TON  307 economy V8 with 3 spd.  transmission, new brakes,  muffler, generator, great body  SUPER SKOOKUM  THIS WEEK $950  Skookum Auto  SALES SERVICE  885-7512   Dealer 7381      885-7008  the areas of disease control/prevention and reduction  of feed costs," and goes on to  say that "aquaculture operations will never be major  employers."  On small business our report  says that "small locally controlled businesses are also frequently the victims of dependence on either external decisions and strategies of big  business or the public sector  spending restraint programs of  senior levels of governments."  When corporations and  senior governments lay off hundreds of people they, in effect,  eliminate customers for small  local businesses. The record of  small business failure in the last  couple of years is the/  undeniable proof.  Our report says jt like it is and  provides a strategy to begin to  resolve the economic crisis we  are in.  The question remains "Why  are Art McGinnis and a few  others so intent on misinform  ing people about the contents of  our strategy?"  The answer has to be that  they do not want people to consider alternatives to the present  disastrous policies pursued by  big business and senior governments.  We hope that many more  people will read and judge our  strategy for themselves.  Hans Penner  Sunshine Coast  Solidarity Coalition  Golf Society co-operating  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter has been reciev-  ed for publication.  Mr. Jim Gurney  Chairman  Sunshine   Coast    Regioanl  District  Sechelt, B.C.  Editor:  This has reference to recent  press reports which indicate that  the regional board will investigate dealings with the  Pender Harbour Golf Club  Society.  To date the society is proud  of its achievements in the con  struction of the golf course. The  society is also proud of its policy  of co-operation with all the  agencies involved: The Forest  Service, Fisheries, Water  Management and the SCRD.  In the past few months many  unfounded allegations have  been made by negative factions  within the community. The innuendoes expressd are totally  unfounded and serve but one  purpose. That is to destroy this  community project which has  provided employment and will  complement the tourist attractions of the upper  Sunshine  Coast area.  The directors and the  membership of the Pender Harbour Golf Club Society will  continue to co-operate with the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  and other agencies to provide a  beneficial facility which will  enhance the recreational potential of the Sunshine Coast. If required, the society would be  pleased to supply the regional  board with information to  satisfy any questions which may  arise.  S.J. Walker  President  Dissenter charges pollution  Editor:  Would you believe a "Recycled Garbage Dump"? ���not just  a few piddling bottles and  newspapers, but a whole goddamned dump! Well, courtesy  of the Pender Harbour Golf  Club Society and the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board (well  represented by Area Director  Ian Vaughan and Alternate  Director Bill Lawrenuk on the  Society Board), we have one  here���in spectacular living colour!  This tribute to the Genius of  Man was conceived earlier this  year when excavations revealed  this long-buried treasure, no  doubt part of the infrastructure  of some long-forgotten logging  camp.  It must have been a tough  decision at the time. "Do we  cover it up and leave it alone or  share it with mankind in some  truly unforgettable way?"  So, aided and abetted by  fisheries and oceans (remember,  the people who brought us  tratinted tuna) and the provincial  ministry of environment, they  chose the latter!  This state-of-the-art result is  now called putting green  number eight and tee-off  number seven, surrounding two  enchanting brown pools���not  blue, anyone one can do  blue���but iron oxide brown!  But what of the leachate percolating from these pools, fed  by   an   underground   spring.  Well, by a fortuitous coincidence there happens to be a  salmon spawning creek nearby  (1985 fisheries count 5,200  spawners) which is now receiving this perpetual flow.  It is claimed by those responsible that this Campbell's soup  and Pacific milk can effluent  (which is spreading an iron oxide bacteria bloom downstream)  is naturally occurring and nontoxic to fish!  The spawning chum salmon  are at this time moving up the  creek in abundance���I leave the  matter of toxicity up to you and  them!  Lyle P. Forbes  Madeira Park  Planning for the future asked  Editor:  I appreciate the editor contacting the works superintendent  of Gibsons regarding the operation of the municipal sewage  system.  I'd hardly expect the superintendent to commit Hari Kari  by divulging the effect their  sewer outfall has on the local  waters and beaches. His comments were well chosen and  guarded.  Is he claiming that there is no  bypass valve and that they have  never dumped raw sewage  through their outfall, which at  700 feet, puts it in a position to  allow its discharge to back flow  through Shoal Channel with the  tide onto our beaches? What  about the times when the system  has been overloaded or when a  user has dumped a noncompati-  ble substance down the drain.  Are we being told that these  conditions never existed?  The Ministry of Environment  has guidelines and controls but  they do include the use of  bypass valves. That is why the  ministry will not allow treatment plant outfall into Howe  Sound.  According to the Greenpeace  Foundation, there is no comparison between the use of septic tanks and municipal treatment plants. Their findings are  that a private septic tank is a  controlled environment producing non toxic and clear effluent  whereas the municipal treatment plant produces a highly  toxic waste when treated or raw  sewage when bypassed.  As for the editor's comment  referring to a so called study  report on Area F about the type  of soil for septic tank use, "it  may not be the best", but no  way is it the worst. Let us not  forget that we are paying  government employees to do  perc. tests on the land so that  building permits can be obtained and there are new structures  going on in Area F; so much for  that report which never did  clearly indicate the real culprit.  As for the heading on my  previous letter, "In Praise Of  Septic Tanks". I'm not trying  to be narrow minded about the  issue, it's just that I hate to be  conned. There are proper  methods and systems to handle  the sewage problems, such as in  The Computer Age Cookbook Series  and Recipe Management System  ��� THE COMPUTERIZED COOKBOOK:  The recipes supplied with MICRO  COOKBOOK were carefully researched  to provide tasty, interesting dishes from-  ingredients commonly found in the  home. Optional recipe diskettes are  available.  ��� A RECIPE   MANAGEMENT  SYSTEM:  MICRO COOKBOOK allows you to enter  your own recipes, modify and remove  recipes, and even create your own  cookbook diskettes.  ��� A WHAT'S FOR DINNER DECISION  MAKER:  Open your fridge and tell MICRO  COOKBOOK what's in there. Select  recipes by name, ingredients(s) and/or  classification(s). It's as simple as point  and select.  ��� Shopping list preparation.  ��� Automatic serving size adjustment  ��� Print out recipes and indices.  ��� Easy to use and ultrafast.  Downtown Seehelt  S8S-2O0O  .".-   Competitive  Prices    .  ' _t Convenience !  use in England and the American'midwest. We are spoiled by  the "new world effect", and  have abused the treatment of  the environment in North  America.  Look at the Great Lakes problem, almost too late, look at  the pulp mills that pour unnecessary stench and corrosive  toxics over us in the name of  "the smell of money", and  mines and industry that are  pollute.  No, I am riot an environmentalist. I am just an ordinary  citizen trying to protect myself  and the future for the next  generations.  What I am saying is, do the  planning and the developing the  correct way now with consideration for the present and future.  Plan for the use of larger  residential lots such as one half  acre minimum, and have proper  planning for industrial use for  protection of the environment  and the industry.  Let's grow up on our thinking and rise above the parochial  politics that have been going on  here on the coast.  Bert Norman  Granthams Landing  WOOD 'N ENERGY'S  SPACE HEATER OF THE YEAR.  future looks.  ��� High gloss enamel finish  in black or brown.  ��� Decorative interchangeable tiles.  ��� Attractive pedestal base.  ��� Fan Option.  ��� Hearth stove model  available.  future logic.  ��� Unique twice-burning  combustion system-more  heat, less emissions.  s ~^c ��� Double-walled  back and base, place as close as 8V2" to any rear w;  ��� Unique air circulation keeps ceramic  glass clean.  ��� Firebox holds logs up to 19" in length.   .  ��0  KENT  ���        8868141 UIdSUNS  BUILDING SUPPLIES*  885-7121  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gissons   wharf anodolami sechelt  \OWtf  '* CIBS<  NOTICE OF  ELECTION  Public Notice is given to the electors of the  Town of Gibsons that I require the presence of the  electors at the Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, on October 28,1985 at 10 a.m. to  elect the following:  MAYOR.        . .Two years  TWO ALDERMEN......... .Each fortwo years  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be  as follows: candidates shall be nominated in  writing by two qualified electors of the  municipality. The nomination paper shall be  delivered to the returning officer at any time  between the date of this notice and noon of the  day of nomination. The nomination paper may be  in the form provided in the Municipal Act and  shall state the name, residence and occupation of  the person nominated in a manner sufficient to  identify the candidate. The nomination paper  shall be signed by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, such polls will  be opened at:  Advance Poll:      Friday,   November   8,   1985,  between the hours of 8 a.m. and  5 p.m. at the Municipal Hall,  1490        South Fletcher  Road,Gibsons, B.C.  Election Day: Saturday, November 16, 1985  between the hours of 8 a.m. and  8 p.m. in the Marine Room,  (below the Gibsons Library) at  1490 South . Fletcher Road,  Gibsons, B.C.  of which every person is required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly.  F. Jean Mainil  Returning Officer  ^%^  ca>^        ^ A'  ^  &:~&&  *>  1:  _  S Coast News, October 21,1985  COSTUME PARADE  Sat.Oct. 26 3:30  > prizes ���  up to age 6      - Fisher Price Toy  7 to 10    -  1st Radio  2nd Watch  11 & 12     -1st Camera  2nd Watch  _________  jack-O-Lantern  CARVING CONTEST  Participants must be over 16 years  Saturday, October 26 2:30  We supply the pumpkins  Bring your own carving tools  Win a Mountain Bike  for a child in your life  Attention Newfies!  5-1  "u1  Purity candy  (and other products)  arriving soon.  Order now-  Hallowe'en Treats  custom  packaged here.  m���AI_H9l78-9IQ9��g 886-8823  tfWfSp  Excellence in Photo Finishing  de>le\oPin^  ra Pt\**                 12 exp or disc only$ 1 -00 extra  \\fOe ��}                                            24 exposure only$2.00 extra  36 exposure only   3 ��� 00 extra  tx  K\JSGimem  Sunnycrest Mall    886-8010  Hallowe'en  - masks  - make up  - party ware  r~���  I   Til Oct. 31  Vz  price  on these  charming  NORMAN ROCKWELL  figurines Must make room for new stock.  metfeamerek  (Cosy   Corner Crafts  886-3861  Radio  /hack  p-v'StON    T AND*  H f CTBONIC S t iMlTI O  authorized dealer  and  A  You are cordially invited  to view our  NEW LINE  OF VCR'S  televisions  Sunnycrest Mall  886-2470  Our Special for the Week  TANDY 1000 Computer  and monitor  more features than an IBM PC  $1599  Reg. Price s2298.  our  price  Adventure Electronics  886-7215    a_tW  &  <_.  ft* ���  t  NORTH  STAR  ALL LEATHER  CHILDREN'S & Adults  SALE '31.95  reg. $39.95  EXAMPLE-  HANG TEN  SALE '31. 95  children's reg. $39.95  sale $36.75  Adult's reg. M5.95  VISA  Don's Shoes l__  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons 886-2624 i  ��� .^��t.mt.n^i��..nMti....mmiii��i^niii-mtmi���.^t����ii.m^li  i  i  Dancercize Tights  i  pair  pair at  regular price  at V2 price  COTTON LYCRA        <^d  1st PAIR *900      ?P^  Available in a stunning array of colours, sizes - petites  to extra large. Also, great for Hallowe'en costumes.  Come early for best selection.  ��_i   i-^       100% NYLON 2nd  $4.50 1st PAIR HS" ?#*     $3.00  JEAN SALE CONTINUES - ALL JEANS $2995  tV��T._.V-Vi  -_>"-- -TJT��>M  Sunnycrest Mall    Gibsons  t:  mm  UNNYCRESTHHALfc  "a little bit city, a little bit country...      the best of both, right here in Gibsons."  "V  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  INNER SPACE  PIPPY'S  HOME HARDWARE  BANK OF COMMERCE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  RADIO SHACK  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  SUPER VALU  DON'S SHOES  KITS CAMERAS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  THE CANDY SHOPPE  GIBSONS TRAVEL  LIQUOR STORE  SEW MUCH MORE  THE FEATHERED NEST  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  ORANGE-0  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  GREEN SCENE  PARTY STOP  HENRY'S BAKERY  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  PHARMASAVE  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN i  #���.'  VV  Coast News, October 21,1985  Meg the dog admires her master on the occasion of his discovery of  a 4 Ib. 2 OZ. potato in his garden plot. ���Fran Burnside photo  Roberts    Greek  Community discusses  ft   its local concerns  \  ^  ���cu  I  IS  is  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  There were evidently a lot of  people who couldn't make it to  the community association  meeting last Wednesday. Too  bad, it was short but covered  many issues and, as usual, the  best stuff can't be printed.  The matter of the parking lot  across from the Community  Hall will be a prolonged affair.  The community association has  agreed to share the $350 taxes  with the Masonic Lodge and  has written to the owners, Standard Oil, to propose taking over  the lease if the company would  agree to a change in zoning with  a restriction that the property  could only be used as a parking  lot.  Thus, although the zoning  would be changed from residential to commercial, the property  could not be used for a service  stationer, other such function.  But a change in zoning would  not only require an agreement  binding on the owners of the  land but public approval to  change the settlement plan and  the zoning by-laws.  It's a long process and hardly  seems worth the trouble except  that parking space will become  very important if a turning lane  is put in at the corner,  eliminating most of the present  space along the road. Regional  Director Brett McGillivray said  taxes would probably be lower  if the lot were rezoned for  public assembly.  On the subject of dog control, Brett said that the people  of Roberts Creek had voted in  favour of dog control in a  referendum but another  referendum would have to be  held to choose the preferred  method as it would mean an increase in taxes. He said the main  suggestion was a "two-tiered  contract" with the Gibsons  dogcatcher to patrol the area  below the highway once a week  and to respond to emergency  calls at any time to anywhere in  the Creek.  The cost of the regular patrol  service would be borne by only  the taxpayers below the  highway but the cost of maintaining the callout service would  be spread out over the whole tax  base. Pound fees and the enforcement of licencing requirements would help defray  expenses but not completely.  The problem does seem to  have abated recently and may  not bother some people at all.  But there are dogs who hang  around the school stealing kids'  lunches, travel in packs killing  chickens and other livestock,  and fight and mess the beach in  the summer. The decision as to  how much dog control we want  will be left to the residents and  taxpayers of Roberts Creek  (who says you don't get a say in  what happens to your taxes?)  The next meeting of the community   association   will   be  Wednesday, November 20.  TABLES BOOKED  Over half the tables for the  Roberts Creek Craft Faire on  Sunday, December 1, have been  booked so phone Chris Luster  at 886-5206 if you're interested.  HALLOWE'EN EARLY  Hallowe'en is being  celebrated early in the Creek  with two dances this Saturday,  October 26. Tickets for the masquerade with the Jim Byrnes  Band at the Community Hall  are $10 each at Seaview Market,  The Book Store, Books and  Stuff, Don's Shoes and the  Coast News.  Slim and The Pickups  (A.K.A. Slim Pickins) will be at  the Roberts Creek Legion the  same night. Members and  guests.  The fire department's annual  fireworks display will be held at  the golf course following the  Parent Auxiliary's Hallowe'en  party at the Community Hall on  Thursday, October 31.  BABYSITTERS WANTED  Someone requested a new  babysitter list. Anybody 12 or  older who'd like more jobs sitting should phone me this week  to be put on a list to be published in this column.  Mall merchants ask  Council to consider  the top of the town  P  FJ  The Sunnycrest Merchants  Association has registered a  protest with the Gibsons Council over the second phase of the  Downtown Revitalization Program which sees a proposed  $430,000 going into the lower  Gibsons area when there are  needs for revitalization in upper  Gibsons as well.  The council was sympathetic  to the merchants' case, and at  the Wednesday planning committee meeting the matter was  discussed at length.  Planner Rob Buchan said  that he had already spoken with  some of the merchants and  wished to clarify the position of  the town on the matter.  "When the program was  brought in by the provincial  government it was specifically  to rejuvenate the downtown  area. That area had to be  geographically defined on a  map in order for us to get any  funding," Buchan explained.  "It is only in. that area that  funds can legally be spent."  The downtown area is defined as stretching from Armours  Beach to the Ritz Motel and one  block back.  In conversation with the  Coast News Buchan said that,  as far as improvements up the  hill are concerned,.they become  a public works issue, and any to  be undertaken will be included  in the public works budget for  1986.  "It's a highly political issue,"  Buchan said. "Something has  to be done and the matter is one  which council will have to wrestle with."  At the planning meeting  Alderman. John Burnside  pointed out that a major expenditure of some quarter million  dollars will be spent for water-  pipes to improve the water service to the top of the town, a  project in which all taxpayers  will participate. The improved  water service will cause insurance rates to go down and  provide better fire protection.  Buchan agreed with this but  added that it would be desirable  if some moneys could be spent  on rejuvenation above the  ground as well.  "Everyone's seen what's hap-  penned downtown," he added.  "We're in the preliminary  budget stage now so we'll have  to wait and see."  Public Works Superintendent  Ron Webber is on a short vacation and was not available for  comment on what projects he  may have in mind for the uptown area.  on. i_rr\r  _&      I  o^S..  Canada Grade A  Beef Boneless gf__      _m mm  top sirloin steak *9D_ 10 ,<,  Canada Grade A Beef Bone-In f___     wm ffe  standing rib roast gO_OS lb.  Pork Shoulder Bone-In Family Pack 4*     f* g*  butt steaks *93._v9 ��,.  frying chicken legs ,3-51 lb.  Wiltshire  skinless sausage soo9mPka.  2.79  2.99  1.49  1.59  1.39  Okanagan Red or Golden Delicious or Spartan  apples  kg  Boston  ferns  *  \  Fresh  pumpkinS  kg  .64 .29  3.29  .12  .06  .6 inch pots  In The Shell  peanuts    ^^sl^ssl^...kgC. lo ,b..99  Clover Leaf in Oil or Water  solid white  tlina  ...798m/  I  Purex  bathroom _.  tissue a ron I  Chicken Noodle or  Cream of Chicken ^   .  SOUP 284 m/2/  Duncan Hines - Ail Varieties     ^  COOkieS    ... .350 gm   I  Blue Bonnet ^  margarine, t.36icgZ  Squirrel  peanut n OQ  butter ffe.Z.99  Liberty  vegetable  oil  3 litre  4.29  Unico  tomatoes       ?96mi -99  Close-Up Pump - Red or Green  toothpaste   700 r  M.J.B. - All Grinds A    Aft  COffee 369 gm mL m ��f ��f  1.79  Oven Fresh  glazed  donuts  6's  Weston's - 5 Varieties  Country Harvest 1  bread 675 gm I  Mrs. Willman's  crumpets ��-s  Oven Fresh  cornmeal raisin 1   ��.Q  bread wgm 1 .49 6.  Coast News, October 21,1985  firemen were called to (he government wharf in Gibsons on Saturday afternoon to put out an electrical  Jire on board the Five Spot. The smoke was spotted by a neighbouring live-aboard and prompt action  Undoubtedly saved the boat from more extensive damage. ���Dianne Evans photo  jSolidarity presses silviculture  if*  and denies negative attitude  by Fran Burnside  �� The Solidarity Coalition of  $he Sunshine Coast has presented a resolution to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  jrSCRD), asking that it "Immediately implement programmes in silviculture" to create  jobs and put people back to  l|vork, and that it "intervene in  ^he removal of logs from L&K  dumber and that those logs be  .rocessed   on   the   Sunshine  bast."  Quoting the Vancouver  f4sland Mayors' Plan, which  calls silviculture "an idea whose  Stime has come", Joint Labour  ^Council spokesman Hans Pender added that 415 jobs would  j&e created it the wood cut under  j-X&K's timber licences here was  ^processed into lumber on the  ^Sunshine Coast.  i Also speaking in favour of  'silviculture was Gilbert Joe of  the Sechelt Indian Band. "My  brothers and I have logged  every mountain around here  since 1947," he said. "I still see  them bare today, just the way  we left them."  "I think we're heading in the  same direction, maybe just taking different paths," responded  SCRD Chairman Jim Gurney.  He referred the resolution to the  Community Development  Committee to be further  developed and "polished" to be  consistent with the powers and  authority of the regional board,  so that body could respond to  it.  In subsequent conversation  with Solidarity Coalition President Doris Fuller, the Coast  News asked about recent accusations that the Peoples'  Economic Strategy, prepared by  Solidarity and the Joint Council  of Local Unions, was "anti-  tourism and anti-aquaculture."  "We have never made a  statement that we're against  tourism or aquaculture," stated  Mrs. Fuller. "Both are  necessary and welcome. But  they don't hire large numbers of  people or pay very high salaries.  We want something that produces long-term jobs, can put  large numbers of people back to  work, and pays wages high  enough that people can spend  and keep the economy of the  community healthy.  "Any industry on the coast is  important," she continued.  "We welcome anything that brings in dollars and hires people.  Tourism and aquaculture are  just not our number one priority, because they won't hire the  numbers of people we see  necessary for a viable economy  on the coast. They won't  replace the cash flow that's being lost from the mill."  SU  peace group  ��T "New Zealand reached it present (Nuclear Free Zone) stance  fby towns and villages declaring  ! themselves Nuclear Free Zones  j until there were 60 per cent who  ; felt the same way. That's how  j one country changed its posi-  ; tion and it seems that the local  ! way is the only way it's been  j possible anywhere," said Direc-  ; tor John Burnside speaking in  \favour of a recommendation to  send an ambassador from the  Sunshine Coast Regional  ^District   (SCRD)   to   an   up-  ���\ coming Canadian Alliance for  j Peace in Toronto.  ;��    The'SCRD Finance Commit-  itee, at a meeting last Thursday,  voted to put aside $200 to send  , the representative, not yet nam-  'i ed. In a referendum held on the  question of nuclear disarmament last year, 80 per cent voted  in favour of the Sunshine Coast  being declared a Nuclear Free  Zone and a sign to that effect  now stands on Highway 101,  close the the Langdale ferry terminal.  Director Joyce Kolibas, while  declaring herself personally in  favour of peace and nuclear  disarmament, voted against the  recommendation, saying that  she felt uneasy about voting to  spend taxpayers' money on the  cause lest other groups also approach the SCRD for funding.  Chairman Jim Gurney defended the decision: "We did have  a referendum, and that's our  mandate; the courts have ruled  that bodies such as ours may  make representation to higher  levels of government on .any  issue, and we are not giving out  grants, but sending art ambassador on our behalf."  "Nothing could be more important," added Director Brett  McGillivray who told the  meeting of a computer survey  carried out at Expo, beneath the  Omnimax Theatre, where only  30 per cent of the children who  answered a question about the  future actually believed that  there was a future for them and  the world.  Director Jon McRae summed  it up: "It's a grass roots situation: if we don't tell the people  at the top, who's going to?"  Continued from page 1  $100,000 or 50 per cent of eligible costs (capital expenditures).  An incentive program for small  manufacturers will make three-  year, interest free loans for up  to $50,000 of eligible costs. The  ministry will also help the industry with marketing support.  The provincial export development corporation will insure  90 per cent of an operation's export receivables. They are also  now providing a credit report  service on potential foreign  customers.  The ministry of agriculture,  under the Agriculture Credit  Act can guarantee 25 per cent of  bank loans to the aquaculture  industry at a rate of one per cent  over prime.  According to Stan Combs, a  Farm Credit Analyst with the  Ministry of Agriculture, the  program has been used in  aquaculture. Since 1979, the  ministry has guaranteed just  over one million dollars in  aquaculture loans. In that time,  the ministry has had to pay out  $278,000 to banks under those  guarantees for loans that have  gone bad.  Combs said that the banks  have become reluctant to use  the program, because the 25 per  cent guarantee figure has not  given them enough protection.  In order to help make the program work for aquaculture, a  meeting with the banks has been  scheduled in order to work out a  compromise.  Both the AIP loans and the  Agricultural Credit Act  guarantees were also criticized  for not providing working  capital funds for feed and  wages, an important consideration because a new fish farm going into business will not  generate revenue from selling its  fish for two to three years.  The provincial government is  . also offering a 30 per cent provincial tax credit for investors  who invest in aquaculture  through the Small Business  Venture Capital Program.  And as was announced last  month, the provincial government, through the Ministry of  Education, has given a $100,000  grant to Capilano and Malaspina^ G011e|es i to establish  Pacific Aquaculture Centres in  Sechelt and Nanaimo.  Finally, the provincial  government has given the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association a $150,000 grant to coordinate Aqua-West '86, an Expo related tourism and  aquaculture promotion for next  summer. See the Aqua-West '86  story elsewhere in this  newspaper.  George Hunter, the aquaculture co-ordinator for the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans spoke about federal  support.  Though the department has  announced its intention to back  out of the bulk supply of  salmon eggs, they have commit-  9  :  inister says  'wait til Spring'  ���i  ���i  <i  it  i;  <t  H  Continued from page 1  much friction within the tiny  island community, Heinrich  said that he realized the problem was festering.  "I've got petitions this long  from both sides," he said.  "From what I hear today 1  think it's me who's going to  make the decision, but it won't  be until July 1, 1986.", The  dispute concerns Bowen  Island's membership in SD46;  opinion is divided almost fifty-  fifty, with one side favouring  staying in SD46 and the other  favouring joining the West Vancouver School District.  After lunch, teachers and  parents were able to present  briefs to the minister; all echoed  concerns which have been made  clear in the LTAS report - funding is seen as inadequate, the  schools are in dire need of  repair, education is seen as having a low government priority,  cuts in social services are placing  a strain on teachers who are  forced to deal with problems  usually under the auspices of  the ministry of human  resources, teacher morale is lagging, parents are generally  dissatisfied with and worried  about their children's education, the lack of local board  autonomy is seen as a real threat  to the education system, and  government spending on mega-  projects is perceived as a major  reason for lack of education  funding.  Heinrich accepted the briefs  with unflagging good humour,  insisting that education had top  priority with his government  and that things would change as  soon as the budget was brought  down and later when the new  School Act was created. He also  said that B.C. spends more than  any other province on education  taking income standards into  consideration. Heinrich emphatically denied that there  would be a spring election.  "I'm here to hear what the  public is saying," Heinrich said,  "My mission is to resolve some  of these issues."  The members of Gibsons Garden Club were busy again last week,  pulling out the glorious display of marigolds which has made  Pioneer Park such a showpiece all summer, and planting bulbs  which will brighten up the corner next spring. The Garden Club  members have the well-earned gratitude of the whole community  for their dedicated efforts which have made the historic heart of  Gibsons a stunning visual delight for residents and travellers alike.  ���Fran Burnside photo  -TT^C?  W&2  'don't worry...  DAVIS BAY  is moving to  GIBSONS!!  (this would help??)  ted 1.25 million Chinook and  4.5 million Coho eggs this year.  They will now allow the capture of brood stocks so that the  industry can generate its own  supply of eggs.  They will help farmers with  individual problems, lend support to research projects, sponsor workshops, and conduct  research on the trend of North  American markets.  Hunter reported that "the  federal level has set aquaculture  as a high priority."  Happy 40th  Hilary  WOOD HEAT  tt'Zift.a'  BURNS  ALL  NIGHT  STOVE  90 DAY  MONEY .  BACK  GUARANTEE  WE WILL FINANCE  EASY TERMS TO FIT YOUR BUDGET  INTEX  886-7312  For All Your Heating Needs- Next to Andy's Restaurant     886-3730 cva  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  885-7767  SHOP & COMPARE!  Buying from bulk SAVES you money. Compare our prices on  Christmas baking supplies - Glace Cherries, Cut Mixed Fruit,  Peel, Almonds, Pecans, Filberts and more...  Remember, when you buy from bulk  you pay only for what you need!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Prices in effect until Saturday, Oct. 26 While Supplies Last  Kraft 1,000 Island  Salad Dressing 2.99 1.  French Onion Soup Mix $4.49 lb.  Lemon Pie Filling    . ..99 lb.  Cream of Wheat 39 lb.  TRADE IN YOUR  IBM SELECTRIC  AND RECEIVE  $1000 OFF  THENEW  OLIVETTI ETV 240  VIDEOTYPEWRTTER  The Olivetti ETV 240 is the typewriter of today and tomorrow.  Olivetti calls it videotyping. It's easy to understand and simple  to operate. The ETV 240 has a real memory that can store  pages of text. The video screen makes typing and word processing easy. Simply stated, the ETV 240 does everything  your old IBM does plus infinitely  more. And the ETV 240 does it better, faster and very quietly. But ���P|��  what we really think you'll like M__^k____W____^____\ -y  most is the ETV 240 bottom line:   B-SSJ-l-B-H-H     "%  Olivetti ETV 240 s2995.���� ^^^^SH^B       )  Less your gpjggjjgjgj^^g    y  Selectric trade in s1O00����  THE BOTTOM LINE s199500  The Olivetti offer ends  November 30, 1985.    v*f"  olivelli  ���$# IBM and  Selectric are  registered  trademarks of  International Business  Machines Corporation.  When you want the best    screen arm is optional  OFFICE ELECTRONICS    Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3735  OPENING OCTOBER 28 (WE HOPE)  DAVIS BAY NEW & USED  "WE BUY GOOD CLEAN STOCK FOR CASH OR TRADE  GIBSONS 886-8700  IN THE VET BUILDING NEXT TO WINDSOR PLYWOOD Coast News, October 21,1985  There were 35 groups represented at the Volunteer Harvest Fair at  Sthe Sechelt Indian Band Hall last Saturday and co-ordinator Joan  jCowderoy estimates 500 people passed through to see the displays.    ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Business Women's Week  marked on Coast  I   by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  f BUSINESS AND  I PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S  IWEEK  This week is being celebrated  *as Business and Professional  jWomen's Week and the Sun-  t shine Coast women are noting it  ;. with lunches.  Tuesday, October 22, lunch  'with other women in the  [business world at Pebbles in  \ Sechelt from 11:30 p.m. to 2  ip.m. Served will be a salad bar  ^at $4.50. In Gibsons the lunch  {will at at Andy's at the same  i;time.  |    Florence Tait is in charge so  \ phone her for more information  fat 885-9353. There is no obligation to join the group; this is  [just a getting together of all  j women at work.  V   At the October meeting the  j group found the two speakers  ��� very   informative   as   the  'Regional   Director   Dorothy  I Calvert spoke on "How to run  j>a   meeting".   National   Vice-president Beverly Hoy gave a  ;good  talk  on   Judge   Rosina  Abella's   Royal   Commission  Report on Equality in Employment. This is equality for all  people, men, women, handicapped etc.  THIS WEEK'S BAZAAR  The Holy Family Parish  bazaar will be at the Parish Hall  behind the church on Cowrie  Street on Saturday, October 26,  II a.m. to 3 p.m. with the draw  for their raffle at 2:45 p.m.  Free admission, 75 cents for  tea and cake.  EASTERN STAR DATE  The Eastern Star will hold  their annual bazaar on Saturday, November 16 from 2 to 4  p.m. at the Masonic Hall in  Roberts Creek. Admission is  $1.50 for adults and children  under 12 is 75 cents.  This year they are calling it  the Christmas Wreath Bazaar  and will contain all the usual  handicraft items they are  famous for.  CLEAHT SWEEP  CHIMNEY CLEANING  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units^  Free Estimates  ALLAN REID  88S-B03-  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. VON 2W0  STATISTICS FROM THE  OPEN SHELF  British Columbia Library  Trustees Association newsletter  is called The Open Door. The  September issue held some interesting statistics: The biggest  collection per head of population served? Well, Kemano topped the list of top ten (provincial average is two books) with  33 books; Roberts Creek was  sixth with nine books and  Sechelt public library was eighth  with eight books.  The keenest readers in 1984  (provincial average is 10 books),  saw Moyie come in tops with 29  books and Sechelt at third with  19 books!  When it came to local tax  support, which board managed  to get the most local tax support? (Average for the province  $15.76 per capita) Vancouver  led the list with $29.12 and the  rest were cities. We didn't come  in that list at all.  Sechelt Council began its  meeting last week with a moment of silence in memory of  former alderman Norm Burley.  "He was a very community-  minded person, and he will be  missed," said Mayor Joyce  Kolibas.  Council then went on to  discuss its downtown revitalization programme, consider a request from the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee, issue two  proclamations, and express  amazement at the scope of the  aquaculture conference being  held in its town.  "I didn't realize the  magnitude of the thing," commented Mayor Kolibas who had  attended opening ceremonies  the previous night. "There were  over 300 people, from all over  the world. I felt badly that we  hadn't done more, like having a  'Welcome' sign over the street  like there was for the Writers'  Forge.  "It was just terrific," she  continued. "I talked to as many  of the delegates as I could, but I  felt someone should have been  there from council who knew  more about it than I did. I gave  out some of our Sechelt pins,  but I was overcome by the  number of people."  Alderman Bill Forman noted  that significant investments  from Scotland and Norway,  some of them as much as $5  million, were being made in  coastal fish farms.  REVITALIZATION  START-UP  Good news for Sechelt Council came in an announcement  from Minister of Municipal Affairs Bill Ritchie that "My staff  have been instructed to prepare  the $5,000 start up grant to  enable you to undertake a concept plan for the revitalization  of your downtown."  Prior to forwarding the  funds, the ministry needs to  know "1) How the funds will be  spent; and 2) The name of the  consulting firm you are considering hiring." The letter advised contacting ministry staff  for advice prior to hiring a consultant, and when he did so,  Village Clerk Malcolm Shanks  was given the names of three  firms which were recommend  ed, as "the ministry has found  that the consultant's initial concepts play a major role in the  success or failure of a project."  Mayor Kolibas expressed  concern whether the village had  to hire one of the firms recommended by the government, as  the letter had seemed to indicate  only that there were concepts  which had to be considered.  Alderman Forman thought it  would be "good to get someone  from outside our village" who  could take a "fresh look" at the.  place and offer some "new  ideas". Alderman Ken Short  observed that, "Local people  don't want to be automatically  excluded" from being considered for the project just  because they are local, and  council concurred.  Alderman Forman was  selected as Sechelt's representative on a Downtown Revitalization Committee which will  also include members of the  Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce and the Sechelt  Downtown Merchants'  Association.  Designated at the Downtown  Revitalization area is Hwy 101  from the Indian Band Road to  Wharf Road, along Wharf to  the Cenotaph; along Cowrie to  Trail Avenue; and Inlet Avenue  from Teredo to Dolphin.  PEACE COMMITTEE  REQUEST  A petition from Lynn Chapman of the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee requested  $150 "or any assistance council  could give" to help send one  delegate and two observers to  the founding convention of  Canada's first national peace  movement, the Canadian  Alliance for Peace, to be held in  Toronto, November 8 to 11.  "We feel strongly that the  Sunshine Coast should be well  represented in this important  and vitally necessary  endeavour," Chapman's  presentation stated, "...we are  seeking your financial, as well  as moral, support."  Ms Chapman suggested that  the purpose and objective of the  alliance would be to lobby  governments and co-ordinate  peace efforts across Canada,  especially to ensure that "cross-  Canada communication is  possible in the peace  movement."  We're dealing with taxpayers'  money here," responded Alderman Ken Short. "You may be  representing some, but some  may not be that interested in  your group. We have to represent the majority of opinions."  Dealing with peace issues "is,  not   the   place   of  municipal  government,  Forman.  The matter was referred  the finance committee.       .  PROCLAMATIONS  Proclamations were issiK  declaring the week beginnir  October 20 "Businel  Womens's Week", and t|  week of October 21 to 26 j  "Support Public Educatk  Week".  Area    C    Soundings  Hallowe'en party planned  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Parent Advisory Group  (PAG) of the Davis Bay  Elementary School is putting on  the Hallowe'en party at the  school. They are asking for $1  donations for fireworks from  families in the area. Just send  your money to the school or  phone Joan Graham, 885-3436  to arrange a pick up.  Susan These, president of the  PAG, asks everyone to save  their Shop Easy and Super Valu  receipts. Turn these in to the  school and for every $5,000 of  receipts, a $20 food voucher is  issued. This will be used to help  pay for the turkey dinner given  for the children before the  holidays.  The PAG is also selling raffle  tickets, three for $1, to be  drawn at the Hawaiian Hustle  dance, November 30. The prize  is a Texas Mickey or $100 cash.  Stewart Hercus, principal of  the school, says the greenhouse  on the grounds, which was vandalized some time ago, is being  rebuilt now. Also the 36 page  year book, covering the 84/85  school year will be available  soon for about $9.95.  School photos will be taken  on October 22 so wear your best  smile that day.  DRESSING SOCIETY  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society meets on October 24 at  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Hall, from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Please help.  TIMBER TRAILS  Colleen Horvath and Tracy  Smith from Timber Trail Riding  Club attended the Thunderbird  Equestrian Centre competitions  at Langley recently. Colleen  came  third   in   the  Working  Hunter class; sixth in Western  Riding; third and fifth in Team  Roping; and second in Reining  Novice. Tracy came fifth in  Western Riding; first in Novice  Rider; first and second in Halter  Gelding on Greatly Styled; first  in Novice Reining; fifth in  Hunter Hack; sixth in  Showmanship; sixth in Trail  Horse. Well done ladies!  II  i!  n  i  (5  I  of sorrow all nature seems to grieve. Yet when friends  and family are with you, light will shine through the  darkness as the sun through the forest leaves.  Let us lead you to a time of peace.  You know us ... we know how to help.  0m?!u%^p  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  om$  D.A. DEVLIN  886-9551  r  Presenting The  No Excuse Now Sale*!  OFFER AVAILABLE AT BOTH LOCATIONS UNTIL NOV. 1 '85  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  Interior/Exterior  Flat Latex  White & Pastels Only  12-600  Regular $169B 4 l.  $  12  4L.   '  WITH EACH ORDER  240 mm.  PAINT TRAY & ROLLER  (Reg. Value $3.99)  *Now there really is no excuse,   is there?  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local'& Long Distance Moving  886-2684  Pender Harbour customers  please call collect   $i��lii��:  SDNS  Gibsons 886-8141 ��"P * W tt_V !��# ��� W Ml        Sechelt 685-7121  SUPPLI  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons �� wharf and dolphin sechelt 8.  Coast News, October 21,1985  yifX#i��&+&-A&#iX&~4.\ wto ��if^$4^d  Clark Hamilton of Scantech is approached during last week's  ,^aquaculture trade show by Jon Van Arsdell and Marilyn Tentchoff  lof Continuing Education's Aquaculture Training Program to  discuss this fall's on-site training schedules.  Last spring's highly successful- aquaculture training  program, offered through Continuing Education, will not only  be repeated this fall, but it has  been announced that Jon Van  Arsdell and Marilyn Tentchoff,  the course's designers and instructors, have been contracted  to teach it at North Island College on Vancouver Island this  year.  The course teaches the practical aspects of fish and shell  fish farming to future farm  workers and involves classroom  Sechelt Seniors visit Pender  10'  by Robert Foxall  '^ I said last week that I would  '^report on the Regional District  "'Meeting held at Madeira Park  'yOctober 9.  :"n   I  found the trip very interesting     because      the  topography was so reminiscent  ''of the country in which I spent  Jmost of my career before coming to Sechelt (a move which I  ���7_iave   not   regretted).   The  11 meeting was held in the Legion  i-Hall at Madeira Park. There  ! t were 19 people present and our  y Provincial President. Eight of  us made the trip from Sechelt,  whilst five came down from  Powell River and there were six  members from Madeira Park.  The ladies from Madeira  Park refreshed us shortly after  our arrival with a very tasty luncheon. The delegates represented from Sechelt 769  members, from Powell River  380 and from Madeira Park 40,  which is a lot of people interested in the well-being of  their fellows. If I were still in the  commercial field I would be  very interested because they  represent a lot of buying power.  I!  i:  .i *  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex C. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  ��� 4�� fl�� 3^9  a  i  9*9**  X  i  i  i  hi  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9714 or 885-2727  i^fr 3��9 J|pJ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   A��*l4l   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month   ���������3t9&9 3(k  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 2:00 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019   4t .*&.!��- .  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST  OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd., Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Colu mba's Parish  Services  3 pm St. John's Church  Davis Bay  2nd Sunday - Holy Communior  4th Sunday - Evening Prayer  Phone: Rev." E. Gale  112-525-6760  ���Information: 883-9493  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  JO Sffk ��\9  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos   fllttO ��v>  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m..  Thanksgiving Service  11 a.m. Monday, October 14  Children Welcome  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   4*-*-*   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  .��� -    ,, _���_-, .���    ,     ^(y J^y S��9 i- ���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ^ & ^9  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Croups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  .__.  ,f<i     ,%b     ,?_%  President Mrs. Olsen gave us  a report on activities at head office.  Sechelt branch 69. held its  monthly meeting and eight  Shop Easy vouchers were  presented on a somewhat different method of drawing the  names.  Members are reminded that  the Crafts Group meets Thursday mornings and the Exercise  Group foregathers Mondays at  11:15 a.m.  Alice Ouelette advised that  she has arranged buses to go to  the Coquitlam Mall November  20 and to the Landsdowne Mall  December 4. Phone Alice to  make your reservations.  I also have a message from  Sally Peace who says "We  would like to thank those who  came to the Seniors Hard Times  Dinner & Dance, for helping to  make it a success. We regret the  problems we had with the sound  system. This has been rectified  arid we are all set for the next  dance on November 16. We  would like to have your suggestions as to how we can improve  these get-togethers." If you  have any constructive ideas  phone Sally at 885-9597.  Helen Berg is looking for  wooden coat hangers. If you  have any you can spare bring  them to the hall.  Len Herder, for the New Hall  Committee advised that a lady  from the Okanagan had  donated $200 to the building  fund. Keep your eyes and ears  open for more like that.  " There"' will be a: Hallowe'en  Tea October 31. Commencing  at 1:30 p.m. Show up and have  some fun. If you have anything  for the White Elephant Sale bring it to the hall. ,,;  Remember that second and  fourth Thursdays are Bingo  days and come and enjoy some  fun with us. All programs are  on  their  usual  schedule.  Firemen  announce  winners  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department wishes to announce  Fire Chief For-A-Day Winners.  They are William Austin,  R.R. 4, Gibsons (Cedar Grove  Elementary); Pam Baird, R.R.  4, Henry Road (Gibsons  Elementary); Natasha Foley,  R.R. 1, Langdale (Langdale  Elementary).  No entries were received from  Elphinstone Secondary. No entries were received from boxes  in the Sunnycrest Mall or ken's  Lucky Dollar Food Store.  Although plans were not requested, quite a number were  received. These were reviewed,  and our opinion of the best  plans were: by individual, Max  Harrison; by group, Michael,  Peter and Paul Kowalewski;  runners-up, Someone with No  Name, Sarrae James-Harris,  Quinn Shields, Judy Underwood, Venu Mangat, Adam  Bothwell.  Response to our program was  as follows: 35 per cent of Cedar  Grove enrolment, 20 per cent of  Gibsons Elementary and 15 per  cent of Langdale enrolment.  The G.V.F.D. wishes to  thank all who participated and  especially those who put their  plan into effect. Even on a  drizzly night many families  waited outside and waved as fire  trucks cruised around the  various districts. It appeared  that Creekside subdivision  had the largest number, followed by Langdale, then Shaw  Road.  We also wish to thank all the  news media, Channel 10 Television.  'HM*' *'L*<-'L*-*-'-*���7F!r  Quote of the Week  "The primary, the most  urgent requirement is  the promotion of education."   -Baha'i writings  RlTl%l-T>*ilV^l^l^&__&_J3  instruction alternating with on-  site work at aquaculture farms  in the area. It has received  praise from educators, government agencies and fish farmers  alike.  The training of qualified fish  and shell fish farm workers is  vital in fulfilling the employment needs of the expanding  aquaculture industry in B.C. Of  the 29 graduating students from  the first class this spring, all but  a few are now either employed  in the industry, or have gone on  to further their education in the  field.  North Island College had  been asked to create an  aquaculture training program to  retrain people in their area to  qualify for work in the  aquaculture industry. Fish  farmers on Vancouver Island  who had experience with Continuing Education's students asked that the same program be installed there. Funding is being  supplied by a federal MILAP  grant.  This fall's aquaculture training programs at both Continuing Education and North Island  College will be taught on an  alternating basis. While one set  of students is receiving  classroom instruction, the other  will be receiving on-site work  experience.  According to Van Arsdell,  pre-registration for Continuing  Education's fall course is  already over booked.  Porpoise  Bay salmon  To celebrate the return of the  chum salmon the park is again  offering free guided walks every  Saturday and Sunday at 10:30  a.m. and at 2 p.m. until  November 10. Everyone is  welcome to attend.  Each walk will last about one  hour and will be held rain or  shine. Please wear warm clothes  and waterproof footwear. The  walks begin at the beach  changehouses;  For further information  please call Angela Kroning, at  , the park, 885-9019.  The clocks move back this Saturday, October 26, as we  return to Pacific Standard Time.  Business Women  The week beginning October 20 has been proclaimed  Business Women's Week by Mayor,of Gibsons, Larry  Labonte and mayor of Sechelt, Joyce Kolibas.  Kiwanis Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  The October meeting was  held in the lounge of the  Kiwanis Care Home with 23  members present and Cathy  Baxter. We were pleased to also  welcome Verda Schneider as a  new member.  The various committees made  their reports and particular interest was shown when Amy  Blain gave us details of the  mini-bus which has already  been ordered. Members are asked to bring suggestions of a  suitable name of the bus to the  next meeting.  Carol Bishop has asked for  any dark polyester fabric which  the residents can use to be made  into rag rugs. A most attractive  rug was on display.  We all admired the many  items already made for our  Christmas and fall gift bazaar  to be held on October 26 in the  Sunnycrest Mall starting at 10  a.m.  Members who wish to donate  items to the food hamper may  leave any goods (non-  perishable) with Sue Whiting at  either the Video Store or Radio  Shack.  Please bring your baked  items as soon after 9 a.m. as  possible to the,mall to be priced  and put on display. It would be  a great help if members would  name the items and give suggested prices.  The raffle tickets are still  available and will be up until the  time of the draw at 3 p.m. The  members are asked to bring  paper bags for use at the  bazaar.  Our next meeting will be held  on November 20 at 8 p.m. in the  lounge of the home, and we will  be having a dinner meeting in  December, time and place to be  announced later.  The residents would like to  have members come and join  them for their Hallowe'en party, and would also appreciate  donations of costumes.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  FREE  ESTIMATES  Special  Rates  for  Seniors  H86-8356  AQUACULTURE  Training Program  ORIENTATION SESSION  Sat., Oct. 26, 11 - 1 at the  District Resource Centre, Gibsons  Anyone interested in taking this course should pre-register now at  Continuing Education - 886-8841 or 886-7871 Loc. 27.  THIS WEEK IS  SUPPORT PUBLIC EDUCATION WEEK  it is the place children  learn to build their future  The one certainty about the future is  change. We must give our future  citizens a broad-based education to  enable them to meet change and cope  with it effectively.  Resist Further Restraint  In Education  ��� Write Your M'.LA. or  The Minister of Education  ��� Vote For Education in The  School Board Election  - Sunshine Coast Teachers Association - Coast News, October 21,1985
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The sale of Baking, preserves and hand-crafted items in Sunnycrest
Mall last Saturday aided the cause of Gibsons United Church
Youth Ministry. —Fran Burnside photo
,. Joan WHson, 883-9606
Where are the singers in
Pender Harbour? The Community Choir is starting up a
new season for all interested
men and women. The group
sings all variety of music, from
Christmas carols to popular
numbers, from classical selections to musicals. If you like to
sing, and would like to perform
at various community functions, then come out and try the
Pender   Harbour   Community
Halfmoon Bay Happen
Choir. First meeting is Thursday, October 24 at 2 p.m. in St.
Andrew's Hall—that's the
white church on the hill. For
more information, call Doreen
Lee, 883-2283.
PARENTS NIGHT
PHSS will once again host a
parent's night, with volleyball, a
free swim and a potluck dinner.
Everyone is welcome to the
third of these fun events. Maybe
the parents will challenge the
students to a volleyball game!
Long time resident's passing saddens
■3.
C
rill
by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418
Halfmoon Bay residents were
saddened to hear that long time
Eureka resident Bill Fraser had
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measurement* or call «r*of".
SUREWAy BLINDS
the Sure W&?
passed away in New
Westminster. He was 80 years
of age and is survived by his
wife Alice, a daughter Janet and
two grandchildren.
The family took up residence
in the Redrooffs area in the early sixties when Bill retired from
the New Westminster police
force. Both Bill and Alice were
very active in community affairs
and worked very hard with the
Welcome Beach Community
Association where Bill became
well known for his ability to
play host and MC at many
social events at the hall. He was
enjoyed for his clear resonant
voice and when Bill called
numbers at bingo games he
never had to repeat them.
All of us who knew Bill will
remember him fondly as a good
friend and neighbour, always
willing to lend a hand where
needed. Our thoughts go out at
this time to Alice and family,
and may they find some comfort in the knowledge that Bill
was very much loved and
respected in this area.
Funeral service took place at
New Westminster on Saturday.
HALL LIBRARY
The library at Welcome
Beach Hall has just been refur
bished with a whole batch of
new books for your enjoyment.
There is no charge for membership and there are books for all
descriptions, mystery, romance,
adventure and non-fiction. You
are welcome to pop in to the
hall any time it is open, most
afternoons and evenings, and
borrow a book for as long as
you wish.
Next function in the hall will
be the Halfmoon Bay Hospital
Auxiliary bazaar next Saturday,
October 26 from 1 to 3 p.m.
There will be all sorts of
delightful goodies and surprises,
so don't miss it. On that same
night the Recreation Society is
holding a Hallowe'en dance
where there will be prizes for
best costumes. Last year
everyone arrived in costume
which made for a great night...
October 26 is also the evening
of the Halfmoon Hams new
variety show in the Sechelt
Seniors' Hall at 8 p.m. Tickets
are going fast and numbers have
to be limited, so it would be a
good idea to get yours right
away from both book shops,
Strings 'n Things or Sechelt
Carpet Corner. This is a one
time only show and will be
another good one.
A couple of dates to mark on
your calendar for early
November. The Welcome
Beach Community Association
are having a "Pub Night" on
Friday, November 1. This
should be a good old sing-along
evening with Paul Hansen playing the accordion, so there will
be no loud music or racket to
bother any of the neighbours.
Come along and join the fun.
Then on November 16 there will
be a Little Reno fun night.
HELP THE BROWNIES
The Halfmoon Bay Brownie
pack are in need of Brownie
dresses and accessories. If your
little girl has passed the Brownie
stage and still has a uniform she
doesn't use would you please
contact Betty Cocking at
885-2669. Betty now has about
20 Brownies in her pack,
therefore uniforms are much
needed.
TAP DANCING
A few more adults interested
in tap dancing are required in
order to make this course possible. You can get a good
workout along with some dancing fun with this group. Midge
is the one to call at 885-3380 for
further information.
Pender High School news
by Michelle Cochet
This year, due to a lack o(
pre-planned events by the student's council, the staff have arranged a number of activities
which will take place in our
X-blocks if they are not already
t occupied.
For those of you who do not
know, an X-block is a one hour
period after lunch on Thursdays
which can be used for various
student council events, such as
dances.
If the council does not book
this block for themselves, the
students will participate in a
variety of different activities,
such as speedball, badminton,
arts and crafts, weight lifting,
and the annual club, to name a
few. These events were chosen
by the students last week.
These activities have gone
over well with the students so
far, and should continue to do
so for the duration of the trial
10 week period.
The first steps are being taken
towards the formation of our
85/86 P.H.S.S. school annual.
Last week, letters were sent out
to all prospective businesses in
the hopes that they will sponsor
a "page, a half a^page, or even a
quarter of a page and bring
down our cost of production.
Any donations would be greatly
appreciated, and they would en
sure  a  good   record  of  this
school year.
So when you receive your letter^ or" if you're" feeling particularly generous, please send
in your contribution to the
school. The cost to sponsor a
page is $35. Thank you.
Egmont    News
A quiet week
by Ann Cook, 883-9167
All is quiet on the Egmont
front this week, giving us time
to think of Christmas and
friends and food and cards and
gifts.
Here is one that could be added to your gift list; a book on
nature, fun, activities, etc. called Sidewalk to Seashore, a good
gift for young people. It has an
attractive cover and is about the
size of our local phone book
which makes for easy wrapping
and mailing. The price is fair
($6.50). For more information
call Iris at 883-2434.
SILVEYS MOVE
On the move, is Tyler Silvey
(almost two years old) with
Mom, May and Dad, Rob.
Their new address is "right next
door to cousin Bryce Higgins"
out Frances Peninsula.
Ellen and Darryl Jeffries are
calling Sechelt home, and if you
are looking for Don he has
moved up on the hill.
BIRTHDAYS
Birthday lady this week is
Lanka Lovas. Happy Birthday
Lanka.
Canada youth exchange
*»
SUMMER HOURS:
Elmbrldge Way
Richmond, B.C.
(604) 276-B8«€
Gibsons       886-3932
AWwUfort 85*7393
CwjulfUm 936-8411
Out ot Town liKjuiHt*
Welcome CagCoU»ct
Canada World Youth launched its 1986 recruitment campaign with the news that 800
young people will be participating in this year's youth
exchange programmes.
CWY, funded in part by the
Canadian International
Development Agency (CIDA) is
now in its fifteenth consecutive
year for exchanges. Young people between the ages of 17 and
20 years are offered a unique experience in learning about
development and cross cultural
communication both in Canada
and a developing country.
These young Canadians will
be joined by an equal number
of participants from a Third
World country in Asia, Africa
or Latin America. They will
spend seven months living and
working in vastly different
cultures and communities.
Small teams of participants,
each with a Canadian and exchange country group leader,
integrate themselves into communities, first in Canada then
overseas, through volunteer
work in fields such as
agriculture, co-operatives,
social services, small businesses,
recreation and community
groups.
All costs during the programme (food, lodging and
transportation) are covered by
Canada World Youth. Even
some pocket money is provided.
Canada World Youth's first
programme starts in May/June
and the second in August/-
September. Deadline for applications for both programmes
is January 15, 1986. Application forms and more information are available at schools,
Manpower Centres, and the
B.C. Regional Canada World
Youth Office, 2524 Cypress
Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6J
3N2.
Some of us aren't as feeble as
the kids think! The staff will be
calling parents to confirm your
attendance. See you there!
FIX THAT PIE!
A correction to a recipe in the
Pender Harbour Cookbook:
Coconut Crustless Pie on page
49 needs two and a half cups
skim milk. Thanks, Georgia
Hall.
BARGAIN BARN NEWS
Thanks to all who helped at
the Bargain Barn on October 7.
Twenty-five boxes of clothing
were packed up for overseas
missions through the
Pentecostal Church, and other
items were packed up ready to
be taken to the Canadian
Association for the Mentally
Retarded on East Hastings. If
anyone is headed that way by
car, please contact Muriel
Cameron.
If you wondered why the
Bargain Barn wasn't open on
Saturday, it's because there
weren't any volunteers to run
the store. Muriel reports that if
new  people don't come for-
Dollas a
ward,   the  barn  won't
Saturdays at all.
Come on, all you willing p|o
pie, and give a hand. Procejds
from the barn go to the c%ic
here in the Harbour,
bag days at the barn are co:
up on Thursday October24
Saturday the-26. This woul
a good time to come in
browse, and chat with the la
about volunteering. 4
CRIB PLAYERS NEEDED
Are you a cribbage player
who hasn't yet come out to the
cribbage nights at the legion?
You can have a pleasant evening
out with friendly folks on
Wednesdays at 8 p.m.
BOTTLE DRIVE
Get out your returnable bottles for the Pender Harbour
Beavers, Cubs and Scouts on
Saturday, November 2. Pick up
is 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. but if you
would like a pick up beforehand
call Diane Fielding, 883-2602 or
at work, 883-2722.
All the money raised pays for
outings and activities for our
boys. '
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rirhnriii
Diesel Engine Rebuilding
Industrial Parts
Hwy 101,
Madeira Park
,
883-2616
ii.
_V___ii_____________1^
NEW FITNESS SESSION
Starting Oct. 28
Morning: 9:30- 11:00
Mon. Wed. Fri.
exercize & swim
Afternoon: 1:00 - 2:00
Tues. Thurs.
aquacizing
30 min. exercise.
30 min. swim
Evening: 7:30 - 8:30 Mon. Wed.
aerobic workout & swim
7:30 - 8:30 Thurs.
Weight Training, learn safe, fast
way to tone up and build endurance
SIGN UP FOR YOUR PRE-CHRISTMAS
TONE-UP: SPECIAL OFFERS INCLUDE:
$
1. "Global Gym Package: Register for a six week session and bring]
a friend or spouse for three introductory classes free of charge! j
2. Take advantage of the new $40.00 Fitness Pass which entitles \
the user to attend all fitness and Global Gym classes for sixj
weeks. \
To Register call: 883-2612
8 Va %
per
annum
•
•
•
•
ONE YEAR TERM DEPOSIT
Interest paid on maturity
$10000 minimum deposit
Offer expires Nov. 8, 1985
ALL DEPOSITS 100% GUARANTEED
Business hours:
Tuesday thru Thursday 10-5
Friday 10-6
Saturday 10-2
Sunshine Coast
Credit Union
Head Office:
Teredo Square
Sechelt
885-3255
Gibsons:
Cedar Plaza
886-8121
TRUCKLOAD   CARPET
Oct. 31, Nov. 1,2,3,
Sunnycrest Mall, Across From Liquor Store
Berbers
Sculptured
Reg.
18.95
23.95
SALE
13.95
15.95
Barrymore Saxony
Plush 42 oz.
Barrymore Saxony
Plush 36 oz.
Barrymore Saxony
Plush 32 oz.
Reg.
29.95
27.95
26.95
SALE
18.95
16.95
15.95
And Much More!
For Pre-Sale Information Call  INTEX
886-7312-886-3730 10.  Coast News, October 21,1985  Community Development Officer Irene Lugsdin will now be  available to answer your questions and help with your plans every  Wednesday morning from 9 a.m. until noon at the Gibsons Tourist  Information booth in Pioneer Park - except this Wednesday when  she's attending a conference of the Professional Economists of  B.C., and the first Wednesday of each month when she attends the  Gibsons Planning meeting. ���Fran Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Auxiliary name change  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Port Mellon branch of  the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary has been an active  group since its organization in  1964.  "Next January," says a  spokesman, "we are changing  our name to the Hopkins  branch of the auxiliary, since all  our members, and that includes  Gladys Booth a charter member  from 1964, live in Hopkins,  Langdale or Soames."  "We meet every third  Wednesday at 1:30 p.m. in  Camp Sunrise, that's the Salvation Army camp, next to the  ferry terminal." the spokesman  said, "and we welcome new  members who would like to join  us in this public service. You  can phone Helen Milburn at  886-7768 to inquire or join us at  our meeting."  And take note that the  branch will hold its Christmas  sale of crafts and baking on Friday, November 16 from 10 a.m.  to 6 p.m. Mark this day on your  calendar.  50th ANNIVERSARY  Retired Elphinstone teacher  Stan Bryant and wife Amy  marked their fiftieth wedding  anniversary on August 21 with  friends and family in their West  Sechelt home.  On the afternoon of August  21 the Bryants were at home to  nearby friends and in the evening hosts at dinner in the Wharf  Restaurant to friends who had  travelled from California,  Alberta and from points in B.C.  ���Penticton, Nakusp, and Vancouver Island.  Daughter Christine Baird and  family joined her parents for  their anniversary and son Don,  in England, was able to visit  with  his   parents  when  they  "We've  Sechelt  travelled overseas in September.  In England the Bryants  visited Bournemouth where  they were married in 1935, and  Worbarrow Bay where they  spent their honeymoon  named our home in  "Worbarrow" just to remind  us," said Stan.  The Bryants came to Canada  in 1952 and have lived in  Medicine Hat, Kimberley,  Nakusp, and the Sunshine  Coast. "Although I was  primarily an Industrial Arts  teacher," said Stan. "I've done  most of the general subjects in  maths and science at one time or  another. And in the days of the  large classes, too."  Stan joined Elphie staff in  1965 and retired just after the  end of the first semester in 1970.  "Been busy ever sinceywith  woodwork hobbies���inlay and  clocks���and we both garden."  And Amy added, "We have enjoyed many a winter in Mexico.  OOPS  Due to a severe lack of space  in last week's paper, some  details were omitted from  coverage of the recent wedding  of Denis Hostland and Mickie  Armstrong.  Neglected were the matron of  honour, Mrs. Loretta Macklam  of Gibsons, and the brides  father, Roy Armstrong.  The flower girl was Russet  Turlock and the bridesmaids  were Deanna Armstrong and  Tracy Hostland. The organist  was Ken Dalgleish. The bride's  mother, Sharron Turlock of  Gibsons, as well as friends and  relatives from as far afield as  California and Yellowknife  were among the guests.  After the reception held in the  Gibsons Legion Hall the bride  and groom travelled to Palm  Springs on their honeymoon.  Chamber laments job loss  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce has  written to Tom Waterland,  Minister of Forestry, protesting  the sale of L&K Lumber  Limited.  In a conversation with the  Coast News chamber manager,  Verna Sim, said that the sale, to  Terminal Sawmills, would see  the wood taken from the Sunshine Coast area to the Fraser  River for milling.  Although the booming will  still take place on the L&K site,  the dry-land sort will not be  operative, at least to begin with,  and the mill will not be used.  "If the mill were operating at  full capacity it would employ  Over 400 people," Sim said.  "This sale takes away that  possibility.  "We have people that need  employment. As a town we feel  that this sort of thing should be  left here. The facilities are there;  we should be turning out a  finished product instead of sending our wood somewhere  else," she continued.  A copy of the chamber's letter was received by Gibsons  Council and it was decided that  a letter would be sent to the  minister, asking him to take a  second look and supporting the  chamber's cry that jobs are  needed here.  Police news of week  On October 15 the body of a  man was recovered from Hotel  Lake by the Sechelt Detachment  of the RCMP. He was identified as Arthur Lee Christian  who has been missing since  August 25. The probable cause  of death as determined by  autopsy was drowning.  The  victim's   parents   have  been advised by the RCMP.  GIBSONS RCMP  The theft of $460 worth of  prawn traps from the Westbay  area of Gambier Island was  reported on October 6. A quan  tity of rope and a large float  marked with the name "Blue  Moon" were also taken.  SECHELT RCMP  Suspects smashed a window  of the Sechelt Liquor Store with  a rock on October 5. No entry  into the store was gained.  Vandalism which took place  during the last weekend in  September was reported from  Chatelech Secondary School  this week. Graffitti was found  on walls located on the back of  the school.  U.S. Granny Smith  APPLES  B.C. Grown  TURNIPS  B.C. Grown  CABBAGE  (kg .42) lb.  B.C. Grown Medium  ONIONS  B.C. White Rose  POTATOES  (kg .20) lb.  (kg .20) lb.  \9rJ-%^7W.I_>>*% M.     | Disinfectant  Bath Soap LybOl  MgmS's     Z.k9   $Pfay ...SSOgm-Z.SIU  Christie's Scalloped or Au Gratin  Ritz Idahoan  crackers     45o_m 1.99 potatoes     i56am 1.00  Bachelor ^_%'  family ��>���������_ _ �� ���  soups    Bos?gm2/1.00 Pickles        5o*,���,i.79  Ken's Lucky Dollar *??* *"! " V"m Y"m  coffee     i,M454^3.59 Bick's  Downey Super Concentrated PICKICS 500 ml   I if 9  fabriC French's  softener      500m,2.25 mustard      5o0m, 1.00  New Hero All Purpose Fortune  cleaner       7<Wm/2.49 corned beef..340gm 1.49  Powder Detergent _?cial T____Ka. _    -*��  Arctic Scotty's       2oos 1.00  Dnmiov 1    CO    Nabisco Spoonsize  ���wer ��o_m i-Da shredded  Minute wheat 675 sm 2.09  Rice 1 09 NoName  Duncan Nines P^-WCakC ItHX      j fcg   | . 49  COOkieS 350gm 1.85   No Name Reconstituted  Bathroom Tissue 3PPI6  Purex ,1.49 juice       _5om/3/1.00  Day by Day Item fay Item We do more for you  ;;t ,,m  H  $  a-  L  *    I-  !l  r ���  V  r  ���j a  i  S  Variety  Deli and Health  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK-UP  For prescriptions call  886-3365 days, 886-7749 24 hrs  886-2936  IE    in ,h*  Lower Village  BOUTIQUE  W/iafs New?  Come on down  and find out  Hours: Tues - Sal.'  11 -5  886-8313  Consignment &  New Wear  Girl  SGuss  Hair. Salon'  A CUT ABOVE  We don't just cut  hair. We create  hairstyles. Come to us  for your next hair  shaping.  886-2120  In the; Lower Village  - Custom Framing -  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, October 21,1985  11.  Dollar  *3��ipii^  ;e8��^_��#r  *llte*lbEi_il:*l^^^^ttKWtt*llPv  We fully guarantee everything we sell 'to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.   We reserve the right to limit quantities.  I DOLLAR DAYS  Prices effective Oct. 22 - 27  Sundays & Holidays   10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Kraft  Cheez  Whiz  .500 gm  3.19  ���3  !  ���1  Kraft Philidelphia  cream  cheese  250 gm  1.59  i  Delnor Corn. Peas. & Mixed  vegetables   ,,,2.29  Swanson's  meat  PICS 227gm i09  Our Own Freshly Baked  banana  bread 1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked  hamburger  buns i2J.59  FIREPLACE MATCHES  Long wooden matches - ideal for  lighting your fireplace, wood stove  or Bar-B-Que.  Regular price $1.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.00  I  >t ....  s is  :;f!  1  I  1  fa  a  pi 'J  LAUNDRY BASKET  by Rubbermaid  Rugged construction will not sag  ~>r   buckle.    Specially   designed  handles   for   easier   carrying.  Smooth   finish    won't   snag   or  damage laundry.  22V2" x 16V4" x 10WL.  Regular price $8.29  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $5.49  MEAT  ^iuT^  QUP*>  99  Fresh Cut Up - Thrifty Pack  FRYING CHICKEN        -      <*��_i��i_.  (2 Breast Quarters, 2 Leg Quarters, 2 Wings, 2 Backs, Pieces,  & 2 Necks In Each Pack)  s Fresh Frying Chicken Segments ���  BREASTS OR THIGHS     (kg 4.39) lb. 1.99  DRUMSTICKS ..(kg 3.95) lb. 1.79  WINGS OR LIVERS (k33.06)ib. 1.39  Overlander Family Pack  PEPPERONI  DELI-STICK  Canada Grade l\ Beef  T-BONE OR  TOP SIRLOIN STEAKS  Fletcher's Deli  THIN SLICED MEATS  125 gm  1.89  (kg 8.80) lb.  500 gm ea.  3.99  1.39  SLUGS COME FREE  she smiled, and like some agrarian conjurer she produced an enormous  cabbage. I'd recently seen a photo of a thirty pound one, I was relieved  this wasn't its twin. But it was big, and I couldn't let it just sit there to  decompose so I shoved on my apron and rolled up my sleeves and said  a little chant:' 'You'll be glad in the Winter, you'll be glad in the Winter,  you'll be glad...."  CABBAGE ROLLS  A very large cabbage  1 .Scoop as much core out of the cabbage as possible. Discard tacky  outside leaves and slugs!  2 . Place a couple of inches of water in a large saucepan, bring to the  boil and plonk the cabbage in. Simmer for 15 minutes.  3 . Drain, cover with cold water and as soon as it's touchable separate  all the leaves. Be patient!  . Remove tough centre stalk from leaves and place a couple of tablespoons of stuffing on each leaf. Roll or fold each leaf up into a little  parcel. Freeze for future use.  STUFFING  2V2 lbs. regular ground beef  1 cup soya beans, uncooked  % cup rice  IV2 cups water  Vz teaspoon salt  2 eggs  1 cup chopped onion  Viz cups chopped mushrooms  3A cup parsley, chopped  V2 teaspoon savory  1 teaspoon oregano  1 teaspoon worchestershire sauce  1 teaspoon celery seed  Vz teaspoon garlic powder  pepper and salt to taste  j**��5S��.  ��SS��  '*��-&;  ;l$?Ili  M?.:;_-j_  I  1 .Brown the beef in a skillet, drain off excess fat.  2 .Cover soya beans with water, bring to the boil, then simmer,  covered for IV2 hours. Drain.  3 .Place rice, water and salt in saucepan, bring to the boil, covered,  simmer for 15 minutes.  4 .Place all ingredients in large bowl and mix well.  If you can face eating one of the dear little things after making so  many place as many as you can eat seam side down in a casserole,  cover with tomato sauce, and bake at 350��F. for 30 minutes. Serve  with grated parmesan.  That's it! and Happy Harvesting!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Ken's Lucky Dollar's Pop Shoppe is located between  the dairy case & the produce department.  By the  case  12-850 ml  any flavour  24-300 ml  any flavour  $749  g            + Deposit  $C99  ^J            + Deposit  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  Planning a dance? Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  Want a quiet spot for that business seminar?  Our hall above the store, has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped - with  chairs and tables available to seat  groups from 25 - 100.  in providing Variety/ Quality^ & Friendly Service  ,t-., .y^cHty -  Hi)P Boohs tore  886-7744  Corner 01 School &  Gower Point Roads  Timmy and the  Otters by  Jeremy Moray  ���1 children's book $8.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  For  plumbing estimates  for new homes,  commercial bidgs  and/or renovations  Call us!  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  �� Pm  PICK UP  ^DELIVERY  Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  DRAPERIES  TAKE DOWN fi REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Luck'   Dollar  Our exclusive  Gibsons Tea Towels  make ideal over seas  Christmas Gifts  886-3812  i'  ' ��� in Ift.wer' Gib$Ons  EXtRACTAWAY  Carpet St Upholstery Cleaner  4 hrs - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886"2257   to reserve it  I  I -.-.12.  Coast News, October 21,1985  ^���������y-V-v:---\-y-:-:-\-r."r.-\.v.\v.\-,\\---^  Art works by Gibsons Elementary students added a colourful and  cheerful touch to Sunnycrest Mall last week.       ���Fran Burnside photo  At the Arts Centre  Burrell Swartz show  y       Well known local artist and  ���,*    architect Burrell Swartz shows  ���:    paintings  and drawings done  ���*    during his past year in Germany  S-.. in the new exhibition opening at  the  Arts  Centre,   Sechelt  on  Wednesday, October 23, with a  reception for the artist being on  Saturday, October 26, starting  ���"���at 1 p.m.  '���        Swartz received a grant from  the German Government to live  -���''  and work in the Atelier Worp-  :' swede, together with other ar-  ��� '   tists working in various media  ''from  England,   Poland,   East  '���'Germany, Japan, the USA and  ���"' -' other   countries.   Worpswede,  which   is   situated   in   Nor  thwestern Germany near  Bremen, lies in beautiful countryside and has been an artists'  colony since the late 1800's.  Swartz will be talking about  his life at Worpswede and the  art scene as he found it in Germany and England in an informal talk, which will also cover  his exhibition, on Sunday,  November 3, starting at 2 p.m.  The work in this exhibition  will consist of oil and water-  colour paintings, drawings and  sketchbook material, with the  theme of international political  oppression, past and present  continuing to be Swartz's main  concern.  i*__?~  I "  t  i  t  {  i  t  Doc does it well  by Steve Hubert  I  Hot on the heels of Long  John Baldry's sold out shows at  The Wakefield Inn, the West  Sechelt pub brought the Coast  another top-flight show last  weekend with "Doc Fingers and  the Everglades".  It looks like the tennis bubble  boys are getting serious about  music - they built a full length  ,,.stage at the south end of the pub  - to accommodate this band, and  /r the accent was decidely on danc-  ,"'ing.  The "Fingers" band was  everything a weekend party-  goer would hope for with it's  Bus halt  -r  The Gibsons bus service, which  just recently started up is going to  ��� take a short hiatus due to health  " reasons.  The owners and operators of  the service wish to extend their  appreciation to those who found  the service useful, and look for-  ' ward to being able to provide the  service again in the near future.  When service is resumed there  will be announcements in this  paper.  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Sa  'urday  In30'4*'"-  77:00-9p.m.  I'30-4p.m.  swinging' full-bore rock and  rool generating gyrations in the  crowd well past "Closing  time..." on Saturday night.  Doc Fingers was a pleasure to  behold with his too large for his  glasses head bobbing around  behind his keyboards to the  rhythms of the delightful sep-  cialty numbers he performed.  He draws material from obscure  and esoteric blues musicians  such as "Professor Longhair"  and expresses versatility by including numbers such as Elvis  Costello's "Allison" in his format. It is his obvious perception  of excellence in diverse styles of  music which, to this observer,  makes the man such a commanding entertainer.  Dennis Burke held pace on  the drums, Elmar Spannier  (from Billy Cowsill's band)  negotiated the acoustic "stand-  up" bass, and ex-Harlequin  Lawrie Koyle piloted the electric  guitar.  The man we have to thank  for bringing us the show is blues  harmonica soloist Butch Colter,  who also performed with the  Baldry entourage  There was even a generally  un-heralded appearance, on Friday evening, by veteran Vancouver guitarist Jerry Doucette,  who just seemed to come out of  the walls and burn the frets off  Koyle's guitar, before submerging again.  It looks like The Wakefield is  planning more dancing in the  aisles in the months to come,  and Doc Fingers is already  negotiating a return engagement.  r  s*  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  mmt___t____t_t_m_m_^m^_^mmm)_Mr__1tM__u_m_)__tlmm_m_  Friday, Oct. 25  & Sat., Oct. 26  d  Hards  a rock music band  in the hall  members & friends  HBH���IH������!���W���d>  Hagesgfi^i^^  by Peter Trower  When it comes to heights, I  readily confess to being a  devout coward. This acrophobia was firmly established  during my early 20's by several  truly horrifying small plane  flights to various remote logging  camps and a nasty experience  up a spar-tree that I still shudder  to think about. Despite a few  reluctant jet flights, my incapacity to deal with high places  has not appreciably lessened  over the years.  This aversion to lofty,  dangerous situations has led me  to covertly admire those fortunate souls who are not saddled with the same affliction. My  secret heroes include: astronauts, high-wire artists, high-  steel workers, high riggers, stunt  men, hot-air balloonists, flagpole sitters, test pilots and the  guys who wash the windows on  tall buildings. A few years ago,  I was obliged to add a new  group of daredevils to this dizzy  list -those dauntless human  eagles known as hang-glider  pilots.  Hang-gliding may be the  closest man will ever come to  emulating the birds. It evolved  on the Perth River in Australia  about 15 years ago, from large,  man-bearing kites that were  towed behind speedboats.  Presumably, the tow-rope  broke one day and a whole new  sport was born.  The first hang-gliders were  crude, homemade affairs of  cloth and bamboo, not especially reliable in stress situations  and tricky air conditions. As a  result, there were a good many  accidents in the early days of the  sport. Things improved rapidly  however as the hang-gliding  craze spread, first to California  and then, around the world.  Better kites were soon developed, employing space-age  materials and technology and  the strong, safe, high-tech  gliders of today are a far cry  from the first, primitive models.  B.C. quickly became a relative hot-bed of hang-gliding activity, much of it centering  around Grouse Mountain on  the North Shore. Grouse is  renowned among glider pilots,  the world over, for its good  thermals and easy accessibility.  For the past few years, the  World Hang-Gliding Meet has  been held at this location.  Yvonne and I had our first  close-up glimpse of the Grouse  Mountain sky-riders, one summer afternoon in 1983. We  drove up to Cleveland Park and  watched them return to earth  from their giddy activities. They  came swooping in over the  housetops like real-life super  heroes to touch down lightly in  the small field. I was impressed  enough to write a poem:  To be continued  Hang-gliders  over Grouse  Mountain  They are swimming in the wind  a dozen flecks of brilliance  eagling the high blue  vaulting above the mountain scarp  lords of the afternoon  princes of giddy silence  prostrated against infinity  kites that have broken their strings.  They have gathered from many places  to challenge these heights .  to relearn the language of clouds  in the provinces of the hawk  to test their mettle  against the vagrant, currents  to loft from green ramparts  and drift in the towering sky.  One by one  they will circle down from nirvana  swoop in over the field  land like great running birds  They speak a strange new language  alien to the earthbound  They are the children of Icarus  but the sun will not melt their wings.  Peter Trower  Chamber plans photo  for postcard contest  A suggestion has been made  that there are no nice postcards  of Gibsons available for tourists  and why shouldn't the chamber  of commerce have a photo contest and use the winning photc  or photos for a postcard.  We have since had a donation  of money from the Gibsons  Garden Club as a prize. More  details on prizes later.  One suggestion for the contest is pictures of Pioneer Park  with the new tourist centre and  beautiful flowers, possibly with  Molly's Reach in the background.  Rules for the contest are quite  simple. We will pick a panel of  judges. Deadline for entries will  be November 8. Anybody can  enter except for directors, officers or employees of the  chamber and their families, and  the judges and their families.  The chamber will retain the  rights to the photo and  negative. Your entry does not  have to be a picture taken after  the announcement of this contest. If you have a good picture  taken prior to this it may be  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FUftltlTURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  submitted. Please fill out the  coupon below and submit with  your entry and send to Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce, Box 1190, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO, Attention: Photo  Contest.  Winners will be contacted by  phone. For further information  please contact Linda Reeve at  886-3714.  For Your Entertainment  Mon, Tues & Wed  Thur, Fri & Sat  Kenny  3h$W 1985 B.C. Country  music Entertainer of the Year.  Hallowe'en Party  coming up  Jhur. Oct. 31  Prizes & Surprises!  1st, 2nd, & 3rd Prizes for best costumes.  Judging at 10:30 p.m.  BARON BAR OPEN FRIDAY  ���MWIMHinOMHl.���  mtmmtm  St. Mary's Church Bazaar November 23,10-3, Hwy 101, Gibsons - Crafts, baked  goods, tea room, babysitting available - Something tor everyone.  Alano Club Flea Market - Every Sunday. 10-2. Sellers tables $5. Call  886-2993 for more information  Sealions Footbalf Team's 3rd Annual Dance October 25, Gibsons Legion.  Tickets - B. Lincez 886-3883; G. Prentis 884-5240. Parents: Please help  support your boys.  Attention Craftspeople! Sunshine Coast Arts Council Annual Christmas Fair is on  Sat., Nov. 30, at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall. For booth space and information  phone Elaine Futterman at 885-2395.  Bake n* Craft Sale Nov. 1 at 10 a.m., Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons Branch St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  Annual Bazaar & Tea of Ladies Auxiliary to Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140.  Sechelt. November 2, 1985, at Sechelt Legion Auditorium.Doors open at 2 p.m  Raffle draw for $250 plus other prizes. Crafts, Baking table & more.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Gibsons Branch. Bake Sale Nov. 1/85, 9:30 a.m.  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons.  Mona with the Children video. Sunday Oct. 27 at 2 p.m.. Driftwood Inn Sechelt.  Sponsored by Baha'i.  Toastmasters International will help you sharpen your communications skills. This  social education club meets Wed. 6:30 p.m.. Marine Room. Gibsons. All  welcome. Info, call 885-2060.  Western Weight Controllers Branch no.54 would like to help you make a change to  a thinner you. Come and join us and make new friends. We'll give you support  and encouragement. We would like to help you meet the New Year a new you.  Meetings: Thursday 1-3 p.m. For further info, please call Donna at 886-7736.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 47 is starting up again for Fall in West Sechelt.  Lose weight sensibly, call 885-5547 (Wendy)  Suncoast Fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday, 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  ELPHIE'S  C4E4EE  VE BAND!  Friday & Saturday, Oct. 25 & 26  KNIGHT SHIFT  ^HAL-OWE  'EN  tt  at the Caberet  $300 in CASH PRIZES PLUS lots of other prizes.  Advance tickets $2; at the door $3.  Thursday Nights  LADIES' NIGHT  with  Mr. Rick Daniels  DOOR PRIZE FOR THE LADIES  Ladies only till 10 p.m.   Wednesday Oct. 30  LADIES' NIGHT EXTRAVAGANZA  1 Night Only. 3 Male Dancers  Adv. Tickets $3; At The Door $4.  NEW FALL HOURS  WEDNESDAY: 9 p.m. - 2 a.m.  THURSDAY: LADIES' NIGHT  8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  FRI. & SAT: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  (No cover charge til 10 p.m.)  DRESS CODE  Gibsons Landing 886-3336  S_j^i__ii4r.  $$&$&  u ^ tju,.?����>.��!.i>_i��-~M,  !__��_ Coast News, October 21,1985  13.  t?  ?;  't  \  Up  t,  -" ._fiK :.��  * ' _' , *J��  Native courses at Cap College  These pilings are apparently part of the foundation of a one-story-plus-mezzanine office building to be  erected on Toredo Street, Sechelt, in front of Royal Terraces. Builder Hayden Killam has not yet received  a building permit for the site, as the building inspector wishes to see engineering plans for the structure  first. ���Fran Burnside photo  A new program at Capilano  College this fall, the College  Achievement and Support Program (CASP) - modelled on a  successful program at Fraser  Valley College - is a one year  program aimed at preparing  Native students for university.  As well, CASP will make the  Native presence felt through  programs and events offered for  the entire college community. A  Native lecture series, a Native  Indian Film festival, and a Northwest Coast art exhibit are all  now in the planning stages.  CASP is funded by the Department of Indian Affairs in  co-operation with the Squamish,   Burrard,  Sechelt,   Mount  Scottish dancing enriches Coast  Two years ago, Don  Cadenhead came to the Sunshine Coast. With his help and  expertise we started the  Elphinstone Scottish Country  Dancing Club of the Sunshine  Coast in January 1984.  Since then, we have had three  seasons and are now into our  fourth.   We   have   had   two  workshops with two guest  teachers, who have been impressed with the quality of our  group and have fallen in love  with the area.  When Don left Vancouver he  was part of the Vancouver  Branch Demonstration Team  and was taught by Mary Murray, the best teacher in North  Music Festival set  t      by Josephine A. Hammond  The Sunshine Coast Music  Festival syllabus is now  available from Rhona Weir  886-7361 (after 6 p.m., please).  The Festival dates are March  17-21, 1986. Several changes  have been made to the syllabus,  and in addition to these, older  beginners may also enter the  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  baroque, classical and modern  classes. For class 89-91 (competitor's choice) it should read  "Modern and/or popular  style".  This year, Juanita Ryan will  again be adjudicating the piano  classes. Joe Berarducci will be  adjudicating instrumental and  vocal classes.  I  One of the most reliable  and satisfying eating places  on the Sunshine Coast is the  undeservedly unsung Homestead Restaurant at the junction of Field Road and  Highway 101 in Wilson  Creek.  Last week we planned a  modest evening of dining  and dancing and chose the  Homestead for dinner, just  five minutes from the  Roberts Creek Legion where  Ken Dalgleish and Bob  Carpenter were supplying the  music.  We found ourselves virtually the only customers in  the small but attractive  Homestead dining room.  The clean but unpretentious  decor is beautifuly enhanced  by some of the finest hanging  baskets of plants I can  remember seeing in one  place.  The service was prompt  and of that unforced friendliness which tends to make  for regular and repeat  customers.  The menu offered a pleasing and substantial variety.  The appetizers offered a  choice of deep fried zucchini,  shrimp cocktail, sauteed  scallops and chicken fingers,  all in the $2 - $4.95 price  range. My companion decided to limit herself to a  generous helping from the  first class salad bar and,  while I too helped myself  generously from the complementary salad offerings, I  opted for a bowl of the hearty beef and barley tomato  soup since I was the happy  possessor of a considerable  appetite.  The main courses offered  a variety of meat dinners in  cluding steak and prawns, at  $12.50, chicken cordon bleu  at $12.95; chicken dinner at  $8.50; and veal cutlets for  $9.95.  The seafood selection included trout, a seafood platter, deepfried scallops, fish  and chips. The very attractive special was deep fried  prawns for just $11.50.  I chose the meat special, a  very tender prime rib cut  with one of the most mouthwatering baked potatoes it  has been my pleasure to  meet. At $10.95 it was both  hearty and delightfully tasty  and a bargain.  My companion chose the  veal cutlets, also with a  magnificent baked potato,  and pronounced then very  tender and tasty.  We enjoyed the decent  house red wine, though in  truth the selection was not  extensive.  The dessert list offered  Black Forest cake, butter  tarts, cheesecake, assorted  pies, sundaes, and banana  splits but our depredations  on the salad bar, my bowl of  soup, and the handsome portions of the main courses left  us unable to sample these  delights.  Also on the menu were  seven varieties of hamburgers, reasonably priced,  eleven different sandwich  selections in the $2.75 - $5.95  range and five different  pyrogie selections priced attractively around $9.  Our bill amounted to less  than $30 and we went on to  the dancing well fortified  with the Homestead's hearty  and tasty fare. Try it for '  good eating at reasonable  cost.  V.-Visa;   M.C.-Master Card;  A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  ^(&��>,  V/////J n  America. He has also been on  the demonstration team used  for teachers qualifying for their  certificates. He has taken  "Highland" dancing , to improve the quality of his dancing  and, by popular demand, is  now teaching it.  Don has many other talents.  Besides being a beautiful  dancer, he is an accomplished  piper and can turn his hand to  anything. This includes sewing  his own "Bonnie-Prince-  Charlie", a Highland jacket;  making a needlepoint sporran;  and hand sewing four of his  kilts.  This fall he has started an intermediate class of Scottish  Country Dancing in Sechelt and  with good results so far.  All this Don Cadenhead has  done with no other reward than  seeing his dancers doing their  best. And their best is what they  are striving to give him.  Thanks Don for adding more  to our lives on the Sunshine  Coast.  DON CADENHEAD  NIGHT ON THE TO W.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open II a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner fronVSun- '  nycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide,  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  SI5-S20.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo St. Sechelt  -885-9962. Open from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Mon-Sat; 5:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Thurs.;  5:30 p.m. - 11 p.m. Fri-Sat. 43 seats.  V., M.C. Located in Sechelt's Teredo  Square, Cafe Pierrot features light  meals and a selection of teas and coffees in a cheery well-lit Westcoast atmosphere. Lunches include sandwiches, burgers, salads and quiches.  Dinner includes seafood, pasta, quiche  and meat entrees. Leg of Lamb Pro-  vencale a house specialty. Espresso,  Capuccino and plenty of parking.  Average meal for two $20.  A  .-.������A  I  I  >___-  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sunshine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  Open 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. daily except Sat.,  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. 80 seats. V.,  M.C. A.E. Lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere. Lunch menu  features sandwiches, egg dishes, burgers.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. All dinner entrees  served with fresh vegetables and choice  of potato. Paella the house specialty-  minimum order for two. Chicken feast  Sunday nights 'til 9 p.m. includes bread,  salads, potatoes, vegetables, choice of  dessert and all the chicken you can eat  for only $6.95. Banquet facilities up to  90 people. Average dinner for two $25.  Reservations on weekends.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, saiads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  Gypsy Gourmet International  Restaurant - I500 Marine Dr., Gibsons Landing - 886-8632. Open Mon,  Tues, Thur & Fri.from 9:30 a.m. - 2:30  p.m. and 4:30 - 9:30 p.m. Sunday from  9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Closed Wed. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and  dinner, the Gypsy's casual atmosphere  and balanced menu makes it an interesting dining destination. Lunch selections include hamburgers, seafood,  sandwiches and more. Dinners include  seafood, schnitzels, chicken and steaks.  Fresh seafood is the house specialty.  Selection varies with what is freshly  available. Outdoor dining on the deck.  Average meal for two $15-$25.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 - 10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V��� M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time at-  ' mosphere. 'The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Parthenon Theatre Restaurant  -The Boulevard, Sechelt - 885-9769.  Open 11:30 a.m. - 9:30 p.m. Mon-Tues;  11:30 q.m. - 2:30 p.m. Wed; 11:30 a.m. -  9:30 p.m. Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Fri; 4 p.m. -10 p.m. Sat; 4 p.m. - 9 p.m.  Sun. 100 seats. V., M.C, A.E. Lovely  view of Trail Bay and a variety of  popular menu selections. Lunches include sandwiches, quiche, hamburgers,  lo-cal plate. Dinners include seafood,  ribs, salads, steaks, chicken and veal.  Steak, seafood and pasta the main attractions. Full pizza menu for dine in or  lake out. Average dinner for two $15-20.  Reservations on weekends.  Pebbles Restaurant - Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Mon-Thurs; 7 a.m. -9:30 p.m. Fri-Sat; 9  a.m. - 9 p.m. Sunday. 62 seats. V.,  M.C, A.E. Open for breakfast, lunch,  dinner and Sunday Brunch. Lunches  begin at $4.25 and selections include  sandwiches, burgers and daily specials.  Famous for halibut and chips. Dinners  include meat, poultry, seafood and  more. Rack of Lamb and chicken or  veal Cordon Bleu are house specialties.  Brunch features omelettes, full  breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles and Eggs  Driftwood. Average dinner for two  $25-$30. Beautiful view of Trail Bay and  across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good  idea.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy lOl, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30a.m. -midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and lasagna the house specialty.  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20.  The Wharf Restaurant - Davis Bay  -885-7285. Open from 7 a.m. - 2:30 p.m.  Tues-Sat, 8 a.m. - 2:30 Sunday. Dinner  from 5 p.m. nightly. 66 seats inside, 40  seats patio, 40 seat meeting room. V.,  M.C, A.E., Access, J.C.B., E.R. The  beautiful Wharf dining room has real  West Coast ambiance and a striking  view of Davis Bay. Lunch offerings include sandwich platters, entrees and  salads. Dinners include steaks, poultry,  schnitzel, rack of lamb and live atlantic  lobster offered nightly. Children's portions available on many selections. Sunday Brunch features egg dishes, omelettes, pancakes and more. Reservations  recommended on weekends. Banquet  facilities available. Average dinner for  two $25-$30.  Currie, and Anderson Lake Indian Bands. Students take a  number  of specially  designed  Ben Pierre, 16, of Sechelt,  designed this winning logo for  the CASP course.  core courses in college study  and survival skills, and also  enroll in some regular academic  or career classes: In the spring, a  career planning segment will  give the students the opportunity to explore different career  directions, and at the end of the  one-year program students will  receive a certificate.  CASP is designed both for  recent high school graduates  and for mature Native students  who are interested in returning  for post-secondary education.  Although the program was not  extensively advertised, there  were thirty applications for the  twenty-five positions available  this fall.  Education Week  Both Sechelt and Gibosns councils have, at the request of  the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association, made the following proclamation:  PROCLAMATION  Whereas the children of the Sunshine Coast are our most  important resource for the future...  And whereas to our children, public education is their prospect to full civic responsibility and our guarantee to the continued flourishing of our community...  And whereas the Sunshine Coast is poised on the Pacific  Rim and on the edge of the 21st century, public education is  the key to an ever-widening circle of world relationships and  to a secure and productive place within that circle...  ...we hereby declare the week of October 21 - 26, 1985 as  "Support Public Education Week".  Channel   Ten  Thursday, October 24  7 p.m.  1. Coast Ten presents a panel  discussion on Economic  Strategy on the Sunshine Coast.  Hosted by Bert Nelson.  2. Elder Hosteling. Capilano  College staff will be in the  studio to bring you an infor-  I  mative show on Elder Hosteling; what it is, and what we on  the Coast can provide.  3. Jack Heinrich is interviewed by Elphinstone Student River  Light during his recent visit to  the Sunshine Coast. This production was made possible by the  Community Broadcasting class  at Elphinstone.  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FAMILY DINING  Come Home Cafe - Marine Drive,  Gibsons - 886-2831. Open 5:30 a.m. - 3  p.m. Tues-Sun. 28 seats. Famous  throughout the Coast for their enormous  breakfasts which are served all day.  Bacon and eggs (we don't count the  bacon), omelettes and giant deluxe  burgers are the house specialties.  The Homestead - Hwy 101, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and  dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials  as well as regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies  and salads. Dinner selections include  steaks, chicken and seafood. Prime Rib  and 15-item salad bar are the house  specialty on Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights. Average family meal for four  $25-$30.  Fritz Family Restaurant - Earls  Cove -883-9412. Open 7:30 a.m. -10:30  p.m. daily (summer), 9:30 a.m. - 8:30  p.m. daily (winter). 60 seats. Breakfast,  lunch and dinner are served daily in a  rustic country cabin atmosphere. Full  selections of quick foods for those in  ferry line up and lots of good home  cooking for those with time on their  hands. Fresh caught local seafood the  house specialty. Homemade pies and  soups. Average family dinner for four  $20.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open  7 days a week 7 a.m. - 9 p.m. 54 seats.  Breakfast, lunch and dinner served daily  in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining  room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Niuhts includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for  adults, $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny  tots free. A great family outing destination. Average family dinner for four  $20-$25.  Sea Galley - Pender Harbour Hotel,  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  -883-9019. Open - 46 seats. V., M.C.  Serving lunch and dinner with a lofty  view of the Pender Harbour area. Lunch  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, hot dogs, fish and chips and  eggs benedict. Dinner prices start at  $7.50. Entrees include veal, steaks,  chicken and fresh local seafood. All dinners include salad, garlic bread, potato  or rice. Hearty breakfasts from 7:30  a.m. till noon daily. Average family dinner for four $25-$30.  Sunnycrest Restaurant - Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons  -886-9661. Open 7 a.m. - 7 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 7 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fri; 8 a.m. - 7  p.m. Sat. Open for breakfast, lunch and  dinner. Menu features sandwiches, hamburgers and fish and chips. Average  family dinner for four $10-$I5.  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large all day  menu features good selection of  breakfasts, lunches and dinners.  Breakfast prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees include steak, chops, seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna  very popular. Half orders available for  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, dinner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; II a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  Frances' Burgers - Madeira Park  -883-9655. Open 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Mon-  Sat. Fresh made hamburgers, fish and  chips, hot dogs and chicken and chips.  Frances Burger, the house specialty.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. - 11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.25.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. -J2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. -2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor. ;  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken planters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights. \  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open-  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. rl  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live musij:. Coast News, October 21,1985  fFflf N      llV '     1       ������'���K'-x ���_������*����� ��iin ���_���_-��   n   T-���__n ���������-.    The 1986 Executive of the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club  Ladies' Division are (back row, left to right) Anne Burton, Past  Captain; Joyce McMillan, Secretary; Gerri Tolhurst, Match Committee Assistant; Jean Dean, Treasurer; (front row left to right)  Marion Reeves, Match Committee Chairman; Dody Grant, Captain; Connie Grant, Club Champion. ���Fran Burnside photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  il  Ladies' awards  by Alec Warner  ; The Ladies' Division of the  '���. Sunshine Coast Golf Club held  I their annual Fall Awards Luncheon, followed by their An-  :: nual Meeting and Election of  ; Officers on Tuesday, October  ! }5, in the clubhouse. Sixty-five  !sat down to a colourful and  ���delicious repast. The 1985 tournament winners were presented  yvith their keeper awards and  ! prizes.  ;. Committee reports of a very  successful and active year were  presented and the meeting ended  with  the  election   of  the  following executive for  1986:  ; Captain,   Dody  Grant;   Vice-  i(paptain,   Isobel   Rendleman;  Secretary,    Barbara    Mercer;  \treasurer, Jean Dean;  Rules,  i-Dot Utterback; Match, Marion  Reeves; Handicaps, Marjorie  Ross; Publicity, Doris  Receveur; Nine Hole Match  Convenor, Hazel Earle; Past  Captain, Ann Burton.  Tuesday afternoon bridge  starts on Tuesday October 22,  at 1 p.m. at the clubhouse.  Wednesday evening mixed  crib starts on Wednesday, October 23, at 7:30 p.m. in the  clubhouse.  Just the Grey Cup Tournament in November, followed by  the Winter Tournament and  Eclectic that runs from  November through February  left on the 1985 golfing calendar. Notices are posted on the  bulletin board listing particulars  of these two tournaments.  Please sign up as soon as possible so that the draws can be  made up.  Undercover reviews  I- Cycling Guide  by Betty and  Perry Keller  ; Bicycling Southwestern  ; British Columbia and the Sun-  ��� shine Coast by Simon Priest  ! with maps by Kimberley Klint;  i Douglas and Mclntyre.  ! ; With this glorious autumn  ! weather upon us, there's still  ! time to get out the old bicycle  i^nd explore the byways of the  lljower mainland and our own  ! beautiful Sunshine Coast, and  It'he pedalling half of this review-  ling team has found a hand  ', guide for this pastime: Bicycling  | Southwestern British Columbia  land the Sunshine Coast. Its first  ! fifty pages are the most in-  ; (cresting because these cover the  ; bicycle routes from Langdale to  ;Lund, but those who would  ]venture beyond these favoured  |shores can pedal their way as  'far as Hope, Mission, Whistler  land Pemberton with the aid of  Ithis book. Il is well bound with  ia sturdy cover and it is printed  Ion extra heavy stock - jusi the  Ikind ol* book to tuck into your  day pack or bike carrier and not  worry about it disintegrating on  your third outing. The maps are  well-drawn  with symbols that  can provide necessary information even in the brief glances  that    busy   traffic   conditions  allow. Hazards are indicated by  a   rating   system    that   gives  specific  mention   to  problems  such as narrow roads; however,  actual traffic conditions where  extra caution should be practiced are not specifically mentioned.  The writer's intention seems  to have been the provision of a  guide to routes that would link  up with one another. This is  great for the ibiker out for a  week's adventure, but often  leaves the day-tripper with the  problem of finding his own  route home or re-tracing the  route he has just pedalled over.  A few more round-trip one-day  routes would have added a  useful dimension to the book,  but on the whole it is the best of  its kind to come on the market  in recent years.  _3L-Ebbi  3-S  Saturday, October 19 was  V-Day for Gibsons third and  fourth division rugby sides.  The opener saw the Piglets  take on the Vancouver Scribes  who are presently in first place  in the VRU fourth division.  In a defensive battle Gibsons  fourths played aggressive rugby  against a team of experienced  players. Scoring first for Gibsons was scrum-half Dave  Macleod from a 25 yard field  goal.  It wasn't until late in the second half that break forward  Bob Corbett fought his way  through three Scribes to score  his first try of the year. Final  score was 7-0. Are the piggies  rolling?  Third division met the  Rowers in an intense second  match. A name that appears  almost weekly in this sports column scored one of the prettiest  tries of the year. Freeman Smith  shot through half the Rowing  Club on his way to a 65 yard  scoring run. A very talented  young rugby player!  It was a three line afternoon  for the Gibsons thirds who provided   excellent   entertainment  for the 100 or so spectators. Inside centre Don Maedel scored  twice for the blue shirts. Heads  up play by skipper Dave Rainer  brought second phase rugby to  an alert Maedel who took advantage of the open field with  the wheels to score.  Rowers came back, scoring  twice and adding a field goal to  end the half tied at 11-11. For  what seemed like an eternity  and was indeed most of the second half, the Lowers and Gibsons remained in the centre of  the field scrumming and rucking. To finally break the ice,  wing forward Rick Godfrey  dove on a rolling ball in the  Reds' end zone, relieving the  tension of the tie.  Not long after centre Maedel  scored the final, eluding the  Rowers' three line with a cut  between the uprights.  This was a great double victory for the hometown club.  Next weekend will draw the  second double header of the  half, when Gibsons entertains  North Shore Capilanos in  fourth division, and Vancouver  Kats in the third division. Kats  beat Gibsons 6-3 earlier in the  Strikes & Spares  Don Slack got rolling last  week with a 301 single and a 948  four game total in the Classic  League and a 311 single and 729  triple in the Gibsons 'A'  League.  In the Tues. Coffee League  Mona Anderson rolled a 337  single and a 689 triple and in the  Phuntastique League Petra  Nelson rolled a 321 single and a  661 triple, Pat Prest a 321 single  and a 727 triple and Jim  Gilchrist a 300 single and a 726  triple.  Other good scores:  C-LASSIC:  Barb Christie 276-880  Colleen McCuaig 260-897  Bemadette Paul 262-901  Rita Johnston 236-908  Gerry Martin 251-901  Freeman Reynolds 295-931  TUES. COFFEE:  Andrea Walters 265-664  Penny Whiting 247-667  Nora Solinsky 253-709  SWINGERS:  Cathy Martin 223-569  Jack Morris 235-588  Andy Stewart 293-679  GIBSONS "A"  Vi Slack 215-629  Robin Craigon 296-629  Lome Christie 253-683  Freeman Reynolds 288-753  WED. COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops 263-647  Judy Frampton  263-648  Edna Bowden  284-684  SLOUGH OFFS:  Carol Tetzlaff  254426  Lynne Pike  287-658  BALL & CHAIN:  Donnie Redshaw  251-688  Frank Redshaw  253-664  Bernie Lindsay  257-710  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Willie Buckmaster  268-605  Hazel Skytte  238-702  .   Jack Hoffman  247-659  Bob Fletcher  244-682  Wes Newman  269-767  NIGHT OWLS:  Violet FJIerington  240-635  Elda Finlay  228448  Dave McBrayne  236-613  Ron Webber  259474  SECHELT GA'S:  Merle Hately  240421  Len Hornett  195-547  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  125-238  Ryan Phillips  126-207  BANTAMS:  Teri Robinson  I53-4H  Tara Rezansof f  253-169  Diana Doran  197-183  Paul Phillips  153-355  Scott Hodgins  170-167  JUNIORS:  Laura Makieff  178-437  Tanya Clark  190-503  Mike Hodgins  180-495  Chris Lumsden  189-496  Nathan McRae  210-568  SENIORS:  George Williams  231463  More minor soccer  The eight and nine year old  age group is currently being reorganized in order to allow for  the formation of one more team  from Sechelt. Consequently, the  team standings will begin again  after the resumption of league  play.  Any eight and nine year old  players from Sechelt would be  Players  short of men  The Suncoast Players held a  reading of their proposed fall  play last Friday at the Arts Centre in Sechelt, and were faced  with only one male interested in  acting. "Unfortunately this is  all too common an  occurrence," said Gordon  Wilson, the current president of  the society.  The net result of this will be  the dropping of the proposed  play The Clone People, and a  selection of another play that  features more women and less  men. "It really limits what we  can do well," said Wilson, "But  we will be holding another  reading this Friday at 7:30 p.m.  at the Arts Centre in Sechelt, to  see what we can come up with."  As this puts the date for performance back a week, Wilson  suggested that the play that is  done may well have a Christmas  theme. All interested people,  especially men, are urged to  come out and read.  most welcome to join the  league. For information please  call Jim Brown at 885-9223.  In the 10 and 11 year olds  division, Gibsons Building Supplies defeated Roberts Creek  Legion with a score of 6-0, in a  game held on Saturday, October 12.  _fc  PUP  half so look out for the revenge  matchup next weekend. The  game starts at 11:30 a.m. on the  field behind Elphinstone secondary.  Last week saw the first real  victory of the season for the  Gibsons fourth division side  when they scored a long-  awaited win over those same  North Shore Capilanos.  In an off-Coast game at  Jericho Beach, the third division  side annihilated the UBC Old  Boys 34-0 in a game which saw  veteran prop Brent Lineker  break a seven year dry spell with  a remarkable number two play  in which Lineker blasted  through the middle for the  score.  Sechelt Oldtimer's Hockey  BENEFIT  IT  ���  " in excess of  $2,000 in Prizes  Early Bird  BONANZA  TWO $500  main prizes  SAT. NOV. 9  8 p.m.,  Roberts Creek  j    Community Hail  3_C  z_e  *  50% OFF all In-Store  Wallpaper $49^  single roll  Foam Back  Carpet   ${&  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hwy 101. Gibsons  yd.  186-7112  the flame  of the future.  future looks.  High gloss enamel finish  in bronze or black with  subtle gold trim.  Contemporary, clean  design.  Attractive surround for  custom fit.  Larger glass door for  better view of fire.  future logic.  ��� Unique twice-burning  combustion system - more heat,  less emissions.  ��� Firebox holds logs up to 19" in length.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps ceramic  glass clean.  ��� Fits easily into most existing fireplaces.  KENT  ���  886-8141  GIBSONS  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES!!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   whaiif and dolphin sechelt  COLD  BEER & WINE  STORE  Open  noon - 11 p.m.  Monday  thru  Saturday  Marine Drive, Gibsons  above Gramma's Pub  for your convenience  Lowest Price In Town"  a&   Morgan's Men's Wear  <>f(cf_7ari4  Via* * Mastercard Accepted  Sochelt    Trail Bay Centre    a8S-��330 Coast News, October 21,1985  ?���  I, Howes A, nroperty  3. ONt��ai1e��       ,  4���� -.Ib Mtmtoitflm  S./1��MMhVo��  . ��� ?���- AonoMkcimcnis  *��, W<NMIft��S at  ' ���.���tqa* .    ���  io. few*  51.  r��toflL Ltvcst&dt  iz. Mtnic  .IS: flwveiv     '  , 1** ' W4MWV '  IS; ftoa  !����� .GarageSulci.' ';  AMrter A. Trade  for Sate  'Arte*/'  Matae  Mofcfe rteaeta  ttofcircytfes'  Wanted to ia��t  Jed t> *��*fat*  ' 'for ttaaft  '"ite* Waaaatf .  Weifc Waffetf  ' CMW Cave '.'  :3f. legal  11. i.C I Ytftatt  *��� Homes  ���^.Property  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883-2253  ��� IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store 885 9435  -IN SECHELT-  BoOkS & Stuff(Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie so 885-3930  -IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  -IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  -IN GIBSONS   Adventure Electronics (sunnycrest Mail)  886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)  886-2622  Half acre waterfront, gov't lease,  Sechelt Inlet, $3500. 885-2898.  TFN  3 plus acres w/ 3 bdrm, 1152  sq. ft., modular home on unfinished basement in Roberts  Creek. Excellent financing terms  available for qualifying purchaser. Vendor will consider rental/purchase option, $71,900.  Contact Dale 885-3257.   #  TFN  New 3 bdrm. house, $43,000,  Gibsons area. Call North Van. aft.  6,980-1780. #44  To trade beautiful view lot near1'  Sechelt for a motor home in good  condition.Phone   836-4534   or  write Box 681 Sicamous, B.C.  0A9  GIBSON: Passed away October  12, 1985, John Lewis Gibson,  late of Sechelt in his 85th year.  Survived by his loving wife Eva, 5  daughters, Emily Kadatz, Edmonton; Alice O'Sullivan, Edmonton;  Lorraine Ratan, Langley; Lavone  Zevier, Port Moody and Donna-  Mae Clement, Edmonton; thirty-  eight grandchildren. Predeceased by three sons, Murray,  Frank & Johnnie. Funeral Service  was held Monday, October 14  with Reverend John Paetkau officiating.. Cremation followed.  Devlin Funeral Home, Directors.  c  Mrtlis I  Bob and Wendy Burlin are  delighted to announce the birth of  their son, Elliot Michael, 8 lbs.  4%ozs., born October 16,1985.  Very special thanks and love to  dear Sue and Stan. Thanks also  to Aileen and her nursing team at  St. Mary's. Proud and happy  grandparents are Fred and Jo  Burlin, Burnaby, B.C. and Jean  and Doug Leuthart In New  Zealand.    .      _Th       #42  Penny Field & Owen Van Soikema  are pleased to announce the birth  of their son, Lloyd Wllletn, on  Sept. 18, weight 8 Ib. 1 oz.  Special thanks to Sandra, Dr.  Cairns .NursingStaff.        #42  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ���gs��pr"y_c  m~f"  p* &i��  ZtrZ.  1 V  Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  people place in Sunnycrest Mall, Radio  .Shack ��� Adventure Electronics.  FLETCHER: Passed away October  18. 1985. Philip Fletcher late of  Gibsons at St. Mary's Hospital in  his 82nd year. Survived by his  loving wife Mary, son Alfred and  wife Elsie of Nanaimo, daughter  Mary and husband Clarence Cook  of Gibsons, six grandchildren, six  great grandchildren and three  sisters, Alice of Vancouver,  Charlotte of Campbell River, Minnie of Aldergrove, many nieces  and nephews. Private cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers,  donations to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt would be appreciated.  #42  ;<:X^f  "^TheSunshineCoast 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.   CL_ASSIFin9 JM9VWirTMUMO  _m^m_mm_^_t_mmmmammtl_m_m_mm_^_t_t___m___^^  GopyrlQHt and  Minimum *4n par 3 tin* insertion.  Each additional line *1����. Use our economical last  WMk Ir��� rats. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  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.  Cash, cheques or monsy orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  MOON SATURDAY  f*ffWM94rl TO flNBWKISTlOWl  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  .   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum *4M per 3 tins Insertion  I  i r                                           u  i  ��� �����i���'���������  I  HI  .  i  Is  ZT  |��C  11  I iniiiiiii  11  i,r"TT'_ .   _  m     :  11  I  I  I  I  I  ���1    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I ^ ~~  I __. ___.________.<  _n aanaan s_nt ���__��� _������ ���_��� flflB am  David and Anna Lehman want to  welcome their newest Canadian  cousin, Elliot Burlin, into their  world. #42  Get trim for Christmas. Weight  Watchers meets Monday, 6:45 at  Senior Cit. Hall, Sechelt.  885-3165 or 886-7516.        #42  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, potluck dinners.  886-2550 or 886-9058.       #42  Exp. housesltter avail, by quiet,  mature adult, Nov. to June. Long  or short term. 886-9213.      #42  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251. 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954 TFN  Ftets  & Livestock  Siberian Husky, Wolf X pups, unborn, $100 ea. firm. Ser. Inq.  must order before born. Both  parents can be seen. 886-3892  eves. #44  Canine obedience training.  Private instruction. Phone Reg  ���Robinson 886-2382. TFN  f 12.  Music  )  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgielsh  886-2843  PIANO TUNING  Reas. Oscar 886-8427  #43  Super sale of guitars & music.  Strings n' Things, Tues-Sat,  10-4.885-7781. #43  The Bookstore Library. Free  membership. All books ��� 99* for  two weeks. Open Mon. - Sat.  Cowrie St., Sechett, 885-2527.  TFN  CHRISTMAS PORTRAIT  BUT SPECIALS  Don Hunter Photography  Wedding - Portrait  Family - Commercial  We come to you anywhere  on the sunshine Coast  or visit our studio  818-3049  #44  Moving? We will buy most of the  items you no longer need. Odds &  Sodds. 886-8557. TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  WANTED favorite recipes for our  Sunshine Coast Cookbook.  PRIZES! the Bookstore, Cowrie  St.. Sechelt, 885-2527.-       TFN  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  [ *��� Weddings]  I* Engagements J  ���tt��&  /-ir ^  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN'  For new Scout Troup  ��� Camping Equipment -  ANYTHING!  Call 886-8558  43  Old carpenter's & cabinet maker's  tools, such as: planes, levels,  chisels, transits, etc... Call collect  1-576-6370. #47  Exec, home with ocean frontage,  will lease, excellent references.  576-1228. #43  Electric cement mixer, heavy duty  wheelbarrow, airtight wood stove,  all-nighter type preferred, stained  glass windows. Ph. 886-2658.  #42  Used exercise bike.  886-9815.  #42  Small cement mixer in good condition, reasonable. Phone 885-5702.  #42  Older backhoe, tractor with bucket  & Hoe op, small Cat for very  reasonable price. 886-3892 eves.  #44  Daily ride to 6:20 ferry for 2 Cap.  College students from fireball on  North Rd. Will pay. 886-7614.  #42  South Coast  Ford       +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  For  free  dead  car  removal.  886-7028. TFN  16.  Garage Sales  GARAGE SALE  Plants, SF Books, Dishes,  Clothes, All Sorts. Corner  Winn &S. Fletcher Rd., Fri.  Oct; 25, 9 a.m. to noon.  For Sale  Electrolux  on sale new & used. Lindsay  Beynon 886-9339; Geri Strojec  886-8053;    Stella    Mutch  886-7370. #42  South Coast  Ford        -I  1981 FORD  MUSTANG  f 17.  liai  D  Barter & Trade  Adam Colecovision computer  (never used) for old piano.  885-9969. #42  iffiM  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1979 ZEPHYR  2 Dr., 4 Cyl.^^uto  One 0wnfi^8��0^krn  A*amiTySized Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281     J  Kenmore freezer, 18 cu. ft. Ener-  saver, exc. cond., $300 OBO; Inglis washer/dryer, gd. cond.,  $400 pr. OBO; qn. sz. sofabed, 7  ft. long, Bauhaus burgundy  couches, older style, exc. cond.,  $900 0B0; Fender pre bass  acous. amp., as new, $800 pr.  OBO. 885-2478. #42  South Coast  Ford       i  1980 FORD T-BIRD  Loaded! Mags, V8 Engine  Priced Right$$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Small 4 ft. bathtub, old fash.,  sink, medicine chest with mirror,  apt. size Hitachi washer/spin  dry. 886-9778 eves, or  weekends. #42  200 gal. oil tank, oil furn. comp.  with pipes, exc. cond., 2 elec.  forced air panels, ideal for kitchen. 886-2788. #42  Pure black adult male cat. Aug.  15, Porpoise Bay area.  522-2600. #42  Small gray cat with cast on one  leg. Last seen near Medusa &  Trail St. 885-9582. #42  15.  ��� in;: yr t^^-jtrr^*-  Free to good home,  Bantam  roosters. Please call 885-2898.  #42  Toddlers bike with training  wheels, $15; child's bike. $45;  girl's 3 spd. bike. $85, all good,  cond.; car seat, $20; girl's  skates, szs. 10 & 13, $25 ea.;  child's life jacket, $10; 35 mm  camera & access., $75.  886-7304. #42  I  6 cyl automatic,  sunroof, PS, PB.  Wharf Rd., Sachet  DL 5938 8SS-3281  Craft, 2HP Brig. Strat. cultivator,  $200; Sears 16 HP garden tractor  w/plow, front push blade, $2200  OBO. 885-9294 eves. #44  Homelite Super Z 16" chainsaw.  exc. cond., $200. 886-8859.  #42  Good condition crib. 885-7286.  #42  14" used tires & rims for Pontiac  & Dodge. 886-9346. #42  Kenmore auto washer, (4 yrs.  old), $300; Kenmore dryer,  $100; both $350. 886-3726.  #42  74 Case 5808 extendahoe, 4 in 1  bucket, 24" bucket, 12"  bucket. 886-9648. #44  Gold charm braclet, braided  weave throughout. Phone  886-8619. #44  Airtight wood heater, exc. cond.,  cast iron, brick-lined, $400. Ph.  885-5701. #42  Seasoned alder, hemlock, split,  delivered, Coast Firewood Co-op.  -885-4669-886-7988. #42  Overhead projector for instructors, sign painters or ?, $50.  886-2558. #44.  Pender Harbour COOKBOOK,  $6.95. Available at the  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  885-2527 & many Sunshine  Coast Stores.  TFN  FIREWOOD  DUMP TRUCK SALE  Hemlock, Cypress, $200 per load  Red Cedar, $150 per load  (Approx. 2'k + cords)  We Deliver. 886-8193. TFN  Zero Clearance F/P, 4 yrs. old,  full working cond., $175 OBO.  885-7297 aft. 5 p.m. #42  Air conditioner works fine. $125;  bean bag chair as new, $25;  black armchair, $25; pr. Sony  speakers, $35; shop vacuum,  $25; BMX child's bike, $10; 18  Ib. Norwegian anchor, $30; 4 dr.  legal file cab.. $45;"3' tall Alberta  Spruce trees, $19 ea. or $190 for  12.886-2513. #42  South Coast  Ford  2 1984 FORD LTD's  power steering, power brakes  automatic, air conditioning  warranties  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 ,  LATE SUMMER SPECIAL  Fresh Cut Alder $80 per cord  Hemlock $75 per cord  Dry Red Cedar $50 per cord -^  Fall Is Coming Soon      "  We Deliver g-  886-8193 'S3  TF  Horse manure, $20 a load. You*-]  load. 885-9969. TF��3  SCREENED TOP SOIL   . _3  883-9294 883-2220  TFH  Fir & Cypress firewood, very dr?  & ready to burn, $60 for % Ton  load. 885-3985 after 5.        #42  5 heavy solid oak antique chairs  made in Canada,  $150 OBQ  886-8087.  NORITAKE  CHINA  .!  ORDER NOW FOR     4  CHRISTMAS  20% OFF  OPEN STOCK  KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  COWRIE St.  SECHELT  885-3611  South Coast  Ford        i  1983 MUSTANG  3 Dr. Hatchba  ImTcal  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite,, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  New orange Acorn fireplace;'.  $150,886-3053. #43  FOAM   All Slzas  Mattresses,     pillows,  bolsters, chips, etc.  Some specials.  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  2 ATL snow tires, mounted,;  tubeless, 4 ply. 12", exc. cond.;'  $60 firm. 885-2546. #43'  c. 1880's Settee, burgundy*'  brocade, $1500. 886-7303'  Mon.-Wed. TFN ���  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS    '  10x10greenhouse, $149; Marley'  glass greenhouse, $499;:<-  Reindeer Products, metal halides..'!  Everything for your indoor & out- ���  door gardens. 885-4643.     TFN...  3  ^_.j  Male cat, part Siamese, black.  Lower Gibsons area, white flea  collar, 7 mos. old. 886-9119.  #42  Small change purse near Pratt &  Chaster containing small amount  of money. 886-3926. #42  Gray & white cat in Joe Road  area, very affectionate. Belongs  to someone. 886-8319.        #42  Payments may be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coasi and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  eaaaeeemieaeeeaaeeeeveeeaaaeasaeaaaaeaaeeseeeaiiiieaaaeXBeaeae***!****1  Call  885-3930  1 TO h PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  ��'���  (  !���������#������>�������������������������������������� 9999'  ll  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper. S.I 18.  Coast News, October 21,1985  fforSafe  GWG REDSTRAP  tv  Lowest Price In Town  MORGAN'S  MEN'S WEAR  Trail Bay Centre  \        Sechelt 885-9330  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  South Coast-  Ford     ������_  Gas Saver Special  ffnta^n  $399  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  x. . ���y  Sunshine Satellite Sales, complete systems from $1395. New!  Do it yourself system with instructions. For information phone  883-2557 or 883-9114.        #42  Opening Fitness Centre or want  one at home? Now you can get  tanning bed and sauna to complete it. Ph. 885-2109 or  885-5797. #42  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  /our complete upholstery centre  South Coast  Ford  1985 CHEV  ASTRO VAN  4.3 Liter Engine. Automatic,  1,753 Km. AS NEW  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281       _j  COAL  50 Ib. Sacks  886-7017  #48  Gendron   baby   buggy,   good  cond., navy blue, modern style,  , $50; crib, $50. 886-8462.    #42  * Complete set of Merit kitchen  cabinets   (oak),   good   cond.  1886-9816. #42  SZL  The   DoIl'sA  House     \  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys equip. & maternity  also rentals  ' Tues. - Sat. 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  i Firewood split alder, delivered,  f $75/cord; 2 cords, $140; 4  ; cords, $260. 883-9235.        #43  ' Utility trailer, heavy duty, $170  : OBO; older style wood stove, $70  �� OBO. 886-9097. #43  PR Uniroyal steel belted radial  '; snow tires,  LR7815 in Dodge  rims. 886-8442. #41  Brother's sewing machine, $75;  8'x4' pool table, felt new, $200.  886-7963. #43  Alder, $60/cord delivered in Gibsons area,   10%  discount  for  seniors; 500 yr. old fir avail.,  $70/cord, split. 886-3976.   #43  South Coast  Ford  1985 MERCURY  TOPAZ  automatic, 4 cyl., air conditioning, low km., warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      PL 5936 885-3281       J  Youth size bunk beds, solid 6"  mattress, $145. 886-3641.   #43  ����Exc. cond., stroller, car bed,  t carriage-stroller, high chair,  ; rocking cuddle seat. 886-9713  #43  ..Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  )",pots 25 or more $1 ea. Hedging  ���cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower. 1 gallon size. Min. order  25. $3 each with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  74 Plymouth, PS, PB, good tires,  $800. Phone Karen 886-8383.  #43  77 Dodge Aspen wagon, new  fenders already on, most bondo  done in rust areas. Needs sanding & paint, works good, $950  OBO. 886-8464. #43  '67 Dodge Dart, 4 dr., 6 cyl., gd.  cond., $600. 886-7335.       #43  USED CARS  1984 Buick Regal  4 Door, 305 V/8, Auto, PS  PB, Air Cond., Low Miles  1984 Buick Skylark Limited  4 Door, V/6, Auto,  PS, PB, Radio, Air Cond.,  (14,000 km)  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 Dr. Hatchback, Automatic  1983 Olds Firenza  4 Door, 4 cyl., 4 spd., PS,  PB, Cassette, Sun Roof,  Low Miles  1982 Olds Firenza  2 Door Fastback, 4 cyl., auto,  PS, PB, Cassette.Sun Roof,  (25,000 km)  1981 Honda Civic  2 Door, 4 spd., clean  1981 Olds Cutlass  Stn. Wgn., Small V/8, Auto,  PS, PB, Radio, Low Miles  1980 Pontiac Grand Prix  2 Dr., Sprat Coupe, Auto  PS, PB, Radio  1980 Ford Granada  2 Dr., 6 cyl., Auto, PS,  PB, Radio  1980 Plymouth Volare  2 Dr., Slant 6 cyl., Auto  PS, PB, Radio, Clean  1979 Olds Cutlass  Stn. Wgn., Diesel, Auto.  PS, PB, Radio, Buchets & more  1979 Chev Monza  2+2 Sport Coupe, V/6, Auto  PS. PB, Radio  TRUCKS  1984 Ford Ranger  P/up, 4 cyl., 5 spd., low miles  1983 GMC % Ton  P/up, 6.2 Diesel, Auto, PS,  PB, Radio  1982 Chev % Ton  P/up, Auto, PS, PB, Radio  1982 S10 P/UP  V/6, 4 spd., PS, PB, Radio,  Canopy Top  1981 Chev Van  Short WB, (Boogie Van), V8,  At, PS, PB  1980 GMC % Ton  6 cyl., At., PS, PB, Radio  1980 GMC Vz Ton  6 cyl., At., PS, PB, Radio  Canopy Top (13,000 km)  1980 Datsun P/UP  4x4, 4 cyl.. 4 spd.  1979 Jimmy 4x4  V/8, At., PS, PB  1978 1 Ton P/UP  Dual Wheels, 350 V/8, At.,  PS, PB, Radio  This is only a few selections available both in  automobiles & trucks at  your GM location. See Len  Fitzgerald.  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD  0L5792  WHARF RD., SECHELT  885-5131  Vane. Direct 784-6924  1975 Dodge Dart, good running  cond., low mi., $1100.  886-8059. #42  1973 VW Super Beetle, no structural rust, exc. cond., 70,000  miles. 885-7297. #42  1976 VW Rabbit, 2 dr., hatchback, new tires, needs work,  low mileage. Phone 886-3839  after 5. #42  '81 Toyota Celica, lots of extras,  exc. cond., must be seen, $7100  OBO. 886-7908. #42  '81 GMC Bonaventure, 9 pass,  van, PS, PB, cruise, consider  trade, $7500.886-2826.      #43  76 GMC truck, % T., 350  automatic, good running order,  $1200 OBO. 883-9235. #43  '81 Ply. Reliant K stn. wgn., exc.  cond., low mileage. 883-9084.  #43  76 Pontiac Le Mans Safari station wgn., exc. cond., $1650  OBO. 886-3321. #43  South Coast  l-       Ford  !85 BLOWOUT!  3 x 1985 ESCORTS  3 to choose from  1 x 1985 MERC LYNX  only 1 left  2x1985 MUSTANGS  1-2 dr. hatchback  1-2 dr. coupe  Savings on $$$  1985% ESCORT WAGON  1985% LYNX 2 DOOR  1985 MERC COUGAR  2x1985 FORD TEMPOS  1x1985 MERC TOPAZ  2x1985 BRONCO I!  1x1985 RANGER 4x4  2x F150 4x4  2x F250 SUPER CAB 4x4  ESCORT/  LYNX  9.5%  Financing  up to 36 mos.   rjAc   WE WILL NOT BE  UNDERSOLD  I  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281  21.  Marine  Pumpkin orange, 1975 Toyota  Corolla. 2 dr. auto, good condition. Must sell, $1000.  886-8704. TFN  '81 Ford Explorer 300, six, 3  speed with overdrive, 30,000  mi.. $5000.885-9044. #42  '80 Ford 1/2 T. with canopy, only  57,000 km., good cond., $5000  firm. 886-7304. #42  Beautiful 1980 Ford Vanamera,  32,000 km., like new, 4 swivel  seats, cabinets, bed chesterfield,  electric fridge, was $26,000,  asking $15,900. Ph. 885-7738.  #44  '63 Mercury Comet, new brakes,  6 good tires, new rings in engine,  $750,886-3001. #44  Alum-bodied van., '65 GMC, 6  cyl., 292 cu. in., bench, vise,  runs well, $1500 OBO.  885-8527.  #44  1976 Grand Torino wagon, new  tires, coil, brakes, fuel pump,  plugs & wiring, tune-up,  winterized, exc. run. cond.,  $700 OBO. 885-9276. #42  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  SurvRys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  22.  Mobile Homes  12 x 52 mobile home for sale,  $8500, Comeau's Mobile Home  Park. 886-9811. #42  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  South Coast  *':.     Ford      -  1977 PONTIAC  TRANS AM  4 Sp., 6.6 Litre Engine  65,000 Miles, Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  23.  Motorcycles  D  1982 XR200R. exc. cond., low  hrs.; 1982 YTM225 three  wheeler, shaft drive, low hrs.  886-9539 Wayne. #42  '83 Honda CB1000, new tires,  new brake pap., crash bars, carrying rack, windshield, shop  manual, $1750 OBO, no reasonable offers refused - must sell.  883-9918 & 883-9031 aft. 5p.m.  #44  fz4.  D  I Wanted to Rent  Last week of July & first week of  Aug./86, W/front 2 or 3 bdrm.  cottage or house with gd. swimming beach. Ref. avail. Ph. aft. 9  p.m. 984-6417. #42  Hopkins Hopkins Hopkins  2 bedroom apt. for rent, available  this month, own utility room.  886-7516. #44  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  Avail. Nov. 1, clean, spacious  apt. ste., LR, Fam. rm., bthr &  kit. on main floor, 3 bdrms. & lg.  sundk. upst., view, lower Gibsons 4-plex, $350/m., refs., also  avail. Oct. 1, 3 bdrm. apt. ste.  921-7788 aft. 5 p.m. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie.  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  1 bdrm., It. hskpg. stes.,  compl., $350/m. or$l00/wk., 1  bdrm. cabins compl., lg.,  $350/m. or $100/wk.; sm.,  $300/m. or $90/wk.; security  dep. req. on monthly rentals. Ritz  Motel, 886-2401. TFN  Gibsons, attractive 4 rm., 1  bdrm., lg. living rm., smart kitchen & appls., 1-2 adults, no  pets. 885-2198. #42  Langdale, 4 bdrm., W/W, F/P,  view, no pets, avail. Nov. 1.  886-8469. #42  (  26.  For Rent  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  C fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  G enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  L" close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  logging field  L  good references required  G $425 per month  y call Peter   886-9997  evenings  Duplex for Rent  2-3 bdrm. apts. in U/D  duplex, newly decorated  including appl. & heat.  Avail now $395/m.  885-4748 or  886-2257 (Bill)  Mi  ift^lltenti  Campers  Husky 8'6" camper, 4 hyd. jks.,  3/w fr., furn., stove w/oven,  AM/FM stereo cassette, good  cond., $1700 OBO. 885-9294  eves. #44  8 ft. security camper, good condition, best offer. 886-8244.  #42  32 ft., 1980 Nomad trailer, 4x7  frt. tip out. Like new, one owner,  $11,500,883-2505. #42  8' OK camper, fridge, stove,  heater and jacks, good cond.,  $2000.886-7304. #42  South Coast  i       Ford       *  1977 PONTIAC  FIREBIRD  V6 Automatic, PS, PB,  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  South Coast  V        Ford        ,  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  V8. Automatic,'  Grey/White - Nice Car!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Cottage w/view on Ocean  Esplanade, Gower Pt. Rd., $250.  886-8461. #43  Rent and free own (brand new)  microwave or VCR - 2 bdrm. near  Cedar Grove Sch., 1 bdrm. S/W  front, 1653 Marine Dr.  886-3908. #42  Spacious bright 3 bdrm. suite,  complete top floor of house,  stove, fridge & F/P, quiet  residential area, close to schools  & shopping, etc., $425/m., ref.  please. 886-8212. TFN  Approx. 800 sq. ft. comm. zoned  shop, Inlet Ave., Sechelt, 2  washrooms, wired 110 sngl.  phase & 220 3 phase power.  885-2848 eves, after 6  885-2735. #44  WATERFRONT LUXURY  1 bdrm. ste., loft, high ceilings,  stained glass, priv. deck, frun.,  moorage, laundry room, $400/m.  886-7830. #43  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 Sq. fl.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  New fully insul. furn. small cabin,  exc. beach & view, $275/m. inc.  elec. 886-2738. #43  Sechelt, 2 bdrm. suite, stove,  fridge, washer/dryer, $375.  885-9366 or 886-3262 after 6.  #42  2 bdrm. suite, Redrooffs. wall to  wall carpet, wood stove, on 1  acre, no dogs, $200/m.  885-7072. #44  Waterfront, Pender Hbr., 2 plus  bdrms., older style house, wood  floors, washer/dryer, fridge,  stove, garden fireplace, fab.  view, full sun. 883-9433 or  251-4578. TFN  Waterfront units, Madiera Park,  $150/m., plus utilities, deposit  req. 883-2892. #44  3 bdrm. mobile home on acreage,  garden, kids & pets welcome,  $300/m. 886-8377 after 7 p.m.  #43  2 bdrm. mobile home at Irwin  Motel Tr. Ct., single person pref.,  sorry, no pets. 886-3331.     #44  2 bdrm. mobile home, $250 plus  pad. Phone 886-8316. #44 j  Priv. view lot, 2 bdrm. mob. i  home, rec. rm. added, fire place,  ref. req., $350. 886-7779.    #44  ��� Waterfront, Lindall cedar cottage,  Porpoise Bay, Oct. 1-May 15,  Acorn F/P, propane stove,  fridge, shower, elec. expected  this winter, lg. wharf, $225/m.  224-0584. #42  2 bdrm. house, Nov. 1 - June 30,  Roberts Creek, $375/m.  433-1492. #43  2 bdrm. townhouse, view,  fireplace. $395, adults only, no  pets. 886-7204. #44  South Coast  ���>:'������'��� Ford      "  1985 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  V8-automatic, AM/FM  stereo cassette, leather interior, all the conveniences,  I 13,000 km, as new, warranty-  C  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  3 bdrm. mobile home, kids &  pets welcome, Roberts Creek,  $350. 885-5963 or 885-9840.  #42  1 bdrm. ground level suite, 1000  sq. ft., fridge, stove, mature,  -ef., now. 1-926-5353.        #42  Sm. 2 bdrm. dbl. wide, Hall Rd.,  ,g. treed property, $325.  886-8593. #42  Large, 3 bdrm., 11/2 bath, 2  fireplace, 3appl., full bsmt., centrally located in Davis Bay. Occupy Nov. 1, $450/m. Ph.  274-7608. #42  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  now renting at $30O/m:, 20 min.  from shopping mall on Port  Mellon Hwy. 886-9352.        #44  e  2 bdrm. duplex, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Prk., furn., all elec,  $275/m. plus util.. avail. Nov. 1,  sorry no pets or children. Call  886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. house, fridge & stove,  full basement, wood stove,  $480/m. 885-9044. #44  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. turn., self-  contained suite, sorry no dogs.  886-7377. TFN  1 bdrm. ste., Reid Rd.,  $200/m., Nov. 1st. 886-7261.  #44  2 bdrm. house on Fircrest, built-  in vacuum , carport, $450/m.,  Nov. 1st. 886-7261. #44  2 bdrm., 2 bath, home on 3 acres  Roberts Creek, very private, 2  year old modular home. Rental  purchase option available,  $400/m. Contact Dale,  885-3255, Business hours, 8:30  a.m.-5 p.m. TFN  3 bdrm. house, oil furn., wood  stove in bsmt., 3 cords of wood,  $450/m. 885-9044. #44  1 bdrm. ground level suite, 1000  sq. ft., fridge, stove, mature,  ref., now. $275/m. 1-926-5353.  #42  1 bdrm. suite, view, Granthams  near beach, $250. 886-7204.  #42  2 bdrm. house, semi-furn.,  $250/m., waterfront. Ph.  886-8829. #42  Rbts. Cr., 1 bdrm.. W/F, w/air-  tight, $300. 886-7070. #42  1 bdrm. apt. fully turn., washer  & dryer, hydro incl. 886-9346.  #42  Legal  1  Provlnu ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol Lands  Parks and Housing  FORM NO. 1  LAND ACT  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION  OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated  East Side of Jervis Inlet.  Take notice that Doman  Forest Products Ltd. of 435  Trunk Road, Duncan, B.C.,  occupation Forest Company,  intends to apply for  Foreshore Lease ot the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted approximately 1.24  km south 14�� west ot the  mouth of Perketts Creek;  thence 75 m. NG7W; thence  150 m. S20W; thence 125  m. S10E: thence north along  the shore line to P.O.C.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is:  Log Dump. Log Storage and  Boat Moorage.  Dorman Forest Products  Limited. John C. Hawthorn,  Dated 24 Aug., 1985.  Comments concerning this  application may be made to  the Senior Land Officer.  Ministry ot Lands. Parks &  Housing. 851 Yates Street.  Victoria. B.C. V8W 1M1.  telephone 387-5011.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  these Ads appear in Ihe more than 70 Newspapers of Ihe B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and   reach 690.000 homes and a potential 1.8 million readers.  $109. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word) Call COAST NEWS      at    885-3930 to place one.  21.  Marine  17V2 ft. boat, camper top, 85HP  Evinrude, galvanized trailer, good  cond., $4000. 886-7304.      #42  22' Lynnwood Bertram hull, elec.  winch, trim tabs, asking $6,000.  Ph. 886-2873. #43  22 ft. Sangster -1/0 188 Mercl.,  galley pkg., head & anchor pkg.,  2 props. 886-9119. #42  14' Springboc alum, boat, tilt  trailer & 9.8 HP Merc, $1000  OBO. Ph. aft. 5 p.m. 886-9827.  .    #42  14V21 fibreglass boat, 40 HP  Merc. & trailer. 886-8619.  #43  14' alum. Alaskan Smoker Craft,  bdl bottom, 9V2 Evinrude, boat  trlr w/springs & shocks, $850.  886-9682. #42  24' wooden cabin cruiser, 165  HP Merc. Cruiser, IB/OB, stand  up head, depth sounder, CB  radio, $2500 OBO. 886-8281.  #4?  South Coast  '-/     FOrd    .'" \  *    S^  on  1985 BRONCO II  WAGON  Raven Black/Red cloth, XLT  Trim, Mags, Many Options.  Buy or Lease.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        _  AUTOMOTIVE   Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at  525-3481 or toll-free at 1-800  -242-7757. PL. 5674.  FORD TRUCKS ... New and  used Ford pickups, vans and  Broncos. Gas or diesel.  Make your next truck purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll  pay your overnight suite at  the Sheridan Plaza. For information call collect, the  truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown  Ford truck headquarters.  D6102.   Lease/ Purchase 1985 trucks  starting $154.52 $3200 LEV,  Cars starting $138.49 $2400  LEV 48 mo OAC. Hundreds  in stock. Call Bob Langstaff,  collect 522-2821, Fogg  Motors Ltd.   All new Drive-Bac Plan!  New and used pick up trucks  and vans from $119. per  month. Call collect: Trucks,  872-7411. D6102.   Snowbird Special. 1978 30 ft.  Cruise-Aire Motorhome,  rear sleeping, $23,900. Low  miles, clean. Trades welcome. Many more on display. We also buy good  clean RVs. D6000. Dee-Mac  RV,    Surrey,    B.C.    1-597-  2181.   1962 M.C.I. MC2 $11,000.  O.B.O. V671, Washroom, 39  passenger; 1977 Dodge  Maxi-Van, 11 passenger,  $1,000. O.B.O. 378-6711,  378-4042.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Fund raising? Distributors  now being appointed for the  Adventures Bonus Book, a  value packed publication offering fantastic savings in  skiing, dining, entertaining,  recreation & travel. No investment required for fund  raising groups, service clubs  & sports teams. Inquiries  invited to Adventure Publications, P.O. Box 4247, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3Z7. 681-  6652.   Travel. That's an exciting  word ... certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Uniglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  We presently have a few select locations available in  B.C. No previous travel experience necessary. Call-Uniglobe Travel Canada collect  1-270-2241.  blanket  classifieds  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  Love at first bite, Love the  products, Love the high profits. High quality DRY FRY��  oven tumbles french fries,  many other food products  through hot air. Never buy  oil again. Greatly reduced  calorie count. High volume,  handles peak periods easily.  No extra fire insurance. CSA  /UL approved, little venting,  low installation costs, fantastic profits for your arena,  rink, restaurant, club, bar,  catering business. Portable.  World class equipment, Buyers call collect (604)273-6522  anytime for free brochure &  nearest dealer. R.I.S. Food  Systems Inc., Exclusive Canadian Distributor, #15 -  12871 Bathgate Way, Rich-  mond, B.C. V6V 1Y5.  "Seasons" - Canada's first  name in Colour Analysis and  Glamour. Earn up to $100.-  $300. /Day! (Chatelaine)  Academy Certification, 212  Products, Cosmetics, Skin  Care, Silks, Replica Per-  fumes. 1-800-387-7875.  Sierra Stone & Cerarh-Deck  Systems. Dealer Applicators required. Small investment. An exciting line of  products for sundecks, sidewalks, pool decks, seamless  flooring, waterproofing and  more. Write to: Garwtn Industries Inc., 734 Aldebury  St., Victoria, B.C. V9A 5T4,  or phone: 385-4151, 652-  1385 eves.   Dry Cleaning Business, suitable for family or partnership. Good annual income.  Volume can be increased,  owner retiring. Reasonable  down payment. Good location    in    shopping    centre,  phone 392-5391.   $40,000. Down. Fast Food  Chain in Canada will sell you  a Turn Key Operation in  your area. High Volume.  Full price $73,500. Call anytime 685-0843, evenings 689-  9662.   North American Common  Market New Digest. $20.00  for one year membership  and subscription. Join the  free trade phenomenon.  Canway Ltd., Box 405, c/o  Williams Lake Tribune, 188  N.   First  Avenue,  Williams  Lake V2G 1Y8.   EDUCATIONAL   Penticton School of Hair-  dressing taking applications.  Classes beginning Nov. 4th,  spaces limited, filling fast.  For information 493-2747.  207 Main St., Penticton,  B.C. V2A 5B1.    __________  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  Dog Sitter. Reliable trustworthy person, retired couple preferred (no children).  Nov. 1st to March. Cheap  rent. References please. L.  Whims, C-14 Union Bar  Road, R.R. #2, Hope, B.C.  VOX 1L0.  LEGAL  Free Career Guide describes 200 learn-at-home correspondence Diploma Courses: Accounting, Art, Bookkeeping, Business Management, Clerk Typist, Secretary, Journalism, Television  Servicing, Travel. Granton  (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. (604)685-  8923.    Auction School - 14th year,  1200 graduate. Courses April, August and December.  Write Western School of  Auctioneering, Box 687 Lacombe, Alta.TOC ISO. Phone  (403)782-6215.   Tree Spade. Vermeer 3".  Spades tilt. Gate opens. Just  one day of use. Three point  hitch or other mount. $7800.  O.B.O. 832-7529.   FOR SALE, MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.   Airtight Cookstove7 Large  firebox holds fire 24 hours.  Cook your meals, bake  bread, heat your home. Information: $1. Suppertime  Stoves, Route 4, Aylmer,  Ontario N5H 2R3.   Save Money. Measure and  install your own carpet. Instructions with diagrams:  Measuring Carpet $4.50, Installing Carpet $5.50 or both  $9.00. Certified cheque or  money order to: Wynwoode  House, 12830-24th Ave.,  Surrey, B.C. V4A 2E8.  Cut your fuel in half. Re-  power your truck with used  or reconditioned diesels  from Japan. Prices from  $1,749. c/w five speed. Dealers inquiries invited. Simpson Power Products Ltd.,  110 Woolridge St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 5V4. (604)  520-3611.   Lingerie. Save 15% - Shop  By Mail. Our lingerie is  beautifully feminine, softly  sensuous and perfectly exotic. New Christmas line with  items especially designed for  that perfect gift. Send $1.  for catalogue. Note: Two  week time limited offer only.  Tig's Imports, Box 700-1755  Robson Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6G 1C9.   HELP WANTED   Realtyworld North Country  requires ambitious, innovative and self-starting real  estate salesperson for small  office in Houston, B.C. Contact Jim McNeal for details.  847-3217 Smithers, B.C.  Rocky Point Services Ltd.  requires experienced block  cutters immediately. Steady  work, steady pay. Box 2359,  Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0  949-8335.   Advertising person required  for a weekly newspaper.  Experienced in sales, layout  S. design. Typing an asset.  Resume to: Mountaineer,  Box 660, Grande Cache,  Alberta TOE OYO. (403)827-  3539.    OFFERS FOR TENDER -  Sealed bids invited on the  M.V. Trim, a 45' vessel, ex-  troller, wood hull, 671 GM  motor, issued with valid  1985 C license. Upon acceptance of a bid, 10% of bid is  payable within 24 hours with  balance within 10 days of  acceptance of offer to purchase, in cash or by certified  cheque payable to Bank of  Montreal. Closing date for  bids Friday, October 25th,  1985. The highest of any  tender not necessarily accepted. Viewing by appt.  only. 946-1744, 946-9747  9:00 A.M. - 5:00 P.M. except Sundays.  NOTICES  Brooks, Alberta 75th Anniversary Homecoming, August 1, 2, 3, 1986. All former  students &. residents welcome. For information: Jack  Robertson (403)362-3294.  J.H. Robertson. 64 Ash St..  Brooks, Alberta. TOJ OJO.  PERSONALS   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. - 7  p.m.   Singles Directory: Meet others through our unique Singles Club. A publication of  unattached adults throughout B.C. Close Encounters  ... 837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7. 876-  4270.   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Love pets, hate shopping?  Name brand pet + aquarium supplies. Send for free  catalogue. October special  454 gr. tropical fish Flake-  food $8.99 + tax. Cheque,  moneyorder - Pacific West  Sales, Box 23523, Vancou-  ver, A.M.F. V7B 1W2.  Champion Sired Reg'd Brin-  dle Boxer Pups. Home raised. Show quality. Ready  November 2. First shots and  dewormed.   Call  392-7873  Williams Lake.   Registered Irish Setter puppies, champion parents,  beautiful companions, health  certificates. Ready November 18th. Valerie Gervais,  Cobble Hill 1-743-2191 or  message 1-748-9188.  REAL ESTATE  Fawn Lake Ranch: 428 deeded, 83 head permit, good  fences, corrals, three automatic waterers, solid two-  bedroom home, timber, gravel pit, lakefront, creek.  $250.000. Phone 593-4761.  South Western Alberta Foothills River Ranch. 857 acres,  150 cultivated, excellent  hay, grass, water. Low  price. Terms. Two excellent  ranches with large government grazing leases. Several  retirement acreages. Four to  315 acres with good buildings, water, scenery. Jack  Folsom, Chief Mtn. Realty  1-403-626-3232, 1-403-626-  3639.   By owner semi-retire in central interior. Revenue over  $100,000. 14 unit motel excellent location. $110,000.  cash to mortgage, vehicle  motor home or mobile as  part down payment. Collect  1-457-9123.   Berkley Estates. Kelowna's  newest mobile home community. Spectacular setting.  Residential lots, paved  streets, natural gas, cable,  street lights, low pad rent -  $150/mo. Retirement only  section. We will welcome  our next ten new tenants  with six months free pad  rent! Box 27, 2001 Hwy. 97  S., Kelowna, B.C. V1Z 3E3,  768-2929.   Triple Creek Estates. One  hour from downtown Vancouver. Country setting -  large lots. Children and pets  welcome. Natural gas,  Cable, new paving, reasonable rents. Golf, fishing,  swimming within minutes.  No entry fees. Also, landscaped homes for sale.  10221 Wilson Rd., R.R. 7,  Mission, B.C. V2V 6H5.  462-9118.   SERVICES   Suffering a personal injury  insurance claim? W. Carey  Linde, BA LLB, Lawyer in  practice since 1972. 1650  Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone Collect  Anytime 0-684-7798 for Free  "How to" Information:  Claims and Awards.   TRAVE~L~        Bellingham, Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 plus  tax. (206) 671-9000 or Van.,  B.C. (604)224-6226.   Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928.    .  Ski the best in B.C. Big  White, Kelowna, on hill,  swimming pool. Red Mountain, Rossland, deluxe hotel,  challenging skiing. Consistently good conditions. Sum-  mit Leisure 1-800-663-9041.  Book your Expo visit with  Van-West. Bed & Breakfast  registry. 200B-115 School-  house Street, Coquitlam,  B.C. V3K 4X8. Homes also  required. (604)526-8164. Coast News, October 21,1985  Certified dental asst. required for  Fridays. Call Dr. Bland.  886-7020 for info. #42  Aquaculture Trainees:  Unemployed men and women up  to 25 years of age may be eligible  for subsidized training in the field  of aquaculture. Application  deadline is October 23. Call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or  885-7871, Local 27 (for 883  residents only) for information.  #42  Photography! Gain experience doing team photos. We'll train you.  Must have 35mm reflex camera,  flash and car. One hour mornings  and afternoons, two hours evenings for two weeks. Local assignment. 1-931-9133. #43  Administrator required by Sunshine Coast Community Services  Society's Homemaker Service.  Qualifications: Appropriate post-  secondary degree. Extensive administrative experience in social  work, home economics and/or  nursing. Experience working with  volunteer boards. Ability to  supervise large staff of 80, administer substantial budget,  negotiate with union. Starts Dec.  1/85. Resumes accepted to Oct  31/85 to SCCSS, c/o Val Silver,  Box 1069, Secheit, B.C. VON  3A0. Phone 885-5881. #43  Help Wanted  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council  invites applications for a  Curator/Co-ordinator responsible  for co-ordinating exhibitions,  publicity, volunteers and the administration of the Arts Centre,  Sechelt. Applications for this  part-time position, approx. 127  hrs./month, must be received on  or before Oct. 31. #42  Wanted f  28.  Work Wanted  Exp. plumber needs work. New &  old jobs. Call any time 886-9149.  #45  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  Licensed electrician, new, additions & elec. heat. Call Gordon,  886-8250. #43  Loretta's Place. Total skincare  and electrolysis needs.  886-9569. . #43  Window washing, house carpet  cleaning. 886-3051 or 885-2615.  #42  PEERLESS TREE     ~  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  28.  Work Wanted  _��K_ai-M-M--n-an-_MW^  -���GARRY'S CRANEi  SERVICE    886-70281  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  ��� Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  GLAZIER  8 yrs. local exp., all types of  glasswork incl. auto glass. Peter  Kerbis 886-9812. #42  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  COAST  CONSTRUCTION  FREE ESTIMATES  FOUNDATION TO FINISH  QUALITY A SPECIALTY  ���HOME MAINTENANCE*  PROGRAM  Kevin Murphy 886-9296  #42  Will babysit, yr. home or mine:  have 1st aid exper. and with  young children. Call Sylvia,  886-8316. #44  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885-5995. TFN  Automotive repairs, master  mechanic, 23 yrs. exp., factory  trained on domestic & imports,  very reasonable rates. Call  Russell 886-8073. #44  Bondable .woman will do cleaning, live-in aide, babysit,  delivery, etc. 886-8224.       #42  a���  I  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  HI! I'm a  responsible  15 year old  student,recently moved  to Gibsons, and looking for  part-time work.  BABYSITTING  Will give quality care to your infants, tots or elementary school  kids - available after school,  eves, or weekends. Have 4 yrs.  exp. - $2 hr.  ODD JOBS  Lawn mowing, housecleaning,  what have you. References  available. $4. hr.  If you  need  any help  please call  DANA at  886-2558  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE-SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  QdllUgMUC AUTOMOTIVE  RHPAIRS TO AIL MAKES  "The R,id Shop"  C Ol I ISION KKI'AIRS 886-7919  B.C A A     Approved Huv 101. Gibson*  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ______   f_f__.9_ ALLWORK  ooO-ZQo / eves,   guaranteed  can ^wcnson s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete .Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333./  V-  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770     P.O. Box 623, Gibsons. < B.C.  r  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, Ail Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madiln Pirk VCN 2H0      U3-S222  r  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886*8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gitusons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r"  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Lid  Need  space?  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,      DumP Trucl< J��e * Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ^ BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT -PENINSULA  HORSESHOE SAY-LANGOALE  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  nt  886 2622 or 885 3930  FALL'85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,19851  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am * 3:30 pm  *9:30  1:15 pm  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm  5:30 * 8:30 4:30  ���7:25       * 12:25 pm     6:30  9:15 *8:20  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              *10:00a.m. *l0:00a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am     4:30 pm  10:30 6:30  ��� 12:25 pm     8:30  ��� 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  ���9:15  11:30  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:30 pm  ��� 5:30  7:30  9:30  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road,  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ���  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  &  CONCEPT ONE INTERIORS  CARPET & LINO INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized installer for Bridgeport Carpets  BRENT COLEMAN 885-5776  VBoxi548, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 ^  *  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  f KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   |  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes \  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning _%__*}  886-71 12  Hwy 101, Gibsons  j^m^f  ��� HEATING*  Need  Cnll  the COAST NEWS  at 8$6_622 or 885:3930 :  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  [CANADIAN  885-2360  ]  Vedo gets  appreciation  Sechelt Council has moved to  send a letter of appreciation to  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, noting  that he personally has done a  good job.  "He has many honest efforts  to his credit and has brought the  Sunshine Coast to the fore in  the field of aquaculture," noted  Alderman Bill Forman. "I'm  sorry to see him go."  Vedo has tendered his  resignation effective December  31, but has stressed that he is  not leaving the community and  will continue to be involved in  economic development in the  area.  Nicaraguan  group to  visit Creek  The Central American Support Committee on the Sunshine Coast will be bringing a  musical group to the Roberts  Creek Hall on November 22.  The six man group from  Nicaragua, Igni Tawanka will  be playing a special concert and  dance similar to the format of  the Yolocamba Ita concert  several years ago. An organizational meeting will be held on  Friday, October 25 in the  Fellowship Hall of the Gibsons  United Church to plan the  event.  Also on the agenda for the  committee is the "Tools for  Peace" campaign which this  year will be "Pencils for  Peace".  If you would like to help out  in the plans for these events,  your help would be appreciated.  Phone Ken Dalgleish at  886-2843 or simply be at the  United Church in Gibsons at  7:30 p.m. Friday, October 25.  Women in  religion  Behind the Veil: Nuns. On  Tuesday, October 22 at the  District Resource Centre in Gibsons and on Thursday, Octpber.,  '_ ,24 at Chatelech. Secondary  School in Sechelt this controver- j  sial film will be shown from  7:30 to 10 p.m. \  Produced by Studio D of the  National Film Board (which  also produced Not a Love  Story), the turbulent history and  remarkable achievements of  women in religion are recorded,  from pre-Christian Celtic communities to the radical sisters of  the 1980's.  Call Continuing Education at  886-8841 or 885-7871, local 27  (for 883 area residents only,  please) to register now.  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Luke  McDonnell, Halfmoon Bay School, who correctly located the rain-  bowed Amberg mailbox on Redrooffs Road.  Cap College workshops  Treat yourself to a full day of  learning, and have a free lunch  Saturday, October 26, at the  Sechelt campus of Capilano  College. You can attend  workshops in four subjects and  lunch is included in the fee.  The workshops are:  Fitness Testing - you can have  your muscular fitness, cardiorespiratory level, flexibility  and distribution of body weight  appraised. Testing is followed  by a fitness counselling session  to discuss strengths, weaknesses  and how to improve overall  fitness. The fee is $40.  Starting Your Own Business  -those thinking of going into  business for themselves will  learn how to assess the chance  of success, how to research the  market, how to write a business  plan, and where to go for financing. Case studies are the basis  for discusssions of business success. This is good preparation  for the beginning businessper-  son. The*fee is $50.  Career Testing and Counselling - find out what life's work  really suits you, or prepare for a  job change by taking stock of  values, attitudes and aptitudes.  All these are tested to measure  your potential, in a full day  workshop. A follow up  counselling session interprets  the testing, and develops  strategy to plan the next steps.  The fee is $75.  Calligraphy - teaches the  basic   forms   of   Italic   hand  writing. This writing can be ijs-  ed for making greeting card;s,  certificates, or for occasions requiring fine writing. The fee lis  $40. ���  All these courses have some  spaces open. Call to register  now at 885-9310. The deadline  for registering is October 24.  More information is available at  the Sechelt campus of Capilario  College, on Inlet AVenue, ope^n  12:30 to 7 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Business  Women's  Week  In order to recognize Business  Women's Week there will be a  luncheon at Andy's Restaurant  hosted by members of the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Organizai-  tion on Tuesday, October 22>  from 11:30 a.m. - 1:30 p:m. A  light lunch will be served. Come  on your lunch break and meet  other business and professional  women in our community.  RSVP to: Dodie Marshal^  886-9808; Mary Ann Wilson^  886-7836; Muriel Haynes,'  886-7343.  r  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "t\ FrteruMy P��opl�� PMoa"  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  MERIT CABINETS  The best for less  Save up to 30%  on your MERIT CABINETS  until November 30th  P.R. Distributors is pleased to announce that it has acquired the exclusive dealership of the prestigeous Merit  Cabinet line for the Gibsons, Sechelt area. To celebrate  we are offering these fantastic savings until Nov. 30 only.  We will be establishing a local showroom in the near  future. Until then, for free consultation or an in-home  estimate Phone:  A  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  485-2376  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. v  $<Jw Hcmhw  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  y 886-9959   Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  r  "N  885-2787  E  Bonniebrook Industries ltd.  886-7064 ,  ��� Concmte Septic Tanks * Crane Services  ��� Portable Toilet,Rental- * Septic Tank Pumplrtgj  ^-  '               ���^  ROLAND'S"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.C  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  o Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J 18.  Coast News, October 21,1985  Savings of nearly $1 million estimated  "A very encouraging situation," was the consensus of opinion after a joint Gibsons  Council and Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD)  meeting held last Wednesday at  the Gibsons Council Chamber  where discussions began on a  joint venture which would see  the Reed and Henry reservoir  upgraded and a 10-inch water  main brought along Highway  101 as far as the Twilight  Theatre.  Dayton and Knight, who are  consulting engineers for both  the Town of Gibsons and the  SCRD, estimate that the savings  of the joint effort to Sunshine  Coast taxpayers over the next  ten yers could amount to over  $900,000.  Agris Berzins, of Dayton and  Knight, consulting engineers for  both the SCRD and Gibsons,  explained that the SCRD is  short of a big reservoir in the  Gibsons Heights area and that  there is also a shortage of  pipeline from the reservoir into  the Gibsons area.  "You are not desperately  short, but you must be able to  look forward to growth," Berzins said. "Gibsons is not short  of reservoir capacity but the  kind it has is not exactly the  type that a modern growing  area needs to supply safe  water."  Berzins said that the reservoir  should be lined and eventually  covered; it was also pointed out  that with the addition of a low  dividing wall the reservoir could  be cleaned without cutting  water supply.  The large pipeline out of the  reservoir is necessary to provide  the people of the area with  domestic water and fire protection. The pipes existing could be  amalgamated into one pipe and  with one reservoir there would  be no waste of funds to either  Gibsons or the SCRD, according to Berzins.  "Build something good for  both entities," Berzins said,  "and both parties would benefit  equally from the ability to protect business, residences and  schools against fire."  The costs entailed in such a  project are high, but Berzins  believes that if they are shared  in a mutually satisfactory way  between the SCRD and the  town, they can be cut and costs  to the tax payer for good water  reduced over the next several  years.  The cost of completion of the  section of 10-inch main from  Gibsons' boundary to the Reed  and Henry reservoir would be  $260,000 and the cost to  upgrade the reservoir would be  $255,000. This does not include  the cover for the reservoir which  will be added at a later date.  In a memorandum from  Dayton and Knight, dated May  15, 1985, cost projections for  the work necessary to upgrade  both the SCRD and Gibsons  water systems show that a joint  venture would reduce capital  costs by $665,000.  Pumping costs would also be  affected by such a joint venture;  in the Dayton and Knight memo  it is shown that these costs  would rise from $20,000 a year  in 1987 to $35,000 a year in  1997. Were there two independent water systems each would  have its own pumping costs, but  a joint project would save the  public approximately $250,000  Recycling  getting  mixed  response  by Val Silver  Over the last three recycling  weeks the recycling committee  has been able to gather information on volumes, participation,  and public response.  The volumes of recyclables  have increased dramatically. In  the second week of recycling the  volume of glass and paper  quadrupled in Area F. In a  recycling week five tons of  paper, 3.5 tons of glass and 1.5  tons of metals were collected.  The public response to recycling has been mixed. Although  the majority of people are in  favour of recycling there are  complaints about the present  program.  The main problems are that  sometimes recyclables are not  being collected and that weekly  garbage pick up is a necessity.  during the same period of time.  Lively and constructive  discussion followed Berzin's initial presentation.  "We realise we have to do  something in the next few  years," Chairman of the SCRD  and Area E Director Jim  Gurney stated. "Cedar Grove  School is our main problem; we  are short there for fire protection, although with the new  pump installed at the Leek  Road pumping station we will  be close to underwriters' capacity.  "I also intend to push for  work on a line along the  highway in the next year, and  strongly," he added.  Gurney went on to suggest  that it may be possible to take  the already budgeted $200,000  set aside for the SCRD Gray  Creek intake in 1987 to pay for  the reservoir work, with Gibsons paying off the balance by a  surcharge of some kind; this,  said Gurney, would keep the  borrowing off-coast to a  minimum and with it the large  interest payments, which are  one of the major costs in any  project where borrowing is required.  The Gray Creek intake is a  project which may be deferred,  according to Berzins, in light of  the extensive work being done  at the present time on the Chapman Creek intake.  The SCRD has already  budgeted for work on pipes and  Gurney pointed to the existing  sewer agreement with the  Sechelt Indian Band based on  purchase of capacity as an example of an agreement which  may be feasible in this instance.  Alderman Norm Peterson  said that he, as a councillor,  would not be prepared to sell  any part of the reservoir, but  that the purchase of capacity of  the reservoir by the SCRD and  of the pipeline by the town of  Gibsons would be acceptable.  Alderman John Burnside was  enthusiastic about the prospect  of being able to share costs with  the SCRD, especially with such  co-operation keeping off-coast  borrowing to a reasonable  minimum, and it was agreed  that the Gibsons Clerk-  treasurer, Lorraine Goddard  and the Secretary-treasurer of  the SCRD, Larry Jardine,  should work together to draw  up an agreement for furthes  discussion.  It is seen as a three year program, at the end of which time  it is hoped that there will be an  upgraded 2.4 million gallon  capacity reservoir and 10-inch  water mains in the Gibsons  Heights and Gibsons area with  increased fire protection and  better quality water for all  residents.  An Ideal Christmas  if]  e ��� a  Custom  Portraits  by Don Hunter  an individual, couple or family  portrait makes an economical  and lasting gift for friends and  family alike.  Call 886-2947 to make an appointment,  or simply drop in for your sitting on a  TUESDAY or SATURDAY  WEBBER  886-2947  1  Mon thru Wed 9:30 - 5:00  Fri & Sat 9:30 - 5:00/Closed Thur & Sun  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons (By the Omega Restaurant)  :PHOTO  Coffee Tables  & Occas ional Pieces  $399  Starting at  3 pc. set  Hide-A-Beds  Starting from  $579  BEAUTYREST QUINTESSENCE  the finest Beautyrest of them all.  Individually pocketed coils provide flexible support. Simflex*  foam over the coils cushions the support and a quilted  pillow top of luxury thick Simfoam* provides gentle sleeping  comfort. Quintessence is available with Luxury Firm or  Extra-Firm support.  s-129900  8 Floor Models To Choose From  QUEEN SIZE SET  (M.S.L $1450) NOW ONLY  ONE YEAR NO INTEREST FINANCING  (OR 10% DISCOUNT FOR CASH)  Adjustable  TWIN to QUEEN  From  $2995  ��� Cash Only  Headboards  TWIN SIZE    *  From  $3995  ��� Cash Only  DON'T FORGET-  ONE YEAR NO INTEREST FINANCING*  Buy ANY ITEM in the store (valued at $50000 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay NO INTEREST  No Payment for 45 days from Date of Purchase  *On Approved Credit - 20% Down Payment Required - Limited Time Offer  HOmE FURNISHINGS  ntasttf chargm ,  Seaview PUice, Gibsons     OOD-OOOD

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