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Sunshine Coast News Oct 28, 1985

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Array s_.^  Marie Hoffer, at the podium, led "For she's a Jolly Good Fellow  in honour of Peggy Connor (seated), Sechelt's 1985 Citizen of the  Year, at a lovely banquet and dance at the Sechelt Legion last  Alternative to chemicals  Saturday. The Coast News offers its personal congratulations to  Peggy for the well-deserved honour, and is proud to number her  amohg its contributors. ���Fran Burnside photo  Mac Bio likes hand clearing  Alder clearing is halfway  complete on a 100 acre parcel of  Macmillan Bloedel forest in  . Roberts Creek. What makes  this significant is that instead of  % using chemical methods to kill  the trees Michael Conway-  Brown and his crew are using  girdling tools in an experiment  to test the efficacy of the  method.  "There's no question that the  technique works," Conway-  Brown said in conversation with  the^Coast /Nev^, ^Irr^PoweU;yK  River we've had "80-95 percent  mortality in the trees we've  treated, and the work is going  well here."  Ron Tysdall, of Macmillan  Bloedel, agreed with Conway-  Brown. He said that other small  sites on the Sunshine Coast have  also been worked using the  girdling method and it appears  that the work has been successful.  Conway-Brown said that  costs are comparable with  chemical methods used,  especially if the herbicide Roundup is used, since it must be us  ed in large quantities and this  drives costs up.  "There are lots of hidden  costs  involved  in the use of  chemicals too," he explained.  "For example, there's the per-S  mit to be taken out, appeals to>  be heard,  regulatory agenciesV.  Michael Conway-Brown illustrates the girdling method of killing  unwanted alders at a Macmillan Bloedel test site in Roberts Creek.  ���Dianne Evans photo  have to be involved, and it is  more time-consuming in the  bush. You have to keep going  back to the truck for more  chemicals,: whereas with the  girdljng method you can carry  your tools on a carpenter's belt  and just keep going from one  end/of the site to the other."  Because of the nature of the  method it is easier to make sure  that every tree has been treated  properly. The tool cuts a wide  swath arouhid the trunk and this  the hack and squirt method, in  which the trunk is slashed  downwards with a machete, the  marks are,much less visible and  hence trees are sometimes missed.  Should the results of this experimental work be satisfactory  to Macmillan Bloedel, the company will use the method more  widely, according to Tysdall.  "It's much better for me; this  way 1 don't have to go to hearings and face an angry audience  that doesn't want chemicals used in their neighbourhood," he  said.  300-400 hoped for on Coast  Bed and breakfast planned  The influx of visitors to the  Sunshine Coast last week to attend the second annual  aquaculture conference made  abundantly clear the lack of accommodation and the need for  a viable bed and breakfast program to be in place for 1986.  What was not clear was the picture of the obstacles in the way  of such a program.  According to Anne Langdon  of the Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association the problem lies  with the attitude of Coast  residents and the by-laws of  local government.  Langdon told a meeting of  the ExpOasis Committee in the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District board room in Sechelt  last week that she had received a  negative response from the  Canadian Bed and Breakfast  Registry in West Vancouver.  "The representative of the  registry said she won't send people here until we are more  together," said Langdon.  "Everyone has to be more  positive. The whole community  has to get behind tourism as an  industry, including local  government.  "We have to organize," said  Langdon, "get by-laws rescinded, and we have tado it now."  The Coast News contacted  the same representative of the  bed and breakfast registry last  week and got a somewhat different story. We were told that  the registry doesn't promote  anywhere in the province outside of Vancouver and Victoria  and the difficulties they had encountered were from the opposition of motel and hotel  operators, not local governments.  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine  Goddard told the Coast News  that Gibsons had an appropriate bed and breakfast  enabling by-law in place for  more than a year and Sechelt is  immediately addressing the problem. Regional Planner Geoff  Powers said he had a conversation with Langdon two or three  months ago whereat he turned  over to her research material on  the subject he had compiled  from Vancouver but hasn't  heard from her since.  The chairman of the ExpOasis Accommodation Committee, Ed Traff, told the  meeting that he had just 30-40  people signed up to provide the  service. ExpOasis Chairman Vic  Walker has provided a target of  between three and four hundred  such accommodation opportunities on the Sunshine Coast  during 1986.  Barry   Willoughby   of   the  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  said there were really no regula-  tions covering bed and  breakfast. "We try to stay out  of private homes," said  Willoughby.  Anyone interested in providing bed and breakfast accommodation should register  with Ed Traff at 885-9513, Penny May Bulger at 886-7164, or  Diane Strom at 886-2674.  Wants to build a wall  to mend fences  Scantech has written to the  regional board asking for its  comments on a proposal to  build a retaining wall with rocks  blasted from their Wood Bay  property.  Clark Hamilton, president of  Scantech, says in his letter that,  because of the controversy surrounding the Wood Bay fish  farm, the company feels it best  to seek comment although this  is not formally required by the  ministry of lands, parks and  housing which holds jurisdiction over the matter.  The request from Scantech  was accompanied by a letter  from Richard Webber of-lands,  parks and housing, in which the  board is asked to comment,  ' considering the contentious  nature of this tenure '.  The board referred the matter  to the next planning committee  meeting, but the whole issue of  aquaculture zoning and regulation came under discussion.  Director John Burnside  recommended that a letter be  written to the ministry, thanking them for their referral.  "I think we should point out  what a good record the regional  board has, as Dan Campbell  noted in his report, of keeping  the electorate informed," Burnside said. "We should also  point out that when due process  is not seen to be observed the  hullabuloo does injury to the  aquaculture industry as a  whole."  Director Ian Vaughan suggested that the board agree to  the fill area but with a very clear  indication that such a fill area  does not preclude the property's  use as a residential area.  "The area in question could  easily be used to moor a yacht,  not just to connect the landto  the sea pens," he observed;  Scantech wants to build y a  gangway from the fill site out to  the pens in order to transport  fish feed more easily. y\  No decision will be made until the planning committee  meets again in November,     y  Following this discussion,  Chairman Jim Gurney reported  to the board on a meeting that  had taken place between Wood  Bay residents and Scantech  principals at the Wood Bay site.  Earls Cove residents, concerned  about Scantech's plans fort a  property in their area were also  present at the October y!9  meeting. y  The outcome of the meeting  was that neither the residents  nor the company are prepared  to concede any ground on the  matter, but Gurney said he  thought it had been useful in  that it had cleared some  misconceptions. ':  A permanent licence application for the Wood Bay site hats  been received by the board atfd  it will come up for discussidnr&t  the next board meeting. The  chance to deal with the issue oh  a statutbrial basis was welcomed by Vaughan  "One thing to address is the  question of size," Burnside  said. "Norway has stringent size  regulations (farms there are  restricted to 8,000 cubic  meters). The inter-relationship  between residents and  aquaculture is a question of  scale."  Sechelt Indian Band Chief  Stan Dixon was described as  "ecstatic" after two days of  meetings in Vancouver last  week with six federal, five provincial and two band lawyers  working on the final stages of  draft legislation which will grant  the band self-government.  "It seems the meeting was extremely successful," said band  financial advisor Gordon  Anderson. "It appears we're  going to get legal title to our  lands, which was the last hurdle, because we've been told by  the Justice Department the problem areas have been resolved  and it can be done."  Anderson noted it appears  the province will introduce mirror legislation to deal with provincial matters simultaneously  with the introduction of federal  legislation, and the band may  become the Sechelt Indian  Government District.  Three Provincial Cabinet  Ministers will be in Sechelt next  Tuesday when further discussions on principles of negotiation towards self government  for the Sechelt Indian Band  (SIB) will take place.  Attorney General Brian  Smith, Intergovernmental Relations Minister Garde Gardcrn  and Minister of Municipal Afr  fairs, Bill Ritchie, will meet with  Chief Stan Dixon, advisor Gordon Anderson, Councillors and  other local officials to smooth  out some technicalities, mainly  in legal and treasury board matters. <  "I am overwhelmed at this.  This is more than I expected so  soon. It's very good but scarey  too," said Chief Dixon in a conversation with the Coast News.  The B.C. Government has  agreed to discuss self government for the SIB with the  federal government, and to cooperate with them in the move  towards enabling legislation.  Crombie, who was in Sechelt on  Monday last, has said that he  will introduce enabling legislation in November and hopes to  have it passed by Christmas.  "This is a new beginning for  Sechelt," Dixon added.  Ferry hopes  A better ferry schedule and a wider exit from the Langdale  terminal are nearer to reality thanks to ExpOasis chairman  Vic Walker who has written persuasive letters to the Assistant  General Manager of Operations, B.C. Ferries, and to the  Minister of Highways and the Regional Manager, Highways.  Although their response has not yet been forthcoming,  Walker is confident that both parties will be receptive to his  requests, supported as they are by thorough statistics, and  analyses of the situation.  If B.C. Ferries does agree to the request for increased sailings during Expo, there will be two extra morning sailings,  two extra in the afternoon and a later sailing at night, making  it easier for visitors to stay on the Sunshine Coast and visit  Expo.  Lockstead chosen  Don Lockstead will be the candidate for the NDP in the  Mackenzie Riding in the next provincial election.  He was chosen, unopposed, at a nominations convention  held in Powell River.  Iptf!  The Royal  gift of 800  Canadian Legion, Branch 109, marked the 60th Anniversary of the Legion in Canada with a  Red Darwin tulip bulbs to Gibsons Garden Club for use in Pioneer Park.        ���Larry Boyd photo Coast News, October 28,1985  k  as  +���������  ar.  It seems generally agreed that Prime Minister Mulroney  distinguished himself in his international forays last week.  In the Bahamas he and Prime Minister Gandhi of India  had the unenviable task of persuading the Iron Lady of  politics, U.K.'s Margaret Thatcher, to bend sufficiently to  allow a joint communique to emanate from the Commonwealth Conference critical of and taking action  against the racist regime in South Africa.  The Iron Lady bent very little but it was enough to  enable the Commonwealth, still an admirable free association of nations of differing predominant races, to be seen  to be acting jointly against the intransigent South African  government.  Valuable as our Prime Minister's contribution was in  the Bahamas, it takes second place to what was by all accounts a splendid speech on the occasion of the 40th anniversary of the United Nations Organization in New  York.  Here again the Canadian Prime Minister took a brave  position - the first predominantly white government to  speak of breaking all ties with South Africa if it does not  begin to move away from its abhorrent apartheid policies  -but even more valuable may have been his forthright call  for honest negotiations between the super powers on arms  reduction.  By such initiatives does our Prime Minister add to his  stature. It may be that as he grows more comfortable in  power, his obsessive secrecy on the home front may lessen.  Certainly he seems to be a man of philosophic flexibility  enough to accomplish much with his giant majority.  We wish him well. May he find sound advice to help  him. Canada has great need for brave decisions and clear  thinking on the home front as well as in foreign policy.  ...from the files ol the COAST HEWS  5 YEARS AGO  The Gibsons marina project has won approval for inclusion in the 1981-82 budget estimates of the federal  government.  The Roberts Creek Settlement Plan, the first of the  coast's community plans, was finally adopted at last  Thursday's regional board meeting.  School board trustees voted six to one in favour of expansion of Chatelech Junior Secondary School.  10 YEARS AGO  With the closure of municipal nominations Monday,  both  Mayor Larry Labonte of Gibsons and Sechelt  Mayor Harold Nelson were re-elected by acclamation.  Sechelt Teachers' Association president George Matthews indicated that the STA was still dissatisfied with the  school board's failure to clarify in writing the criteria for  evaluating teachers.  15 YEARS AGO  The 64 year old Our Ladyyof Lqurdes^churGh-on'the*  Sechelt Indian Band lands'burned to the ground in the  yearly hours of last Sunday morning. The structure was  built in 1906 by about 100 Band members working continuous shifts to complete the building in 72 days.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt School Board passed a $773,350 referendum  to be put before the public. The funds would be used to  make improvements to all schools in the district and to  construct a school board office on the present school  hall site.  Illegal pickets appeared briefly at the Sunnycrest  Mall and spent three-quarters of an hour before the  Super Valu store. Super Valu was engaged in contract  negotiations with the Retail Clerks' Union and pickets  are illegal during such negotiations.  25 YEARS AGO  Work to cost up to $38,000 is planned for the Sechelt-  Gibsons Municipal Airport in Wilson Creek. A winter  works program for the airport has also been prepared  and waits federal and provincial government approvals.  30 YEARS AGO  More than 200 persons attended the opening of the  Port Mellon Community Centre when Canfor President  J.S.   Prentice   officially   opened   the   beautiful   new  building.  The Coast News mourned the passing of L.S. "Al"  Jackson, long-time resident of the Sunshine Coast, who  had been a major figure in the establishment of innumerable services and a frequent contributor to this  paper.  35 YEARS AGO  The Village of Gibsons is no longer the smallest in  B.C. according to a proclamation received by the village  commission which records the amalgamation of the  village and district lots 686 and 685.  The Sechelt Board of Trade announced that it would  lead a concerted fight for the establishment of better  telephone facilities for this area.  40 YEARS AGO  With a comfortable majority as soon as the first few-  polls were counted, Herbert Gargrave, CCF candidate,  was re-elected to the Legislative Assembly for this  riding.  Gerald McBean has been appointed general manager  of Union Steamships Limited., succeeding Carl Halter-  man in the active management of the company.  The Sunshine  ~T~**\  *  *  X  at  4  4  t  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor. Dianne Evans Brad Benson  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside     Leif Pedersen      Jo Forrest  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan P���� Tr1PP  TYPESETTING  AnneThomsen Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  vr  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 $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  STORY OF A TREE - Part IV - When Harry T. Devine arrived in  Vancouver in late April 1886 to establish a branch studio for J.A.  Brock, Landscape and Portrait Photographer of Brandon,  Manitoba, the Big Tree at Georgia and Granville had already lain  on the ground for more than two months in a jumble of logs  waiting to be skidded down to the inlet and floated along to the  Hastings Mill. By the end of May, much of the jumble had been  hauled away, attempts had been made to dispose of both the butt  cut and the stump by burning them, and Vancouver's inhabitants  strolled up Granville 'Street' on Sunday afternoons to marvel at the  remains of the tree. Here, in a photo by Devine, Ben Chase leans on  the charred stump to gaze at his wife in the West Coast equivalent  of the classic drawing room pose. To take this picture, Devine had  to clamber up to the top of the butt cut -11 feet 8 inches in diameter  - with his equipment - all 65 pounds of it. Since the town of Vancouver covered no more than six square blocks with a maze of trails  leading to outlying settlements, the 20-year-old Devine went on his  photographic expeditions on foot with his telescoping tripod over  his shoulder and all the rest of his equipment in a large rucksack on  his back. Although dry plates had been available in Canada for a  few years, his first camera took 8 x 10 inch wet plates, so he had to  lug along a complete portable darkroom to use each time he had to  replace the plates in their negative holders. The camera itself  travelled within the folds of the heavy black cloth he used for a  focussing hood. (After the fire of June 13, when the town began to  develop a larger street system, he did his rounds on a bicycle, his  equipment in a basket fastened to the handlebars and the tripod  strapped lengthwise to the frame.) ���photo courtesy Betty c. Keller  Musings  John Burnside  Fran and I were honoured to  attend the Sechelt and District's  Chamber of Commerce dinner  in honour of the Sechelt Good  Citizen of the Year - Coast  News columnist Peggy Connor.  We ��� have" perhaps known  Peggy more briefly than many  of her friends who were in attendance but as we listened to  the tributes spoken from the  head table and from the floor,  we recognized the Peggy we  have grown to know and admire.  Her selfless dedication to her  community and tireless efforts  on behalf of the people of the  Sunshine Coast are wonderful  attributes.  As Peggy herself would point  out, they are attributes much  less rare than we sometimes  think. Many people give of  themselves and their abilities  without fanfare and without  seeking monetary reward so  that the Sunshine Coast will be  a better place to live. Peggy  Connor is a splendid example of  the type who consistently and  generously gives and from what  one could gather she has been  like that all her life, which may  well be the secret of her joyful  smile.  Salute to Peggy  We are indebted to Master of  Ceremonies Neil Campbell for a  beautiful anecdote which illustrates the secret of Peggy's  smile.  It concerned a fellow who  upon arrival at the Pearly Gates  asked St. Peter if he could have  a glimpse of hell." The Archangel complied and through  the door that led to hell the  curious one saw a banquet table  laden with all of the finest  edibles known to man; around  it sat thin sad people.  "Why are they so thin and  sad before all that food?" asked  the curious one.  "They are given four foot  chop sticks to eat with," was  the answer.  Naturally the curious one  wanted a glimpse of heaven too  and saw there a similar banquet  table but surrounded by fat and  jolly people.  "What do they eat with?"  asked our curious friend.  "Four foot chop sticks," said  the Archangel, "but they feed  each other."  In giving there is grace, in  generosity there is joy. These  are human truths all too seldom  spoken. In the person of Peggy  Connor we are privileged to  have a living embodiment of  these truths and we are enriched  by her example even more than  we are by her tireless and joyful  community efforts.  We are happy to salute Peggy  Connor and through Her all  those others whose loving and  energetic kindness contribute so  much. We are proud to be  associated with her.  It was pointed out that  Peggy's mother, Mrs. Mary  Walker, was honoured as New  Westminster's Woman of the  Year in 1963. Can there be a  better family trait than this,  generations of joyful giving.  May both ladies bless us witl  their presence for many, many  years to come. :  Dawn  The immortal spirit hath no bars  To circumscribe its dwelling place;  My soul hath pastured with the stars  Upon the meadow-lands of space.  My mind and ear at times have caught,  From realms beyond our mortal reach,  The utterance of Eternal Thought  Of which all nature is the speech.  And high above the seas and lands,  On peaks just tipped with morning light  My dauntless spirit mutely stands  With eagle wings outspread for flight.  Fredrick George Scott  Nuclear free zone thoughts  Peace must be planned  by Ken Dalgleish  The Peace Committee has  once again put up the Nuclear  Free Zone signs. In '82 and '83  there were referenda held which  established that over 80 per cent  of coast residents were alarmed  with the arms race escalations  and wished to signal the government to pressure for immediate  arms reductions. On May 12,  1983 the regional board voted  unanimously to declare the  district a 'Nuclear Free Zone'  and to erect signs at the ferry  terminals.  Canada was once respected  around the world for it's non-  nuclear, policies. Unfortunately  recent governments, both  federal and provincial, have  chosen to accept the current  U.S. administration's massive  nuclear build-up with the  assumption that we are safe  under the sheltering umbrella of  U.S. arsenals.  Our local attempts at placing  the signs on highway right-of-  way have been thwarted by use  of laws that don't seem to apply  to the hundreds of other 'illegal'  signs along the highways. It is  clear that it is provincial  disagreement with the issue of  'Nuclear Free Zones' that is at  odds with the desires of the majority of residents of the Sunshine Coast as expressd through  their elected leaders.  As the argument, that the  Reagan administration needs to  negotiate with the Soviets from  a position of strength continues,  we have seen the recent implementation of Cruise missiles  in Europe, Pershing missiles,  major developments of the  Neutron bomb, production of  the Bl bomber, a congressional  reversal of previous policy and  massive expenditure on  development of chemical  weaponry...to name a few.  But still there are no negotiations. When is there an end to  it? Are we to believe that just  one more trillion spent on Star  Wars will be the final solution?  A Nuclear Free Zone is a statement by a local area that the  madness of negotiating peace by  threatening nuclear war must be  stopped.  What is a 'Nuclear Free  Zone'? Basically the world will  be destroyed when either the  Soviets or the U.S.A. decides to  engage in nuclear war so how  can we be safe here in Canada?  The people of New Zealand  grappled with this helplessness  until they began saying to their  leaders that something could be  done and small communities  began establishing themselves as  N.F.Z.'s. The movement quickly began spreading across the  continent.  Now New Zealand is entirely  'nuclear free' and courageously  pressures both superpowers  with a committment to end the  arms race...all stemming from  commitment on the local level.  Manitoba is a 'Nuclear Free  Province' and at the recent convention of municipalities in  B.C. with over 300 delegates,  there were only about 20 votes  short of declaring B.C. a  Nuclear Free Province.  Old arguments about "standing up to the Russians" and  "not allowing ourselves to ap  pear weak" seem more fitting to  a Rambo movie than the real  world in light of current nuclear  arsenals. World security can only come with peace and nothing  comes about on it's own.  Peace must be planned, promoted, and expected. At this  junction of history when there is  a relative 'balance of terror' it is  imperative that we stop our  world's leaders from their nasty  habit of war.  Great bureaucracies and entire economies have been  created around plans for war.  Billions of our tax dollars pour  into nuclear armaments. Our  leaders are so much a part of the  system that is gearing for war it  will only be a strong voice from  the people, calling for an end to  nuclear production, that might  bring about change.  We, on the Sunshine Coast,  have made a small but significant statement with our sign  and 1 am proud to live in an  area that has proclaimed itself  to the world to be a 'Nuclear  Free Zone'. yr-  ,*%_z%_m_m&^^ "A  ��� '^'ij/ti  "'������ '''''''lY "'\r-���"��� iiii ������'*ilriiiiiii Vim  t  ���?  t  T  T  T  ���t  *  >C Hydro's predictions vary wildly  'irimn'mma__am��tt  Coast News, October 28,1985  Editor:  It's nice saying "I told you  so"; There must be quite a few  people who feel like it, as B.C.  Hydro urges us all to switch to  electric heating "in view of the  current surplus" of electricity.  Remember 1977 to 80? Most  of the Sunshine Coast was on  the warpath: a power line was  ; threatening to be built over pur  .heads to Vancouver Island, herbicides and all.  Hydro's Chairman Bonner  wrote: "Obviously, some time  in the early 1980's demand for  electricity is expected to exceed  the supply. Therefore steps  must be taken immediately..."  Not all government outfits  agreed. For example, the B.C.  Energy Commission didn't  think so. But 300 of us heard  Hydro Vice-President Nash  shrug that one off as "wrong"  and Vout of date".  How's this for a prediction?  Hydro put the cost of the new  line at "from $315 million... to  as high as $500 million". Would  you believe the cost of the line,  now built, is $1.8 billion?  The farmers say, "Hydro's  view of future demand seems to  change with the audience. When  applying for permission to export...in 1980, Hydro predicted  a surplus of electricity through  1984. However, Hydro's  'Energy Blueprint (the same  year)' predicts a shortfall of  electricity by 1984." That's a  quote from the Peace River  Valley people, still fighting  desperately against flooding by  Harvest Fair a great success  I' Editor:  �� The Volunteer Harvest Fair  �� at the Sechelt Indian Band  ^Community Hall was such a  jC rousing success, I must start by  jl saying a special thanks to you  [Zand the staff of the Coast News  Jlfor the superb assistance and  �� coverage your newspaper provided for this event.  j; There are so many others to  rbe thanked from all over the  r Coast, it is hard to know where  p one should begin.  Firstly,  there were all  the  community groups that provid  ed such colourful, interesting  displays. Fair goers were truly  impressed with this demonstration of the diversity of voluntary activity on the Sunshine  Coast.  Secondly, there were more  than thirty local shopkeepers  who, so generously during difficult times, donated items to  the door prize raffle, food concession and various displays.  Unfortunately there are too  many to list here, but they know  who they are and we want to express our gratefulness to them.  Support for peace  Editor:  This letter is about life and  death. With the advent of AIDS  among us, members of a relatively small segment of our  population are facing certain  death from this malady. Researchers of medical science,  dedicated to the preservation of  life, labour against time to overcome this grisly evil as well as  ��� other tragic diseases such as  'muscular dystrophy in children.  They have miserly funding to  support their costly work.  At the same time another  science is dedicated to the acceleration of death, not only to  a small segment of our population but to all of it: some rapidly, others slowly and miserably,  and eventually, to all living  creatures on earth. This arm of  science is prodigiously funded  with breath-taking amounts of  money.  A relatively small section of  our society, though ridiculed  and ignored, is convinced that  life is more important than  death and their representatives  are being heeded at last in high  places. The Nobel Peace Prize is  awarded to International Physicians for Prevention of Nuclear  War, a group which has been  consecrated to the cause of  peace for many years.  That is a joy to hear but no  reason for complacency among  the advocates of peace. The  struggle for nuclear disarmament is far from won. The  enemies of peace are strong and  malignant and the campaign  against them must go on. The  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee needs your support. Watch  for the notices of our monthly  .meetings.  (Mrs.) Isabel Ralph  AQUACULTURE TRAINING PROGRAM  ORIENTATION SESSION  Sat. Oct. 26 11 a.m. -1 p.m.  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  r  The Skoda GLS 5-speed.  Proof that you can get  more than you pay for.  $5,898*  A lot more for just  You get a sporty European sedan loaded with over 45 standard  features. Including Waxoyl's 5 year, unlimited mileage rust-  proofing warranty.  You get the roomiest car in its class-5 passengers can enjoy the  ride in comfort.  You get a great fuel economy rating on low  cost regular gasoline.  And you get a car with a 90 year tradition of  quality workmanship backed by a coast-to-coast  service network.  So come in and test drive one today. ...  It's all the proof you need. Only the price is basic.  'Manufacturers suggested list price.  (Plus freight, P.D.I., tax and licence.)  SKODB  1982 MUSTANG GL  economy 6 cyl., power steering  power brakes, automatic  POP OUT SUNROOF!  cruise control, hatchback,  wire wheel covers, finished in vanilla  coffee  'SUPER SKOOKUM SPECIAL'  1975 FORD GRANADA  2 Dr. LANDAU  autornaticc, power steering  power brakes, radio & 8 track  near new snow tires  was $1995  SUPER SKOOKUM s1500  Skookum Auto  SALES 885-7512  Dealer 7381  SERVICE 885-7008  Thirdly, there was the Sechelt  Indian Band for providing the  hall and Ray Dixon's helpful  assistance in arranging for the  best use of the space. It was  crowded, but we all fit - some a  little tighter than others!  Fourthly, there were the  entertainers - Harmony, the  Breakers jazz group from  Langdale, and Steve Hubert.  Although not performing under  the best of conditions for entertaining, they all made a fine  showing!  Fifthly, there were the folks  who brought their preserves,  wine and beer to be judged.  Although we didn't have a lot  of entries, it was a fun part of  the fair and can grow in the  years to come. Our apologies to  those who brought items that  didn't fit into the categories  specified for judging this year.  In future we'll have an "Other  Specialties" category for each  section, so that everyone can be  accommodated. Congratulations to the prize winners. First  prizes in the preserves section  went to Marion Chell, Gladys  Davis, Helen Granberry, Elise  Rudland, and ^uralee Solli; in  the wines section to Trevor  Birch, Peggy Connor, Susan  Sleep and Howard Webster and  to Stella Mutch for beer.  Sixthly, there was Sheila Kit-  son from Truffles in Gibsons,  who popped popcorn all day to  the delight of children and  adults alike.  And lastly, but definitely not  least, were all those people who  helped  the  Volunteer  Action  Centre make it work: my Advisory Committee who helped  plan the event and supported it  in becoming a reality; those who  set up tables at such a ghastly  hour on a Saturday morning;  those who sat  by the door  greeting folks who came in and  sold raffle tickets (Sybil, you  were a rock!); those who worked so cheerfully in the kitchen  throughout the day; those who  helped with different aspects of  the "Fall Fare" competition;  {Catherine, Rita, and Gya - the  artful   face-painters;   and   the  faithful who stayed to clean up.  Some folks deserve special  mention.   Lenore   Rudland  helped organize the "Fall Fare"  competition. Without her direction and practical assistance, it  wouldn't have come together.  Vivian Tepoorten made all the  announcements and pulled door  prize winners all day - against  incredible   odds   acoustically.  She was singly persistent in her  resolve to be heard. And the  Myhill-Jones family - Heather,  Brian, Karen and Stephen - who  worked non-stop all day in the  kitchen. Heather organized the  food from start to finish, and  made it all work smoothly!  The Volunteer Action Centre  and Community Services thank  you all. It was a good day! I  hope we can do it again next  year.  Joan Cowderoy  Organizer  Volunteer Action  Centre  More letters  oh page 19  Gibsons  ">v  Market  Come in and check  out our _.c O^  v* *��� Imported  GOURMET  SEAFOOD  items; in stuck and  available on order   ^',  ^ ��.    ;*gS  886-7888      >aTj  open 7 days a xveekj&f&i  _in lower Gibsons        '_/  s  the planned Site C dam.  <''' Looking into the same cracked crystal ball, Mr. Bonner told  a luncheon in 1979 that we  would run out of oil in six  years..."nuclear is inevitable,  regardless of its consequences."  Let's face it, Hydro's not that  good at guessing. But, every  figure Hydro cooks up, our  government swallows. Here,  and throughout the province.  Remember how our local  governments and our MLA  (Lockstead) stood with us trying  to get a study of the Cheekye-  Dunsmuir line? And how the  line was okayed without one?  The Vancouver Sun summed  it up in 1980: "Doubt about the  wisdom of building the line at  all, let alone over Sakinaw  Lake, has been thrown at the  project from almost every  angle...Assuming that the Bennett government is not  altogether stupid, there must be  some explanation for its determination to bull ahead with  such an expensive and doubtful  project..."  As the governing party snaps  up Hydro's big plans, so far the  voters have swallowed whatever  the party dishes out. A change  would be nice. Who wants to  say "I told you so" forever?  Iris Griffith  Egmont  Help for  young  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Minor  Football Association, organized  by members of the RCMP and  local community, has at present  two football teams. The league  caters to youngsters at the Pee  Wee Level (10 an 11 year olds)  and Junior Bantam (12 and 13  year olds). There are approximately 60 boys participating,  ranging in residence from  Pender Harbour in the north to  Port Mellon in the south.  The teams will be playing a  total of 10 games each, five at  home and five away.  The cost of outfitting both  t, team's is about $8000 which has  i been raised over the last two  - years. Each boy is charged a $35  , registration fee to play.  The  players also sell football raffle  tickets in order to keep funds  for equipment and league fees  paid. Our budget for this year  will be $2500 in order to purchase new equipment for the increasing number of young men  involved. We hope to begin a  program for 14 and 15 year olds  next year. As a result, we are  soliciting funds to defray this  cost. The RCMP Community  Relations   Unit   has   donated  $250 for new footballs, but we  still require further assistance.  In view of the foregoing we  are seeking a donation from you  to help in our endeavour.  Should you require further information, please feel free to  call Constable Gary Groenke at  885-2266 (office) or at home at  885-7435. Our club will be more  than happy to send a representative to speak with you/your  organization to clarify any  questions you have about our  endeavours. We hope to hear  from you soon.  G.R. Groenke  Constable  Sechelt RCMP  r  fhe  candy store  bewitching..  Hallowe'en Treats  886-7522  seven  daysj  An Ideal Christmas  Gift...  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  Hour  Photo  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  One Day You will own  A Satellite Dish.  whyivipt , -*  Make     )  That Day ^ 1 Tomorrow.  Whether  you love movies,  sports, rock'n'roll, country  & western music, or religious  programming, you can't heat  a satellite Dish for entertainment and information.  we sell, install and service quality  Satellite TV systems.  See us today for a demonstration.  GREEN ONION  EARTH STATION  886-7414  or  884-5240  J  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3 x 4-3��  5x 7-5"  8 x 10 - 8**  DOT MATRIX PRINTERS  Ideal for graphics and bar charts  ROLAND DG PR 1111 A  DOT MATRIX PRINTER  ��� Near letter quality ��� Draft (pica, elite)  ��� Proportional ��� Bi-Directional   ��� Logic seeking  ��� 9x9 Character matrix  only $509  ss-^ps*  imem-  \  SPIRIT MANNESMANN TALLY  DOT MATRIX PRINTER  ��� 80 C.P.S. ��� Bi-Directional ��� Logic seeking  ��� 9x8 Character Matrix  ONLY  $  399  ALSO  PICK UP YOUR WINTER SUPPLY  SS/DD SKC DISKS      LIMITED QUANTITY  EACH  i^'V  Powntbwn Sechelt  Competitive  Prices  ..���'$_.' Convenience-! Coast News, October 28,1985  W^^��^XIXU&M��XS  emings mark golden anniversary  i  Friends and family gathered  in the Pebbles Conference room  Sechelt on October  13 to  :��� in  t-  *9*9  <*..  celebrate the golden wedding  anniversary of Ray and Frances  Fleming of west Sechelt.  The hosts were the  Flemings'two daughters,  Maureen Clayton of Sechelt,  Edith Ehlers of Burnaby, and  son Jack of Victoria.  Among the guests were four  of their nine grandchildren.  Greetings by telephone came  from England, Victoria, Texas  and Oregon. From Australia,  flowers and a call by telephone.  "Our anniversary date is October 11," said Frances, "but  we postponed our gathering until after the wedding on October  12 of one of our Clayton grandsons."  Fond memories of their  children's very early years were  recalled for Ray and Frances  when Maureen, Edie, and Jack  presented their parents with a  poster-size photo of the three of  them at ages three five and  seven. And then, dressed in  same fashion as they appeared  in the photo, regaled parents  and guests with melodies the  family had sung together in  those years.  Married in Burnaby, they  spent some years on the lower  mainland and then came to live  on the Sechelt Peninsula in 1958  where Ray was employed by the  B.C. Hydro until the late '60's.  Ray was transferred to Vancouver and retired a few years  later.  Frances has had a  distinguished teaching career.  She rwas teacher then principal  of Pender Harbour Secondary.  Later she was vice principal of  Magee in Vancouver for a short  time until her appointment as  district superintendent of  schools in Quesnel. Shortly  after this she transferred to Victoria to a position in special  education in the Ministry of  Education.  In 1978 the Flemings returned  to the Sunshine Coast to reside.  HURRICANE  "My friends and I had just  arrived at Madeira Beach on  Florida's gulf coast last Labour  Day weekend,". reports Joan  Quarry of Gibsons, "and we  found ourselves in a hurricane  warning area.  "Hurricane Elena," added  Joan, "was hovering about 50  miles offshore, and later moved  eastward and smashed into  Louisiana and then Mississippi.  "The evacuation to a school  building about three miles inland was a very orderly affair,  and apart from three nights  sleeping on a gym floor and lining up for rations, we were soon  enough able to return to our  beach quarters and breathing  again after the scare we'd had."  Joan said, "Those three days  were an eye-opening glimpse of  what refugees from these  calamities like hurricanes and  earthquakes have to endure and  often with no idea where  members of their family might  be."  WEDDING  On September 14 in Chalmers  United, now a Vancouver  heritage building, Marilyn  MacKenzie and Brian Parks  were married by the Reverend  Kilgour in a double ring  ceremony.  Marilyn attended Sechelt  Elementary, graduated from  Elphinstone, and has been in  the employ of the Bank of  Montreal in Vancouver since  then. Her parents are Sam and  Pearl MacKenzie of Selma  Park.  In August Marilyn met many  friends of schooldays at a bridal  shower in Sechelt hosted by  Mrs. Mary Gordon.  Clay Carby of the Sunnycrest Mall Merchants Association congratulates Jan Collins, winner of the pumpkin carving contest held  at the Sunnycrest Mall last week. ���i������ Tripp photo  V.  t  Treat yourself to Savings at Sunnycrest Mall's  -^  of the Sunnycrest Mall Pumpkin Carving Contest and Children's Costume Parade.  vtfv^e   Children's Costume Parade  6 & under 7-10 yrs.  You'll find  Bewitching  Bargains  throughout the mall.  1st 2nd  NAMES UNKNOWN  11 & 12 yrs.  1st  DANI  LESCHASIN  1st  KATRINA  HAERTHE  2nd  SUZIE DUNCAN  2nd  NATASHA  MARSOEN  ���Jx-  Waterproof Defrosters  by Kaufman  These comfortable hoots, made with Kaufman's new  'leather for weather" will protect your feet, in style.  Their specially tanned premium hides are guaranteed  waterproof and stainproof and they look so smart.  Low Boot $5995  High Boot $6995  DonT�� Shoes  Sunnveroet Mall  nihrnnc   ^"^ ftft��_'>&'7_l       ^-9W  ^t'1%**    $  m   :.   ���    *���  .���= VQU ft CHANCE TO WIN  ENTER NOW!  A WINNER IN EVERY STORE i  SALE CONTINUES TO OCT. 30, 1985  Lowney  Hallowe'en  Bars 18s  assorted  your  choice  s2  69  Each  Nielson's  Hallowe'en  Bars  Assorted  14's  $909  2  Each  Gamong  Pac-its  500 g - assorted  types  2  $919  Each  Hallowe'en  Bag  Kisses  375 g  $109  1  Each  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2624  |B____P=��=^  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS  886-7213  t��wr?��K?  Excellence in Photo Finishing Offer valid thru Thur., Oct. 31 '85  a prH1* 12 exp or disc       only$ 1 .00 extra  24 exposure only *2.00 extra  only   3.00 extra  36 exposure  KITS Gm&tM  Sunnycrest Mall    886-8010  m  SUNNYCREST MALL  "a little bit city  a little bit country...  the best of both,  right here in Gibsons.  99  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  INNER SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  KITS CAMERAS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-0  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN �����  ^  ll  ^Sioun^i^gi^  Coast News, October 28,1985  mportant  dates  �����������  t-  i  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Three important dates to  remember this week. First,  Thursday is Hallowe'en so  drivers, please watch out for little people.  Secondly, Story Hour for  Moms and Tots is this Friday,  |  n November   1   at   10:30   a.m.  9 Gome in for a coffee and have  your Tot read to from some of  the excellent children's books in  the Wilson Greek Library.  ��     Thirdly, remember the Davis  �� Bay/Wilson Creek Community  | Association meets at 7:30 p.m.,  |- November 4 at the hall. Guest  j* Jim Brown will be showing pic-  |. tures of his trip to China.  &    The   following   is  the   first  ���' feature article spotlighting so-  /meone with an interesting hobby or craft in Area C.  ��� SUE LANEVE ,  Sue LeNeve has a degree in  Home Economics, specializing  i* in dietetics but became in-  t terested in machine knitting  5 while in Ireland where her hus-  k band was working. Largely self  t taught, she was selling her work  �� within months of buying her  �� first machine, a second hand  h model.  �� She now has three machines  �� including one that can take  <* bulky yarn and her own home-  '- spun. Her very favourite though  fc is an electronic model that she  w can programme to knit all night  jj by itself.  ��    This  multi-talented  lady  is  sj; unique in that she is one of very  \ few who not only prepares, dyes  land spins her own wool but  \ then knits it up on the machine.  I    She does many of her own  �� designs and  her patterns are  I printed   in   periodicals   across  *��� Canada. Sue teaches the use of  /fall Japanese makes of machines  /V and others, at workshops right  ''jldown the West Coast to Los  k, Angeles.  t Sue founded the Sunshine  I Coast Machine Knitters which  I boasts of 25 members from  ELangdale to Madeira Park.  ? Sue has progressed to a com-  fcputer for working up her patterns but teaches her classes  Uiiii.,, to (_Q thjs without such an  ^innovation.  f. She proudly displays an  ^honourable mention award won  ��in Japan from Brother  p-Machines for artistic knitting  ��and originality of design.  p One day Sue plans on writing  pa book to include some of the  ^techniques she has developed to  ���-adapt homespun to the  ^machine. Her enthusiasm just  I bubbles forth. She has as many  I as four garments in the making  ! process at the same time. Her  ; creations are seen at fashion  j shows, fairs and just recently  | for sale at the Gibsons marina.  iSalmon  i   return  I The public is invited to  [welcome the salmon home with  a visit to Porpoise Bay Provin-  [ cial Park. Free guided walks are  \ offered Saturdays and Sundays  I at 10:30 a.m. and at 2 p.m.  ; from October 11 to November  no.  HERE  YESTERDAY!  HERE  TODAY!  HERE  TOMORROW!  No doubt  THE FINEST QUALITY  available in  WINDOW COVERINGS  30% OFF  VERTICALS  30% OFF  PLEATED SHADES  4��%OFF  LOUVER BLINDS  28 years of service you  can depend on  Ken Defies  ^Gibsons-;  :   B86-7112  *****  Canada Grade f\ Beef - Boneless ������     g�� ���������         g��     g* ffe  whole round steak     gu.U3 ,bx.__!9  Quarter - Cut Into Chops Ki      4  m��          4       A _f%  pork loin ^4.1 / ��,. T._o9  Oliver's - 3 Varieties ,m        m   g*  fresh pasta 450g-1-49  Fresh - In The Shell g*     gm_ g*          ^m        ^j g*  clams k9dmbc �� 1 ��� 19  Previously Frozen - Sliced _m       ffe ft              g�� ffe  beef liver *1 -9b * .S9  '.'Al  ���&��  '<&%?,*���  '���?lt:'*"^  B.C. Grown #2  75 Ib. bag ea.  1.39  California Larcje Size ���...����.+-?���*��� _f*f%  avocadoes ea.-09  California Large Size  California Grown g* g��  spinach 283!,m ��99  3.06  1.39  apple pears  ,\i  Hunt's - Whole, Stewed, Crushed     .._  tomatoes       393���/-75  Peak Freans  biSCUitS 400 am 1.98  1.09  gm  Colgate  toothpaste   700 m/  Hunt's  tomato 9n  sauce 213 mi ��� ��I5I  Kleenex  facial QO  tissue       200 s-Oo  Hill's Bros. ^    g%_f%  COftee 369 gm �� ��� 9*1  Top Frost - All Flavours ^    _f_\g%  ice cream     4/,rre3.oo  Imperial _f\\     w _f_\  margarine   i.36/��,Z.49  A.B.C.  powdered  detergent      4k9D.o9  Delsey  bathroom _  t _%  tissue 4 rou 1.49  -'���^^���^v ^S7 fl__H ' ___M_r_^_^_p.__^_7 ^__^_&_^_^_b  Oven Fresh ��� White or Whole Wheat  hot fl  bread 450 am i33  Weston's Seeded  hamburger  buns  6's  Oven Fresh -White or 100% Wholewheat  dinner  rolls  Sunbeam  cracked wheat  bread 4509m 6.  Coast News, October 28,1985  Work is progressing on St. Hilda's Church, Sechelt, and Brian Loewen of B & B Construction (can you  find him in the picture?) says they'll try and have it ready for Christmas. ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Bazaars and busy days  tby Peggy Connor, 885-9347  THIS WEEK'S BAZAAR  'The Sechelt Legion Ladies  Auxiliary of Branch 140 will  qpen the doors of the Legion  ,:Hall at 2 p.m. for their fall  ;bazaar and tea, Saturday,  November 2.  ;��� They have a good raffle oh  the go and there will be crafts,  ;baking tables and other exciting  items.  ELECTED PRESIDENT  '. Michael Phelan, assistant  'secretary-treasurer of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  '.was elected president of the  (Municipal Offenders Association at their annual meeting  held in Port Hardy recently.  MARICULTURE  rlyThe highly successful  ^aquaculture conference held in  feglechelt had some interesting  ^Spinoffs. Stories of how people  opened up their homes for the  ���iniany extra delegates, for one.  ^Another was seeing a way to  fjgreet the ladies. Marilyn Camp-  tbjell of Mabels arranged for  ^flowers from Hazel Liste's  fgarden to be made into corsages  *tfiat were handed out to the  tyomen delegates and delegates'  ���wives by Ruth Evans. A little  ^gesture' but one that added to  'the welcome.  y Oddvin Vedo and Syd Heal  jean indeed be proud of their  successful conference.  -SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  y The   Shorncliffe   Auxiliary  |had excellent results from the  -Harvest Fair at the Sechelt In-  ' dian Band Community Hall on  Saturday,   October   19.   Their  ^special item was a bread sale  \ with lots of loaves donated by  the members and every crumb  quickly    disappeared;    a  ^mashing display. Zoe Eades'  tpotholders   were   another  ^popular item.  ;y The group sold tickets on  itheir raffle, which will be drawn  'for January 23, 1986. The items  are a crystal vase donated by  Jeanie Martin and a handsome  hand made swag tiffany lamp  >by Ernie Wood.  Members are reminded their  annual meeting will be held on  "November 26 at the Bethel Baptist Church starting at 1:30 p.m.  Chairmen of committees are to  ;have their annual reports ready.  New members are welcome.  $T.    MARY'S   HOSPITAL  ^AUXILIARY  Gary's   Hospital   Auxiliary's  &1 and Christmas Bazaar on  ^November 9 at the Sechelt In-  l^pan Band Hall promises to be  *^y  another full house of home  crafted items for sale.  Volunteers will be needed to  help set up and others to close  down.  Donations for white  elephant, crafts and bake goods  may be brought that day while  mystery prizes may be dropped  off at Bobbie's Shoe Store or  Marlee's Dress Shop.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The drop in lunch at the Pebbles in Sechelt proved a  delightful idea for women at  work, a chance to meet  members of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women and meet new friends.  The members were congenial  hostesses as they made everyone  welcome on this their contribution to Business Women's  Week.  The salad bar lunch was a  lovely   array   of   different  delicious salads.  LAST LIP SYNC NIGHT  The last Lip Sync Amateur  Night will be held this Saturday,  November 2 at the Parthenon  but don't look for tickets. They  were sold out soon after the last  contest. , ,  There will be six finSlist& performing at the Winterfest  Fashion Show on November 23.  Sunshine Coast Community  Services are the sponsors and  beneficiaries of the night of  fashions, Marlee's supplies the  clothes, Super Shape does the  hair fashions and the Sechelt  Merchants  provide the door-  prizes.  Tickets for this entertaining  evening will be $10 and the  cause is good.  FLAG AT HALF MAST  This  week  the .flag  flew  at  halfmast at the Sechelt detachment  of the  RCMP to  pay  respect to a young RCMP officer who died in Vancouver.  THE HARVEST FALL FAIR  The first Harvest Fall Fair  even exceeded the expectations  of its promoters, Joan  Cowderoy and others from the  Volunteer Action Group, a part  of the Sunshine Coast Community Services, at the Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall.  People learned of groups doing things to help others that  they didn't know existed. All  participating groups met with  good response, whether selling  items or encouraging new  members.  There could have been more  entries in the jams, jellies,  pickles etc., but another year  there will be more. It is interesting to see how your  preserves compare with others.  There was more competition  in the red wines but not in the  beerf n&ohe wants to part wit  a bottle.  Things to remember for competition: points are made with  the appearance of the jar, the  sealing qualities, flavor and  taste.  The fair was a fantastic success that should be repeated.  ^  Brief notes from  Seohelt Council  im^i^iicuLt^^n^^tj  ; Quote of the Week  ���c.  i Man must be a lover of. the light  imo matter from what dayspring it  <-may appear. I  r. Baha'i writings  HOME OCCUPATION  BY-LAW  A tightening up of Sechelt's  "Home Occupation" by-law  definition lists 'Crafts and  Teaching', 'Residential  Registered Office' and  'Residential Business Office' as  acceptable uses for one's dwelling, providing that the exterior  of the building does not indicate  it is being used for anything  other than residential purposes.  "Basically, if there is no  sight, smell, sound or nuisance  indication, the use is okay,"  said Shanks.  UNSIGHTLY PREMISES  BY-LAW  Shanks was asked by council  to amend a North Vancouver  by-law to become an "Untidy  and Unsightly Premises By-  Law," so that council could insist that owners of unsightly  properties clean them up.  "We need a by-law with  some teeth in it," said Shanks,  noting that the by-law would ac  tually list what is considered  "junk".  CANINE CONTROL  A by-law which allows for the  ticketing of dog owners whose  pets are found wandering loose  or without licenses is also to be  drawn up. It was suggested that  a dog could be followed home,  and the owner then fined, with  the fine increasing with each offense.  DAM BEAVER  And the eager beaver is at it  again. His dam is causing water  to rise up two to three feet in the  ditches of the Sechelt marsh  Engineer Derek Ash ford's  suggestion of a ditch all around  the perimeter of the marsh,  through an easement to Porpoise Bay and with a culvert  under Wharf Road ws deemed  by council to be "too costly a  solution when the main problem  is our ruddy beaver," said  Shanks.  Council intends to approach  the Marsh Society to ask it to  get rid of the pesky rodent.  H^iiliRJ^illl^^  sea tri  Ann Cook, 883-9167  The Egmont school kids had  a day trip up Jervis Inlet to see  the wonders of where they live.  They all loved it, just because  they live spitting distance from  the water doesn't mean they get  out on boat trips.  It was a long day some looked tired, but they all looked  happy. They did sketches of Indian rock paintings and saw a  bald eagle and stopped to visit  the Angus family at St.  Vincent's Bay.  The high light of the trip  seemed to be a big/little pony  owned by one of the Angus  kids. The big kids said it was a  little pony and the little kids said  it was a big pony.  They said the skipper of the  Miss Barbara was real nice and  even let them go up on the roof,  (the roof?!)  Four mothers and fathers  went along to ride herd on this  curious active group and to pick  up anyone who fell off the roof.  Whose parents went along I  asked? Answer: Marie's dad,  Kellie's mom, Jed's mom and  Erin's dad and Skipper Frank  Shore.  PENDER POOL  (AND OLDER KNEES)  Robi has another aquacising  session starting tomorrow,  Tuesday October 29, 1 to 2 p.m.  That's exercising in the water  which is an entirely different experience than exercising on a  floor, then there is the hot swirl  pool to relax in.  I find jogging hard on my  knees, so prefer aquacising  which seems to hold the weight  off my older knees. Now there  are many things happening at  this Pender Pool Fitness Centre.  1 have just told you my experience in the pool, I haven't  made it to the fitness room and  only twice to the sauna.  If you are wondering how to  fill in and benefit from the  winter months there it is.  MISCELLANEOUS  Anyone interested in having a  swapmeet in the month of  November in Egmont Community Hall, contact convenor  Edna Howitt at 883-9031.  'A Phone her if you are interested in renting a table to sell  your wares. If there is enough  response it can happen. What  date would be best for sellers  and buyers.  Not November 16, that's the  Saturday the Pender Clinic has  their big annual bazaar in  Madeira Park Community  Hall. That's the one earlybird  Christmas   shoppers  do   their  stuff at.  Full moon tonight and  Hallowe'en Thursday should  make it a fun week. (Should  means I want you to)  On Saturday did you  remember to FALL back an  hour and same day wish Erin a  happy seventh birthday?  CIL-EAST SWEEP  SERVICE  Commercial Vacuum Equipment  Servicing All Heating Units  Free Estimates  AIJLA-9REID  88S-B034  GENERAL DELIVERY  MARLENE ROAD  ROBERTS CREEK. B.C. VON 2W0  HALLOWEEN  S*P*E*G*hA*L*S  SUITS 20%OFF  NIGHTIES        RAINCOATS  JACKETS        HOUSECOATS  JOGGING SUITS  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  885-2916 J  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  885-7767  SCOOP AND SAVE!  Select from hundreds of different food items, from soup to  nuts. Compare prices; buying from bulk SAVES you money.  Remember, when you buy from bulk  you pey only for what you need!  SPECIALS THIS WEEK  Prices in effect until Saturday, Nov. 2, While Supplies Last  Strawberry Jam s1.29 ib.  House Blend Coffee Beans 4.59 ib.  Supreme Jelly Beans. 3.79 ib.  Peanuts In Shell. 94 ib.  Carob Chips 1.49 ib  Metropolitan Life  Announcement  Douglas Burke  Representative  Walter S. Palmer C.L.U.  Senior sales representative  serving from 1960  Douglas Burke joins with Walter Palmer representing the  Metropolitan Life Insurance Company on the Sunshine Coast:  For more information, without obligation, about mortgage, life  employee benefit plans or annuities, call:  Walter S. Palmer: Res; 885-9058 or Douglas Burke: Res; 885-2887  Metropolitan  Insurance I Companies  Suite 700 - Weritar Place  1176 West Georgia Street  Vancouver, BC V6E 4A2  604-687-5871  fit-  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  Barry more Saxony  Plush 42 oz.  Barrymore Saxony  Plush 36 oz.  Barrymore Saxony  Plush 32 oz.  Reg.      SALE  29.95     18.95  27.95     16.95  26.95      15.95  And Much More!  For Pre-Sale Information Call  INTEX   886-7312-886-3730  w  *  34 OZ. SAXONY EARTH TONE "B" Reg..26.95 now $9 Coast News, October 28,1985  Staff old and new, committee members and friends were on hand last week to celebrate the Wilson Creek  ; Family Centre's tenth anniversary and to say thank you to two of the present staff, Kathy Love and John  : Hanson, who've been doing a Herculean job at the Centre. "We wanted to show our appreciation for all  < they've done," said Eileen Spencer who hosted the get-together. ���Dianne Evans photo  Halfmodn Bay Happenings  Firemen's work recognized  ;    by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  {WATCH FOR FIREWORKS,  ;.   Once again this year the good  j fellows of the Halfmoon Bay  > Volunteer Fire Department will  '< be taking care of you and all the  f little folks on Hallowe'en night,  which is of course this Thursday. It will all start off with the  fireworks   display   from   the  island off the Halfmoon Bay  dock at 7 p.m., then it's back to  the fire hall for a big bonfire,  goodies and refreshments and  the judging of costumes.  The thanks of all of us go out  to the firemen for their  generosity together with that of  the Welcome Beach Community Association and the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Society  who make this fun evening  possible.  Once a year the firemen and  their wives are treated to a night  out in the form of a dinner and  social evening. This was held  last Saturday with a beautiful  meal served in style at Lord  Jim's Lodge. Fire Chief Greg  Phelps extended a warm  welcome to all and introduced  guests Peggy and Mary Connor,  Murry and Wendy Warman  and Bob and Ruth Forrester.  Guest speaker Tony Evans  took over as Master of  Ceremonies and delighted all  with his humour. He presented  the fire department with a  beautiful trophy to be presented  to the man whom the department considered worthy of the  t  o as p  nE v.";  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B _, _ Store  Halfmoon  Bay  until noon Saturday  rl.ndly Pftupl. W  Firefighter of the Year Award.  The popular recipient this year  was Tony Petula. Five year pins  were awared to Bob Reid and  Greg Phelps.  In appreciation of all the  great work that our firemen do,  Wendy Warman made a presentation of a beautifully framed  group picture of the volunteers  which will hold a place of  honour on the wall of the fire  hall. A fond farewell was given  to Gerry Gruner, Training Officer, who has moved to  Sechelt. Gerry will be missed  but expressed his willingness to  continue his term until the end  of the year.  Regional Board Director  Peggy Connor was high in her-  praise of the Halfmoon Bay  Fire Department and declared  that we have one of the finest  outfits on the coast. In all it was  a most delightful evening which  yours truly was honoured and  delighted to attend. Thanks  guys! ���  HALL ACTIVITIES  Wednesday afternoons from  1 p.m. to 4 p.m. are being set  aside for any of you in the area  who like to paint or draw. This  is not an instruction course, but  is an opportunity to get together  with a group of friends and  neighbours who like to paint  either in oils or water colour.  If you are interested you  could give Olive Comyn a call at  885-2378, or just show up at the  hall where you will be made  most welcome.  A reminder too of the pub  night at the hall this coming Friday at 9 p.m. which will be an  evening of fun for members and  friends.  CHRISTMAS WREATHS  The ladies of the Order of the  TRADE IN YOUR  IBM SELECTRIC  AND RECEIVE  $1000 OFF  THE NEW  OLIVETTI ETV 240  VIDEOTYPEWRITER  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 ���mm  what we really think you'll like  most is the ETV 240 bottom line:   Wj__^^S_Wj/_W     '%  Olivetti ETV 240 s2995.00 |BglJS53MB[      '")  Less your BB__H__^_^__i    **  Selectric trade in s100000  THE BOTTOM LINE ^SW*  The Olivetti offer ends  November 30, 1985.    xT"  nn>.  Olivetti  IBM and  Selectric are  registered  trademarks of  International Business  Machines Corporation.  When you want the best    screen arm is optional  WOK**!  OFFICE ELECTRONICS    Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-3735  son  Eastern Star are having a sale of  Christmas wreaths on Saturday,  November 15 at the Roberts  Creek Hall from 2 p.m. to 4  p.m. Everyone welcome.  PLANNING A TRIP?  If any of our readers are  planning a trip in the near  future I would be happy to hear  from you as I am now the agent  for North Vancouver's  Capilano Travel. Just give me a  call any evening to have your arrangements made quickly.  A special get-well greeting  goes out to Peggy's mom, Mrs.  Mary Walker. Have just learned  that she was under the weather  for awhile but is now on the  road to recovery.  The regular monthly meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee will be held on  Monday, November 4, 7:30  p.m. at Roberts Creek Elementary School instead of  November 11.  The Peace Committee has  decided to change its structure,  and at the November 4 meeting  an executive will be elected. All  members who are interested  either in holding a position on  the executive, or in voting  should attend this meeting.  The Peace Committee is very  busy right now with a number  of projects and therefore needs  the full support of all members.  Chatelech  grateful  On behalf of the students and  staff we thank members of the  community and friends for your  support in our magazine campaign.  In subscribing or renewing  one or more magazines with our  students we were able to raise  $2880.16. This will help finance  sports and many other activities  of Chatelech Secondary High  School.  You should be receiving your  first issues in 16 weeks. If not  please contact the school or  Quality Service Programs at  277-1576.  We plan to repeat this campaign in October 1986. Please,  if you are satisfied with this service, Chatelech would appreciate it if you renewed or  subscribed again with the  students In the fall of'86.  Thank you for your continuing support for our fund raising  projects.  Sofa Beds  ,-i  REDUCED  LIMITED QUANTITY  By s10000  to  $495  00  PLAN YOUR TRIP FROM  YOUR ARMCHAIR  Capilano Crabcl 3Ub. (s&)  Is pleased to announce the  appointment of  Ruth Forrester  As their sales representative  for the Sunshine Coast  FOR FAST EFFICIENT TRAVEL ARRANGEMENTS  CALL  885-2418 EVENINGS  �����, 8.  Coast News, October 28,1985  ?Ririii||iiH��iiiiii  Plan for beer and wine contest  by Jeannie Parker, 886-3973  Hey all you "zymurgists  (that's the last word in the dictionary and means wine or beer  maker), Stella says it's time to  get it in gear for the wine and  beer contest at the Roberts  Creek Legion Saturday, November 30. There are more  categories and more prizes this  year so pick out a bottle of your  best and come along.  There will be six categories of  competition this year: red wine  from concentrate, white wine  from concentrate, blackberry  wine, wine from other fruits  and vegetables, beer, and liqueurs.  The Cedar's Cup will again  be presented for the best beer  and this year the Roberts Creek  Legion will provide a trophy for  the most points in the wine  competition. We'll have more  details later.  HALLOWE'EN FIREWORKS  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department will be presenting their annual fireworks  display at the golf course this  Thursday night starting at  about 7:15 p.m.  WRONG NUMBER  For the craftspeople who  couldn't reach /Chris Luster  about the Roberts Creek Crafts  The Holy Family Parish Bazaar was held last Saturday in Sechelt, and this little pony did a great job  entertaining the youngsters while their parents shopped. ���Dianne Evans photo  Parents  like Tot  program  The Parent and Tot Drop-In  program organized this fall for  the Gibsons area, got off to a  great start  The program runs every  Wednesday and Friday from  9:30 to 11:30 a.m. at Gibsons  United Church. If you think  you can help one or both of  these days, please call the  Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  &fk 4(4 S&   886-2333  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  HHrv')7l4 or BHV2727  -*k.*l.i*i-  P  ,?���  .t  P  vi  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  -^ft J^�� ��flft ������-    '   -  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   jftpiftpttl   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sund.jy School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11.00 a.m.  .Evening Fellowship 7:00p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  -A* j&afi-  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba's Parish  Services  \ pm St. |ohn\ Church  Davis B.iy  2nif Sunday - Holv Communior  4ih Sunday    Evening Prayer  Phone: Re\. f   C ,,ile  1 l2-".J5-h"()0        ':'���' '���". "'       :"'  Information: 88 i-94lM  Traditional Anglican  ���Services & leaching   ��t4��.*t   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   -���-fl(4 Jfit Sfh  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� Pm-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  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.  ��� -      ��_% t9��m S(h   ��� . ���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  9:45 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  Sunday School  Studies in Genesis  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew  Wednesday  Home Bible Study  |. Cameron Fraser,  885-7488   *��*141-  7:30 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor  THE CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST  OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd.. Wilson Creek,  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9$0 a.m. Branch President Rvy,. 11. Robinson  Sunday School 9:55 a.m.                                       H86-2382   .<$>     /��>     .^o   Fair at the number given in last  week's column, it should have  been   885-5206.   Sorry   about  this.  SUPPORT FIREMEN  Ernie's away this week so the  Roberts Creek firemen are running the Tuesday night Bingo at  the community hall. Proceeds  go to help pay for the  Hallowe'en fireworks which  everyone enjoys so come out to  support them on Tuesday and  maybe win big yourself.  BAZAAR COMING  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary will be holding its  Early Bird Bazaar at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  this Saturday, November 2,  from 11 a.m. to 2 p.m. Everybody is welcome to come shop  for Christmas ideas and enjoy  lunch.  The Order of the Eastern Star  is holding its Christmas Wreath  Bazaar Saturday, November 16,  from 2 to 4 p.m at the Masonic  Hall.  ENTERTAINMENT  Judy Smith will be back performing at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday, November 2. Members and bona  fide guests.  LAST CHANCE  I have a list of about a dozen  babysitters that I'll include in  next week's column, space permitting. Anybody else who  wants to be added to the list  should phone by Wednesday.  AUXILIARY MEETING  Members   of   the    Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies' Auxiliary  are reminded of the meeting  next Monday, November 4.  HELP WANTED  Kraus Hall (the Joint Use  Facility) still needs a "key person" to replace Moira Richter.  She says it's not difficult and  only involves opening the door  for people using the building on  weekends and holidays.  The Continuing Education  office makes all the bookings  and this volunteer position  makes it possible for people in  the community to rent the facility at a reasonable rate. If you  can help out please phone Ricki  Moss at 886-8841.  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.  ��� Double-walled back and base, place as close  as B'fi- to any rear wall.  ��� Unique air circulation keeps ceramic  glass clean.  ��� Firebox holds logs up to 19" in length.  a      886-8141 UluSUNb  BUILDING SUPPLIES*  885-7121  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway -bsons   whmfmmpouwn scchelt  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 ��� 4:30 Sat. 8:30 -12:30  For a touch of class, call  LLt-LLl _Ub-_  C5>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  AN IMPORTANT REMINDER  FR0MB.CTEL  FOR CUSTOMERS IN THE FOLLOWING AREAS:  ��� The Lower Mainland including the Fraser Valley through Hope and  Boston Bar  ��� Victoria, Powell River and the Sunshine Coast  ��� Squamish, Whistler and Pemberton  ��� Peace River area ��� Quesnel ��� Houston  Please remember: B.C.Tel now has new numbers for Repair Service and Directory Assistance ��� plus a new prefix for  direct-dialed long distance calls.  REPAIR SERVICE  NOW YOU MAL"611  rr  Customers in the areas listed above must now dial "611" for B.C.Tel Repair Service, instead of "114" Customers located in  other areas of B.C. must dial "1 + 611" for Repair Service (no long distance charges apply to this number).  DIRECTORY ASSISTANCE  NOW YOU MAL"411  rr  Customers in the areas listed above must now dial "411" for B.C.Tel Directory Assistance, instead of "113" Customers  located in other areas of B.C. must dial "1 + 411" for Directory Assistance (no long distance charges apply to this number).  LONG INSTANCE  NOW YOU DIAL"1+  rr  Now all areas of British Columbia must dial "1 + " ��� instead of "112 + " ��� when calling long distance direct.  Operator-assisted calls���such as person-to-person, collect calls, calls billed to another number���will continue to be placed  by dialing "0" plus the desired telephone number.  For further information call your Customer Service Office or the B.C.Tel operator for assistance.  A member of Telecom Canada. Coast News, October 28,1985  9.  Burrell Swartz has been in Germany this past year and the Arts Centre in Sechelt is featuring a magnificent exhibition of his latest work. The show will continue until November 10. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pender People 'n' Places  by Michelle Cochet  Well, Pender Harbour  Secondary is definitely getting  into the spirit of Halloween this  week. On Thursday, October  31, the Students' Council has  arranged to have a Halloween  costume party and dance. In  order to be admitted into the  dance, each student must be  wearing a costume of some sort.  Judging will then take place  mid-way through the festivities.  Prizes will be awarded on the  basis of originality, best  costume and wackiest costume.  If some of the rumoured  costumes are created, and do  show up, we can be sure to have  one of the best, and craziest,  dances ever!!  Last Monday and Tuesday,  the students who will be partaking in our France '86 trip were  hard at work baking and icing  Halloween pumpkin cookies as  a method of fund-raising. The  cookies, which could be purchased for a dollar each, were  sold to students in the Madeira  Park Elementary school as well  as here, at P.H.S.S. In the end,  the France trip students managed to raise a fair amount, of  money to put towards their  travel expenses.  On behalf of these students, I  would like to thank Ms. Ber-  nadette Kenderic for all the time  and effort she has put forth to  make this trip possible. We  could have never done it  without her.  Have a safe, and happy  Halloween!  First Anniversary  Sale  Hallowe'en in Pender Harbour  Joan Wilson  * HALLOWE'EN FUN  \     The     Pender     Harbour  * firefighters will be setting off  * their annual fireworks display  . on October 31 at 7:30 p.m. at  J the elementary school grounds.  Hot dogs will be served to the  little ghosties and ghoulies at the  Community Hall.  A reminder to parents about  Halloween safety for your kids:  ?��� please remind them to walk on  j the side of the road facing the  | traffic, walk in two's, to wear  | light coloured or reflective  | clothing, and avoid masks or  i costumes which obscure vision.  I Road safety is very important  [ on our winding, narrow streets.  I This year little trick or  I trea'ers will be presenting  | Unicef collection boxes at your  I door, so try to have some coins  [ handy. The boxes will be check-  * ed at school, so that you can  I rest assured that the money does  | go toward development projects  t in Brazil and other countries.  ' The United Nations International   Children's   Emergency  i Fund was established to sponsor  ! and support programmes which  ! directly 'aid -and benefit  1 children, mainly through  j community-based projects.  ; A very small proportion of  ; the money collected is spent on  ! administrative costs. You can  ; give with assurance that your  * donation will go right to the  < children who need it most.  UP IN SMOKE  ! A reminder from the fire  ; department about chimneys: if  you didn't get your chimney  cleaned during the hot, dry  summer, you may be looking  for trouble. A chimney fire is no  laughing matter. Not only can  you lose your stove pipes or  crack the brick in the chimney,  but you can also watch your  home go up in smoke.  Creosote buildup can be  avoided by regular cleaning,  and making sure that you allow  the fire to burn hot for a time  each day. It's the slow fires with  the damper nearly closed that  cause such a dangerous buildup.  PENDER PARK  Did you know that Pender  Hill is part of a regional park?  Forty acres of land were given  to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District by the province some  time ago. The trail to the top is  a little slippery at this time, but  the short climb is well worth the  view of the whole harbour and  the islands.  To find the trail, park at the  Irvine's Landing hall, walk  down the road toward the water  until you see a path going up the  hillside. The trail was re-marked  last year by the Pender Harbour  Guides. Keep following the tape  markers to the summit, where  you'll find a small plate put in  by a geological survey team.  This was the lookout point for  the Sechelt Indians, to spot  raiding war canoes from the  north.  These crisp fall days would be  ideal for an outing. After you  come down, stop in at Colonel  Flounder's for a snack, and  walk around the Garden Bay  area. John Henry's new store  has all kinds of surprises. More  on our park areas in future  issues.  COMMUNITY CLUB  The Community Club needs  YOU! Your membership helps  to give the Club a broad base in  the Harbour, so that the needs  of the community are met.  We are fortunate to have  such a large and well-appointed  hall for use by private groups  and community organizations.  The Pender Harbour Brccwnies  meet there, Bingo goes on every  Thursday, the Swap Meets are  held on the first Saturday of the  month (watch for the  November 2 event!) and other  clubs hold bazaars, teas, and  fashion shows there. The kitchen is slated for a major  renovation soon. The Library  and Serendipity Playschool are  also housed in the Hall. Support  the community by supporting  the Community Club!  SCHOOL DINNER  The Gym-Swim-Potluch Dinner at Pender Harbour Secondary School drew a crowd of  over 100 people last Wednesday  night. The Harbour cooks, as  usual, brought a variety of  delicious dishes to fill up even  the hungriest younger brother.  In the various classrooms  were displays of student work,  pictures from school trips and  projects, and, of course, the  computers. Mr. Clements'  room was a popular spot for the  hackers of the Harbour.  Thanks to the parents who  joined in, and a special thanks  to the teachers, who organized  the event and even did the  dishes!  SANTA CLAUS IS COMING  Time to get going on your  Christmas projects!  Don't forget the Save the  Children Open House Sale on  Monday, November 4, 10 a.m.  to 4 p.m. at Isobel McWhinnie's  home on Francis Peninsula  Road, second on the left past  the bridge. Stop in and see the  yarn and trims at Kenmar, if  you plan to make decorations  and gifts. Or plan on attending  the Clinic Auxiliary Craft Faire  on November 16 to buy from  the crafty people of the Harbour.  Christmas cakes baked now  are left to soak up the flavour  will be delicious by Christmas.  Overseas cards and parcels must  go soon to get there in time.  SHAPE UP  Robi reminds us that the new  adult fitness and swim classes  begin October 28. Basic Learn-  to-Swim and Stroke Improvement classes are 11 a.m. Mondays and Thursdays, $20 for 10  sessions. Fitness classes are the  regular Monday-Wednesday-  Friday, 9:30 to 11 a.m.; the very  popular Aquasizing class runs  from 1 . to 2:00 p.m. on  Tuesdays and Thursdays - 30  minutes exercise in the water, 30  minutes swim.  Evening fitness classes are  Monday and Wednesday, 7:30  to 8:30 p.m. Thursdays are also  Weight Training sessions: learn  to use the Global Gym for safe,  fast strength and stamina.  Everyone is invited to the  Pender Harbour Health Clinic  to hear our new doctor speak on  "Preventive Medicine; Keeping  Yourself Healthy".     .  Dr. Kerr will speak first, then  the regular meeting of the clinic  Auxiliary will follow. Make a  date for 7:30 p.m., Monday,  October 28. That's tonight!  DON'T FORGET  No Bingo at the Community  Hall on October 31. Too many  "ghosts" and "goblins"  Pender Harbour Community  Choir meets Thursday afternoons, 2 p.m., at St. Andrew's  Church.  10%  OFF  O ALL YARNS  knitting lessons have started  - phone or drop in for more info  Custom knit Sweaters -  Order Now for Christmas  The Knit Wit  OPEN  10-5 Mon.-Thurs. & Sat.    10-6 Fridays  Hwy 101, Gibsons - midway up the hill  886-2717  bOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOCH  Owi Iwm Ta Sotj "Tfuucfa  Since the start of construction, September 1, several people and  firms have worked diligently with the utmost professionalism and  craftmanship on our behalf to create Dockside Pharmacy, as we had  envisioned. We would like to take this opportunity to thank and sa/ufe     ,,  these people and firms for their efforts. Q$  Bill McGivern  - General Contractor & Carpenter  Ken Gallier  - Carpenter  Rick Simpkins  - Electrician  Dick Blakeman, 6Larp_ Ruggles  - Painting ;      i-  Ron and Mo Girard  - Plumbing  Don Elson  - Glass & Doors  Olympic Signs  - Exterior Sign  David Pinkney  - Interior Signs  Ann Tarnowski  - Logo Design  Ron Slack  - Printing  Kevin Ryan  - Architect  Wayne Clapp  - Concrete  Carl Horner  - Posts  Keith & Barry  - Gibsons Building Supplies  r. Albert DeVries & Barry Anderson  - Floor Coverings  Russel Crum  - Law Offices  Bob Audet  - Bank of Montreal  Earl Tucker  - Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Vera  - Come Home Cafe  Len Wrays Transfer  Peninsula Transport  Wayne & Lionel  - Sechelt Heating & Metal  Bob Kelly  - Disposal Services  Russ Nygren  - Stucco  Gary McConnell  - Dry Walling  Bob Zornes  - Roofing  Montie  - Protech Office Electronics  Dick Ranniger  - Peninsula Alarms  Seabird Rentals  Windsor Plywood  B.C. Hydro Employees  B.C. Telephone Employees  Jerry Puckett  Rob Buchan &  The Town of Gibsons  The Press  The Coast News  We would also like to extend special thanks to John Harrison, Ray DeGraff, Bill  Perry, Pat Edwards & Nadine Gazely for their assistance and thoughtfulness. To the  many people who offered their assistance, we are very grateful and appreciative of  your consideration. The words of encouragement, the cards, the flowers, and the  phone calls and comments have assured us that making Gibsons home was the  right decision.  To our staff - loan, Pat, Patti and Victoria - many thanks for giving up your  Thanksgiving weekend to enable our re-location.  To Harold Pratt and Bob "Dad" Hill,  words cannot begin to express our  gratitude for your invaluable assistance,  a very special THANK YOU.  ��%  To a couple of special people who are  no longer with us, Doug "Dad" Maxwell and J.W. (Jim) Leith, for their past  guidance and encouragement. We're  sure they are looking down on us with  their blessings.  Yours sincerely,  Haig and Maureen Maxwell  Philip Grafton.  \  dockside phaRrr_aqy  Marine Drive, Gibsons    886-8158  GWG REDSTRAP  'Lowest Price In Town"  A.i  SA-, ?>*<*<-���  ���?, SAitS ME MCMANOJf  Vita * Mfltt��rc*rd Accapt-d  8wh9��  Trail Bay Centre   *a��-��390  wmmmm-wmmmi-wm  sanaa Coast News, October 28,1985  ~^rn^F^r �����_  the pri_e"fbi"The Most Bizarre Costume" at the Hallowe'en  Dance at Roberts Creek Hall last Saturday went to this strange apparition who usually goes by the name of John Goodwin. Presenting the prize on behalf the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation was  Pat Baker. ���Dianne Evans photo  ExpOasis committees  organize for 1986  Many of the ExpOasis  chairmen have been hard at  work organizing* their committees and last Monday night at a  meeting called by ExpOasis  chairman Vic Walker each  reported on the work and made  further plans.  Publicity committee chairman Richard Tomkies has stepped down from his post due, in  a letter to W. Walker, he said,  to overwhelming commitments  to next year's AquaWest project. Vic Walker has appointed  Fred Duncan to replace  Tomkies.  Up until now a lack of adequate publicity has made the  job of the chairmen more difficult. For example, the Reno  night held to raise funds was not  as well attended as it might have  been, and the collection of information for the Sunshine  Coast brochure is moving slow-  Norma Spahr has organized  what is hoped will be a successful large prize Bingo Night  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  on December 5; the Sechelt Indian Band has been most  cooperative and costs have been  kept to a minimum, Norma  reported.  Bella Burnett of the outdoor  recreation committee has collected an impressive list of outdoor activities planned for 1986,  although it is not yet complete.  Bernie Hendersen who is collecting data for the Calendar of  Events said that she was having  trouble getting responses from  the various organizations she  has so far been able to contact.  Youth activities are being collated by Jpcelyn.Dinney whq  also reported that she was finding it difficult to get a good  response from the seniors'  organizations. Many of the  local schools are planning  special events and projects for  the Expo year and Jocelyn is  hoping that the large senior  population will also become involved in community activities.  Bob Bowles, who was chairman of Coast enhancement, announced his resignation from  the position, but was able to  report that work is underway or  planned in Granthams, Davis  Bay, the Wakefield area, and  Halfmoon Bay. A new chairman is needed for this position.  There is still much work left  to be done. ExpOasis chairman  Vic Walker at 886-7216 or Anne  Langdon at 885-7575 will be  able to supply the names and  numbers of all the committee  chairmen should anyone be interested in offering time and ;  energy. j  Those  whose  organizations  have events planned for 1986,  whether they be community,  cultural, recreational or otherwise, are asked to call Bernie  Hendersen at 885-2034, Janet  Dolman at 885-2015 or Nadia  Van Egmond at 885-3211. Out- [  doors   events   are   being   co:  ordinated by Bella Burnett at |  885-5074 and Vince Bracewell at I  885-7259. I  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  As a result of investigation into the theft of logs from Avalon  Log Sorting grounds by the Log  Theft Section of the RCMP,  charges are pending against two  Gibsons men who were apprehended while in the process  of stealing logs last October 18.  On October 23, Claude  Helleouet of Mississauga  reported the theft of an  AM/FM stereo and some scuba  equipment from his boat "Fantasy", moored at the Gibsons  Government Wharf. Value of  the theft exceeds $200.  SECHELT RCMP  The Trail Bay Mall Liquor  Store was reported broken into  on October 12. Police are still  investigating and will release  more information later..  The workshop of Sunshine  Motors was reported broken into on October 15. A set of car  keys was stolen.  Pop and food stuffs were  taken during a break-in into the  premises of the Pop Shop. The  break-in was reported on October 18. The office located in  the Porpoise Bay Provincial  Park was reported broken into  on October 20. Nothing was  taken.  The premises of Tyee Airways were reported broken into  on October 20. It is not known  yet if anything was taken.  Items valued at over $200  were stolen from a car parked in  Madeira Park. The; theft was  reported on October 20. Items  taken were a battery, an air  cleaner and the alternator.  Baby clinic schedule  Baby' clinics will be held in  Gibsons from 1:15 to 3:30 p.m.  on November 5, 12, 19 and 26,  and in Sechelt from 1:15 to 3:30  p.m. on November 6, 13, 20  and 27. The Pender Harbour  baby clinics will be held from  1:30 to 3:30 on November 12  and from 10 to 11:30 on  November 26.  The Gibsons travellers clinics  are held from 3:40 to 4:25 on  November 5,  12,  19 and 26.  Tuberculosis testing will be  held in Gibsons from 3 to 4 on  November 4, 18 and 25, and in  Sechelt from 3:30 to 3:45 on  November 27.  Please make an appointment  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by calling 886-8131. For  Pender Harbour call 883-2764.  Prenatal classes are held in  Gibsons from 7:30 to 9:30 on  November 7, 14, 21 & 28. A  hospital tour will be held on the  last Wednesday of the month.  Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information .(885-2224).  Prenatal classes in Pender  Harour arranged upon request.  The drop-in baby group  which offers the opportunity to  meet new parents and discuss  common concerns is held on  Tuesdays, 2 to 3:30 p.m. at  Coast-Garibaldi Health Up  1438 South Fletcher Road.  Telephone 886-8131.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  Oi��en   9 a. ^  California Red Flame  SEEDLESS GRAPES  Sunkist Lunch Box Size  ORANGES  California Ice Berg  LETTUCE  (kg 1.28) lb.  Money's Brown or White  MUSHROOMS  Washington Spanish Type  CAL0S0 ONIONS  B.C. Gem  POTATOES  (kg .62) lb.  2 Heads  .Do  .28  .88  (kg 4.15) lb.  1.88  (kg .40) lb.  .18  #2 15 lb. bag  1.28 ea.  GROCERY  Christie's Ground  3.49  thinS 200 gm .89  Hunt's  tomatoes    .39* m,. 77  Steinfeld's  dill  pickles      1 utre 1.49  Polski, Garlic & Baby DW  Best Foods  mayonaise i/*re  Duncan Hines  cookie  miXeS 510gm   I -0%l  Christie's Old Fashioned ^  crecicers 2253m ��99  Hi Fibre, Calais, Mealmate  Stoned Wheat  Swedish  Crisprolls 35)gm 1.99  Jelly Powders  Jello       s59���2/.75  Christie's  Better  Cheddars 225 am 1.29  Powder Detergent  Tide 5.49  Post  Sugar  CriSP 400 gm ZiZ9  Concentrate Formula  SllTlllaC.24/425m/ UU_9u  By The Case Only  Melitta  coffee  filters     2's, vs, 6's I ��� 19  Orange Crystals  Tang 92 gm 1.29  Pronto  paper  towels 2ro��.99  Dishwater Detergent  Cascade   25,g6.49  Top Choice  dog food      2*33.99  Pinetree  peanuts 20/20 sm 1.49  Shell-out Package  Melitta Premium  COTfee 369gm 1$b��.9  Bar Soap  Camay      420gm2.49  Day by Day item by Item We do more for ybii  C Vnrtrtp  Deli and Health  Convenient  Howe Sound Pharmacy  PRESCRIPTION PICK-UP  For proscriptions call  886-3365 days, 886-7749 24 hrs  886-2936  in the  Lower Villags  BOUTIQUE  NEW FALL  ARRIVALS  - lots of colour -  Hours: Tues - Sal.  I 11 - r>  886-8313  Consignment &  New Wear  Girl S Guys  Hair Salon  For care free  styling and  precision  trimming we are  the ones to visit  88b 2120  . in:thel.6��rer Village >  COMING  SOON...  ONE DAY  Workshop  10 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Sunday, Nov. 17th  ��� ee - jj��_u ni,ii,.fllliv ,.V|,,i  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9-13 Coast News, October 28,1985  11.  Dollar  ilqowiFM^  ::&8G&&��&:  MHM Kwiuwea*'; to '^We^HARF:  We fully guarantee everything we sell 'to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.   We reserve the right to limit quantities.  OLLAR  INVENTORY SALE  Prices effective Oct 29 - Nov 3  Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Imperial Soft  margarine 907 3m 1.99  Nalley's  chip  dip .89  FROZEN  Dig Dipper  ice cream  4/^ 3.66  Lactantia Unsalted  100% Soya  margarine  4549rn.99  Our Own Freshly Baked  raisin  bread 1.29  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinammon  buns  A's m  69  DECOR FIX TAPE  by Teech  ��� 5 colours to choose from  ��� For book repairing, mending,  decorating, packaging & dozens of  other things.  18 mm x 4 m.  Regular price $1.09  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  59  each  LARGE  00KIE  7%  4J  SHEET  by EKCO  ��� Reduces baking time by approx-j  imately 20%  ��� Non-stick easy to clean  1V/2" X 171/2" X 1"  Regular price $7.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $4.99  MEAT  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  BEEF CHUCK BLADE  ROAST  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  BEEF CHUCK CROSS  RIB ROAST  Fresh  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS  Fletcher's Smokehouse  SLICED SIDE BACON  (kg 4.17) lb.  500gmea.  2.29  r  BULK CHEDDAR CHEESE SALE  (kg6.59) lb. 2.99  (kg6.81) lb. 3.09  (kg 7.03) lb. 3.19  MILD  MEDIUM  AGED  v.  -HAS IT EVER-  occurred to you that "they" are not always as grateful as they  oughter be. They are not eternally on bended knee saying  "Mother, dear, how delicious that was," and such similar  paeons of praise. More in their line are phrases like "Not apple  crumble again", or "What are these little white bits?" Once  when I got fed up with this kind of thing I gave them one of those  "add milk and stir" efforts. They gazed at it in disbelief. "We  can't eat this," they said, "it's chemical!" Tonight they're having something I haven't made in years. At least they can't grumble I'm stuck in a rut! fcJipr     M  PINEAPPLE UPSIDE DOWN PUD        *^  3 tablespoons butter  72 cup brown sugar  5 pineapple rings  5 glace cherries  2 cups flour  4 tablespoons baking powder  Vz cup sugar  1 beaten egg  % cup pineapple syrup  Va cup melted margarine  1 .Melt butter in 8" square cake pan. Sprinkle lightly with brown  sugar and arrange slices on base of cake tin, a cherry in middle of  each.  2 .Sift flour and baking powder. Add sugar, egg, syrup and  margarine. Mix well and spread over pineapple slices.  3 .Bake at 350�� F. for 20-25 minutes. Turn out and serve warm or  cold.  And as I serve it I just know what they'll say - "Where's the  custard?" they'll cry!  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  $749  fl + Deposit  24-300 ml  any flavour  SR99  6  + 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  r��4c,��'-E-y  HBP Boohs tore  Comer O' School A  Gower Pomi Roads  886-7744 ���  Sunshine Coast  SEAFOOD  n collection of recipies  using locally available  seafood. $12.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5: Sun., 11-4  We're  your hot water  heating people  Call us for  an estimate.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  PICK UP  & DELIVERY  Port Mellon to Halfmoon Bay  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  ,Ast  DRAPERIES  TAKE DOWN fi REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Luck-,   ~��ollar  DOG DECALS  & KEY CHAINS  (over 50 breeds)  886-3812  t      in lower. Gibsons  EXTRACTA WA K  Qarp&t fir Up hols tery Cleaner  4 hrs- $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone  886-225/   to reserve it  Ban 12. Coast News, October 28,1985  M&s^wiWM&MM^MB^R  ^y^^y^w rf Thur, Fri, Sat,  PRIZES'  also available at  GRAMMA'S PUB  LUNCH  SPECIALS  COLD BEER  ��� & WINE STORE  ^WTlinP^        at the top of the  PIJD wharf, in Gibsons  Gibsons Legion Branch *I09  �����t���M_l���_��1���Mil  Friday November 1 &  Saturday November 2  Dance in the hall  to the music of  "ALIAS"  $  Members & Guests Welcome  by Peter Trower  Having got the poem out of  my system, I forgot about the  hang-gliders for a couple of  years.  Then, a few months back,  Yvonne learned that a veteran  hang-glider pilot by the name of  Lock Mitchell was living in the  same   apartment   building.   It  seemed like an ideal opportunity to learn more about the sport  from an insider's point of view.  Mitchell, a big, blonde heavy-  duty mechanic, around 30, proved to be very articulate and  more than willing to talk about  the heady business of jumping  off  mountaintops.   (Although  Mitchell has been grounded for  a year after a collision with a  snag on top of Grouse, he is still  fiercely   loyal   to   the   sport,  stresses that the accident was  entirely due to his own foolhar-  diness and plans to fly again.)  From Lock Mitchell, Yvonne  and I picked up many fascinating bits of information such  as the fact that birds seem to accept the gliders as giant avian  cousins and often fly along with  them in harmonious formation.  We   also   learned   such   truly  poetic terms as "coring a thermal" which means finding the  centre of a swiftly rising column  of hot   air,   the  hang-glider's  elevator, and riding, it to the  heights. Mitchell, himself, has  been up over 11,000 feet, hang-  gliders have ascended as high as  15,000 feet but, at such extreme  altitudes, an oxygen supply is a  definite necessity.  Talking with Lock Mitchell  really got the juices flowing  again as far as hang-gliding  went. Yvonne and I decided to  cover the 1985 Hang-gliding  meet at Grouse Mountain.  There was only one problem as  far as I was concerned. It would  require at least one round trip  on the sky lift. For years, I had  watched those gondolas shuttling up and down the mountain  and thanked God I wasn't on  them. Now I must come to grips  with my cowardice.  Friday, July 26, 1985. It is the  second day of the meet. 1 was  finishing up a story the previous  day, so Yvonne, who has no  problem with heights, went  alone. Now I have run out of  excuses and can procrastinate  no longer. The sky lift awaits.  As we drive to the foot of  Grouse Mountain, Yvonne  allows that I had better not do  much looking around while we  are on the lift. I assure her that I  have no intention of looking at  anything but my feet. She also  Channel  Ten  WEDNESDAY OCTOBER 30  7:00 P.M.  SPECIAL KID'S  HALLOWE'EN SHOW  Coast Ten presents our annual Hallowe'en Special. Nest  Lewis  will   be  in   the  studio  "live" with a story just for kids.  Also  highlights of Saturday's  Pumpkin Carving Contest and  Kid's Costume Parade.  THURSDAY OCTOBER 31  8:00 P.M.  RUGBY!  Coast Ten replays the action  of Saturday's game.  See the  Gibsons Pigs victory in the mud  at      Elphinstone.      John  Sutherland commentates.  ELPHIE'S  Wednesday Oct. 30  LADIES' NIGHT EXTRAVAGANZA    1 night only  "ALL CLASS REVUE" - 3 male dancers,  MarkjMichaels, Randy Powers & Johnny Fantasy  Adv. Tickets $3; At The Door $4.          M*  "HALLOWE'EN BALL"  Thursday, Oct. 31st at the Cabaret  $300 in Cash Prizes PLUS lots of other PRIZES  Advance tickets $2; at the door $3.  frSEjpgtrs.vi  (  FALL HOURS     886-3336  \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 ti! 10 p.m.)  / DRESS CODE  ''Gibsons   next lo Omega Restaurant  VISA  warns me that there will be a  certain amount of sway when  the gondola bypasses the first  and second pylons. I shudder.  We once rode the Hell's Gate  sky tram together but that was a  mere toy compared to this terrifying contraption.  The gondola docks and  unloads. Reluctantly, I follow  Yvonne aboard and we grab a  seat dead centre at the back. It  promises to be the least  frightening spot. About 20  more people pile blithely  aboard. The doors close and we  glide off up the mountain. I  clutch the seat in a death grip  and stare straight ahead, trying  to pretend I'm on an elevator. A  couple of inadvertent glances  out the window, shatter that illusion in a hurry. Awful vistas  gape on either side of us. I concentrate on my feet.  The gondola rocks like a  giant cradle when we jolt by the  pylons, just as Yvonne said it  would. I wince predictably but  at least I have been forewarned.  I must confess in all fairness,  that, apart from this, the ride is  remarkably smooth. It is also  amazingly (and thankfully) fast.  In no time at all, we are docking  at the top.  "See," says Yvonne, "it  wasn't all that bad."  I can't believe I am actually  on the top of Grouse Mountain  after all these craven years. We  wander around for a bit and  chat briefly with one of the  hang-gliding officials. A series  of launches is due to take place  shortly. To watch them at close  hand, we must ascend a second  conventional chair lift to the  peak. After the sky ride, it looks  quite innocuous.  I have underestimated my  wretched acrophobia. The  chairs are seldom more than 60  feet from the ground but they  are attached to the cable by  what look like pieces of bent  pipe and the whole arrangement  seems dangerously flimsy. Also,  there is.no floor to stare at here.  I suffer more foolish traumas  before we set foot on the peak.  To be continued  at THE WHARF  RESTAURANT  Christmas  is conning...  so call us at  885-7285  r  THRU OCTOBER -  our  pasta  festival  continues...  celebrate  the Flavours  as we feature  a different pasta  special each night of the week...  Spaghetti, Lasagna. Tortellini,  Fettuccine, Caneloni, Linguini,  Rigatoni.:.with assorted sauces  REGULAR MENU ALSO AVAILABLE  Reserve now for your Christmas parties - we can  accommodate groups with up to 75 people.  ^^ Call 886-2264 f ^^  Pronto S  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  SV&M>  dca*e^  Shell dealers help Two of the Coast's best known musicians, Ken Dalgleish on keyboards and vocalist Bob Carpenter, were at the Roberts Creek  Legion, October 19 and entertained a full house.  ���Dianne Evans photo  Arts Centre film  Winner of a double-honour  r Gold Ducat award at the 1984  I Mannheim International Film  I Week, Atom Egoyan's Next of  I Kin has been hailed as one of  ;' the most inventive independent  ; feature films ever made in  ; Canada.  ! Video therapy patient Peter  ; Foster, unhappy with his per-  ; sonal life and relationship with  ; his conservative family, watches  tapes on an Armenian immigrant   family  grieving  over  having given up their son for  adoption years before and  decides to impersonate the missing child.  Filled with haunting images  of travel and displacement Next  of Kin reveals both a young  WASP's response' to working  class Armenian culture and  discourses on the range of roles  that life allows us to play.  At the Arts Centre Wednesday, October 30, 8 p.m.;  $3.50/$2.50 students and  seniors.  STAR SECURITY & PATROL LTD.  GUARD DOG PATROLS  LIC. PRIVATE INVESTIGATOR  REGISTERED WITH THE R.C.M.P.  BONDED and INSURED  PATROLLING:  * Commercial, Industrial  * Private Raaldancaa  Call (604) 885-STAR       *?��'���*" A^rtn.s.rv��c.a  (604) 885-7827 * Monitoring * Anawarlna All Alarms  DEBBIE     or    BARB  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  It .was the proverbial  dark and stormy night as  wc started out for the  Casa Martinez the other  evening. Having previously arranged reservations (a  must on weekends) we  were happily looking forward to the mediterranean  atmosphere and cuisine  for which the Casa Mar-  tine/ is so justly renown.  We were not to be  disappointed. Located on  Highway 101 overlooking  beautiful Davis Bay, the  Casa Martinez offers a  dining experience that is  quite simply first class.  First to the menu itself,  menus being both an accurate barometer, and a  subject close to my heart.  The Casa Martinez menu  and wine list are both  brief and thoughtfully  compiled -always a promising omen. Our server  was quite friendly and  helpful, describing both  the features of the evening  and the house specialties.  All in all, it was difficult to choose. However, the seafood special,  filet of sole, was not to be  denied. My companion  chose prime rib, well  done, and a glass of the  excellent house wine.  Our appetizers, a tossed  salad and pate maison, arrived . in short order,  followed, after an appropriate interval, by the  arrival of our entrees.  (The      service      and  Box 1910. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  HoAAt  surroundings. at Casa  Martinez are a delightful  mixture of relaxing leisure  and clockwork precision.)  An obvious attention to  detail was evident in every  aspect of our food. From  ingredient selection and  preparation through to  plate presentation and  proportion. Value, quality, and satisfaction were  everywhere.  Check the restaurant  listing in the Dining Guide  on this page for information regarding hours of  operation and luncheon  menu details. Our expenses for the evening  totalled somewhat less  than $40, although, the  truly self-indulgent and  carefree hedonist Could  certainly tally up a much  more princely sum with  very little effort, and a  great deal of style.  Later, we lingered over  coffee and lemon  cheesecake with a  hazelnut crust. The  myriad concerns of day to  day living had slipped far  away. Even the wind and  the rain on the other side  of the windows seemed  distant. When you are  making your plans to join  the Martinez's for dinner  (and you should soon)  allow yourself a generous  helping of time to enjoy  your evening to the  fullest, and don't forget to  phone ahead for reservations.  V.-Visa;   M.C.-Master Card;  A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Coast musicians  keep busy  Coast News, October 28,1985  by Steve Hubert  It was really good to see nearly all the local musicians I know  of performing at local  establishments and functions  last weekend.  Brian Swanson's Knightshift  put in two nights at the Elphie's  Cabaret in Gibsons, indicating  that this establishment may offer employment to other polished local acts.  Speaking of polished local  acts, the new incarnation of  Slim Pickins, which includes  talented female vocalists Jane  Anderson "and Carole Carlton,  appeared Saturday night at the  Roberts Creek Legion.  Although their dynamic act was  a tempting draw for local  dancers, the competition was  fierce with The Jim Byrnes  Band, from Vancouver, performing at the Roberts Creek Hall  up the road.  Local favourites in the  Sechelt area, The Halfmoon  Hams, put on their show Saturday night at the Senior Citizens  Hall in Sechelt, led by maestro  Nikki Weber, while just around  the corner at the Sechelt Legion  Hall, Common Knowledge,  which is my new four piece  group, entertained those attending the Citizen of the Year  Banquet, held in honour of  Mrs. Peggy Connor.  But the competition for good  musical fun did not end there  last weekend, by any means! *  B.C. Country Music Association Entertainer of the Year,  Kenny Shaw, kept everyone at  The Cedars Inn laughing all  weekend with his wild antics  and humourous routines on  various instruments.  Hope to  see more of this Comox native  here in our area in the future.  Thanks to the Cedars for that  one!  The Peninsula Hotel had  their two cents in with a duo  from Vancouver called Mr.  Sister, which was in fact two  sisters, on keyboards and  guitar, playing and singing  along with synthesized tapes of  a rhythm section.  And back up in West Sechelt,  first class act Neils Petersen was  back at The Wakefield Inn with  super talent Christopher Allen  accompanying him on harmonica.  What a busy weekend! I  think it's great... but I'm glad I  was working Saturday night and  didn't have to decide where to  go to hear some music. My gas  bill would've been terrible!  Chamber  choir visits  Gibsons Mayor Laurent  Labonte, Sechelt's Mayor Joyce  Kolibas and Regional Board  Chairman Jim Gurney have  been invited to the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council's grand  finale of its 1985 Countryside  Concerts series November 17 at  2 p.m. in the Jack Mayne  auditorium (Sechelt Legion).  The occasion will herald the  first visit ever by the acclaimed  Vancouver Chamber Choir, one  of only three professional choirs  in Canada. Tickets for the  choir's concert are available  from the Hunter Gallery, the  Arts Centre, The Bookstore,  Seaview Market, Strings and  Things and Books and Stuff.  w  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi.j.'p-  pcr Gibsons - 886-3388. Open II a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; II a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; II a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seals. V., M.C". Located in ihe  village ol Gibsons kiltycorner from Sun-  nvcrest Mall, Andy's (liters a variety ol"  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials.-Menu  features steak. pi//a, 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.  Caff Pierrot - Teredo St. Sechelt  -885-9962. Open from 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Mon-Sat; 5:30 p.m. - 9 p.m. Units.;  5:30 p.m. - II p.m. Fri-Sat. 43 seals.  V., M.c. 1 oeaied in Sechelt's Teredo  Square. Cafe Pierrot features light  meals and a selection of teas and coffees in a cheery well-lit Westeoast at-  inospheie. lunches include sandwiches, burgers, salads and quiches.  Dinner includes seafood, pasta, quiche  ���ind meat entrees. I eg of Iamb Pro-  veneale a house specialty. Espresso,  v apuccino and plenty of parking.  Average meal for two $20.  2*  .A  /  V  /  .��� .1  V._i,  -.__w_____-  Casa Martinez Restaurant   Sun  shine Coast Hwy.. Davis Bay - 885 2911.  < )pen 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. daily except Sat..  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. 80 seats. V.,  M.C. AC. lovely view and warm intimate atmosphere, l.unch menu  features sandwiches, egg dishes, burgers.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. All dinner entrees  served with fresh vegetables and choice  o( 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 VVed-Sim 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 vet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include T'ilei A I.'Echalotie, Stroganoff.  lobster. Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two %M). Recitations a must on weekends.  Gypsy (Jourmet Internationa!  Restaurant - 1500 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 atmosphere. The Omega is ja 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  take 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; 11:30 a.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 $25-530.  Reface your cabinets  ���New Oak Doors and Veneers in Attractive  Styles and Shades ��� New Countertops  ��� Kitchen, Bathroom, & other  Renovations ��� Let's make a place for your  New Microwave.  Dandi Woodwork  Ph. 885-9600 FOR A FREE ESTIMATE  WAVVJ.VJ.'J^M^VL^.TTC  dai-to^Bm  Dinner Special  This Weekend  VEAL  [CORDON BLUEl  Luncheon Specials  Daily  lx%:  BW:  Join Us For  SUNDAY BRUNCH  li A.M. - 3 P.M.  886-3388 Hwy ioi, Gibsons  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3*4-3  6x10-8'  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  *  FAMIL Y 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.  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  Nights 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, ham-t  burgers, hot dogs, fish and chips and *  eggs benedict. Dinner prices start all  $7.50. Entrees include veal, steaks, J  chicken and fresh local seafood. All din- f.  ners include salad, garlic bread, potato J  or rice. Hearty breakfasts from 7:30 *  a.m. till noon daily. Average family din-1  ner for four $25-$30. ���*  Sunnycrest Restaurant - Sun-;  nycrest 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 j  dinner. Menu features sandwiches, ham- *;  burgers and fish and chips. Average J  family dinner for four $10-$ 15. ' I  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,*  Sechelt - 885-9811. Open 7 a.m. - 8 p.m.J  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 selec-J  tions include the Village Special-$4.75.��  Lunch choices include sandwiches, ham-*  burgers and cold meat plates. Dinner en-1?  trees   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; 11 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. - 2  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 platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. 14.  S  Notes  by Neil Sandy  The nightime sky's most  famous visitor is just around the  celestial corner. Comet Halley  will soon be visible to the naked  eye and people around the  ' world will go out to view this  ��� once in a lifetime comet.  History has seen many great  comets. Comet Halley itself has  been traced back to 240 BC and  has probably seen many times  before then. Drawings in caves  left over from man's primordial  past depict the passing of many  great comets.  - Throughout history comets  have been regarded as omens,  leaving in their wake such things  as plagues, the birth or death of  great rulers, victorys and  defeats in battle and often  hysteria among many of the  earth's inhabitants.  During Halley's last return in  1910, astronomers calculated  that the earth's orbit would  carry them through the great  comet's trail. Not wanting to  alarm anyone they decided this  was best kept a secret.  Of course, word leaked out  and the stories that followed  told of deadly fumes and  cyanide gases that could mean  extinction on earth. Comet pills  and gas masks were available to  protect people from the deadly  comet's tail.  The   scientific   community  knew these fears were unfounded and that the stories of extinction and poisonous gases were  'the work of sensationalists and  "dishonest businessmen trying to  Imake a buck selling gas masks  :and comet pills.  "   Comets  also have a good  ;side.    In    fact    the   great  ^astronomer E.E. Barnard is said  ���to have built his house from  "comets.  Come_tary  astronomy  -was flourishing during the19th  ^century and a fee of $200 was ,  Opaid to the discoverer of any  >new comet. This is how Barnard  ^built   his   comet   house.   He  ^discovered a total of 19 comets  ^during his lifetime.  Today the search for new  ;��� comets is still on. While a $200  ^reward still exists it is hardly  -enough money to build a house  vfwith. The satisfaction of  ^discovering and being the first  ';one.to see a new comet is  ��; reward enough and fuels the  * amateur with the energy needed  t;to spend often lonely hours at  ��the telescope. Comet hunting is  2just one of many branches of  I amateur astronomy.  T    As  I  write this,  news has  * come to me that Halley's comet  ; is brightening and growing in  J size very rapidly. What was  ^predicted  as  being  a  routine  return   for   the   comet   may  - become something spectacular.  * Halley's could reach naked  *eye brightness by November 15,  ��1985. Watch here for a future  ^[column on when, where and  thow to best observe Halley's  LComet. Feel free to call me at  ^home anytime. The number is  ,k886-8356.  ; OES fights  I   cancer  Join the crusade with the  ; Eastern Star to fight cancer.  ;.Save all your used stamps,  ^Canadian and foreign. Please  leave a border of 14 inch  around the stamps for protec-  ��� tion. Phone or give the stamps  <;to any member of the Order of  ' .the Eastern Star.  Thank you for your con-  '- tinued support.  Helen Grisack 886-7425 Gib-  ; sons, Lorrie Bryson 885-3638  ;��� Sechelt, Sylvia Woodsworth  ���-883-9288 Pender Harbour.  Coast News, October 28,1985  by Jay Pomfret  Gibsons' eight man scrum surge overwhelmed the Vancouver Kats  consistently in third division action last Saturday. Gibsons won  11-0. ���Jay Pomfret photo  SC. Golf and Country Club  Golfers dine  in high style  by Alec Warner  An overflow crowd sat down  to a delicious gourmet dinner on  the occasion of the match committee's presentation of the annual Keeper Awards, on Saturday evening, October 19.  Eleanor White baked and  suitably decorated a square yard  cake for the occasion. Andy  Gray acted as the Master of  Ceremonies for the awards  presentations and except for  losing his place a couple of  times, did his usual excellent  job.  The entertainment, presented  after dinner and the awards,  was chaired by Al Dean, whose  committee served up a wide  variety of local entertainment,  including singing, recitation,  and acting the fool.  Joyce McMillen and her  House Committee are to  be  congratulated on an enjoyable  "gala" evening.  The notice for the winter  tournament is posted on the  bulletin board. This mixed nine  hole tournament runs from  November to February and is to  tee-off on November 9. Sign up  in teams of two as soon as  possible to enable the convenors  to make the draw well ahead of  time.  The Grey Cup Tournament is  slated for Grey Cup Day, Sunday, November 24. This is to be  a nine hole tournament with an  8:30 a.m. shot gun start to be  followed by the viewing of the  Grey Cup Game on T.V. in the  clubhouse at 11 a.m.  A Grey Cup Pool will be  organized and a warm luncheon  will be available. The sign-up  notice will be posted on the  bulletin board this week. Join  the crowd for a real fun day!  Ball possession was the key  factor in Gibsons third division  game last Saturday against the  rugged Vancouver Kats. Beaten  6-3 earlier in the fall season,  Gibsons expected a good game  and came prepared on their  home field turf.  Kats also came prepared, bringing 22 players and they were  obviously up for another win.  However, a very tight and  determined eight man scrum.,  wearing blue shirts, provided  the kind of possession any three  line could dream of.  Led by the great, sure-  fingered eighth man, John Duffy, Gibsons pack agressively  wore down their opposition  during 70 full minutes of rugby.  Back line action kept the ball"  moving with speed and agility,  and "who else?" Freeman  Smith scored twice, once from a  stolen Kats three line possession  and again from his wing overlap  slot with outside centre Quin  Kelly providing.  Rainer finished Gibsons'  scoring with an early field goal  to end the game in a stunning  11-0 victory for Gibsons' blues.  Next weekend Ex Brits will be  at Elphie field, for an 11:30  a.m. start.  THE  SUNSHINE COASTERS RUNNERS CLUB  ROAD  3K  RUN  Em  OSISIMAI   '  ���wc-jr-'roniv-  ;. S.E-T_E-   -  <v*it4rc*i   rt-*on> ���  RUN 10k or 3k Sunday Nov. 10  warm-up 9:15 a.m. Race begins 9:30 a.m.  START/FINISH: The Weight Room, North Road, Gibsons  Pre-registration - to Nov. 2 - at Weight Room  $10 with T-Shirt (long sleeve) "  $5 no shirt  Elem. children   $5 with T-shirt (short sleeve)  $1 no shirt  LATE REGISTRATION ��� Race Day 3 a.m. to 9 a.m. at Weight Roorry  ��� Prizes ��� Draw Prizes  * Refreshments after the run  886-7675  The Sunshine  The voice of the  Sunshine Coast for 45 years.  Box 460   Gibsons  B.C.       VON IVO  886-2622  886-7817  TIDE TABLES  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  FREE  ESTIMATES  Special  Rates  for  Seniors  School Board notes  Secretary Mills has been appointed to the BCSTA's Provincial Policy Committee on  Child Abuse by the Secretary-  treasurers Association and  received the approval and congratulations of the board.  Secretary Mills reported to  the board his concern that the  payroll for substitute teachers  was abnormally high for the  month of September and that if  this level continues the budget  will be overspent by $40,000 by  the year's end. There are some  reasons which can be pinpointed and Mills hopes the  September figures will prove to  be an exception.  Trustee Frizzel's letter of  resignation was accepted but  not released to the press.  Trustee Muryn gave a report  on a multiculturalism conference which she had attended,  which prompted Frank Fuller to  ask at question time what had  happened to the seven unit curriculum on local Indian History  which had been presented to the  board by Ann Dixon and the  late Ted Dixon.  It had been  adopted in principle by. the  board in 1980 and received wide  acclaim. Ted Dixon had hoped  that it would be incorporated  into the curriculum for native  and non-native alike, in the interests of better understanding,  Fuller said.  Assistant Superintendent  John Nicholson replied that the  Sechelt Indian Band has the  master copy and that the course  is available through the resource  centre.  ���^���^������k \  1    Wed. Oct 30  Fri. Nov 1  Sun.  Nov 3 :    1  ^^^���m\( oooo  0100          3.2  0215  3.7     I  u  _^_^_B_M_ 0710  0835         14.5  1020  14.4     [  1230        10.5  1405         11.3  1610  11.6     1  1720        13.3  1800        12.6  1900  11.9     1  Tues. Ocl 29  Thurs. Oct 31  Sat'. Nov 2  Mon.  Nov 4      I  0630        14.0  0030          3.2  0140          3.4  0300  4.1    r  1150          9.9  0755         14.5  0925         14.5  1115  14.5      C  1700        13.5  1310        11.0  1500        11.5  1745  11.4      I  1745         13.0  1830        12.3  1945  11.5.    | }  For Skookumchuk Narrows acid         1 I  Reference: Point Atkinson  1 h'  4f rr'in., plus t ������ in  for                  I  Pacific Standard Time  each 'l  of rise, and / min.                   _ ]  for each tt. ol fall                                 |  i^w*^^w~-i^��-^w^-^_^--��3c_i m  ���  THE WEIGHT ROOM  & FITNESS CENTRE  itness      Join - anytime  North Rd.  SPECIAL  Bring a NEW.  member and  receive one,  \month FK��  Mon.  Tues.  Wad.  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun  I 6:00  *  "*   WORKOUT  *  WORKOUT  j 9:15  WORKOUT  LEVEL 1  WORKOUT  WORKOUT  LEVEL 1  WORKOUT  WORKOUT  WORKOUT  110:30  SPECIAL  FIT  SPECIAL  FIT  FIT FOR  TWO  SPECIAL  FIT  FIT FOR  TWO  WORKOUT  |. 4:30  WORKOUT  .WORKOUT  V ���  I 5:30  LEVEL 1  WORKOUT  LEVEL 1  WORKOUT,  WORKOUT  I 6:30  WORKOUT  WORKOUT  7:30  SPECIAL  FIT  SPECIAL  FIT  WORKOUT  HIGH ENERGY! EMPHASISES AEROBIC CONDITIONING  WITH A STRENGTH AND STRETCH COMPONENT.  LEVEL 1 ��� No Bouncing or Running  A GREAT PLACE TO START OR A PERFECT PLACE TO  STAY FOR THOSE WHO WANT A MODERATE CLASS.  FIT FOR TWO  1 Vi HOURS OF PRE & POST NATAL FITNESS INCLUDING:  * SPECIALIZED EXERCIZES & BREATHING FOR AN  EFFECTIVE BIRTH.  * YOGA POSTURES.  * VISUALIZATION - RELAXATION  Gibsons 886-7675  EQUIPMENT  ��� Universal ��� Free Weights  ��� Olympic Weights ��� Pulley  Systems ��� Stationary Bikes  FACILITIES  ��� Showers ��� Sauna  ��� Lounge ���Juice Bar. ��� Sprung  Aerobic Floor ��� Babysitting  COST-o        _  Nov. 3-Jan. 3 53o00  Pro rated     unlimited classes  Fit for Two ONLY   *1 4���� month  Fitness Pass 530       (for 12)  HOURS! Mon. - Fri. 9 a.m. ��� 12 noon, 4 p.m. ��� 9:30 p.m.  Sat. 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Sun. 7 a.m. - 9 p.m.  SPECIAL FITNESS  MILD EXERCISE AND A GOOD INTRODUCTION TO  FITNESS FOR THOSE ANSWERING YES TO ANY. OF  THE FOLLOWING:  * OVERWEIGHT * NOT FIT ENOUGH *'BACK  PROBLEMS * PREGNANT * NOT YOUNG ENOUGH  WOMEN'S INTRODUCTORY  WEIGHT TRAINING*??-^) p.m. Wednesdays  ^  *W-_\*  o*  ft.  Nfi��  ^ *1$  e^  Sale Effective Oct. 28 through Nov. 2  OPEN FRIDAYS TO 8 P.M.  Shoes & Clothes  Pi.��ibsoiis  Hou,sb,lctlb  rary  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Sa  turday  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  FREE  admission  for those in COSTUME  OCTOBER 31st ALL DAY!  SPECIAL SPOOK SWIM  Don't forget  3:30 - 5:30  our new lesson set  Games & Prizes  starts Nov. 4  JOIN US!  Register now!  Try our new DISTANCE & SKILLS PROGRAM  A 1 hour class designed for swimmers  4 years of age and up to complement our  Red Cross and Royal Life programs by  building endurance and skill development.  Phone 886-9415 for further information.  GIBSONS  'UftTIG  ESS  %  aii 20   OFF  Men's, Women's & Children's  ��� REEBOK ��� ADIDAS ��� PUMA ��� NIKE ��� OSAGA  OCEAN PACIFIC ��� SHAPES ��� OLYMPIA ���  VICTORY  ��� GOLD CUP ��� MARATHON, & MORE  WE HAVE THE CHOICES AND THE SELECTION!  PLUS  Clothing Savings to 7S��/o  SEE OUR *4" AND *9" TABLES  CLEARANCE  SHOES 30% to 50%SAVINGS  Ask about our  CHRISTMAS LAY AW AY PLAN  Va Down, Va 30 Days, Balance on pick-up  BICYCLES, EXERCISE EQUIPMENT, MOTORS,  CAMPING, ETC.  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave: 4' Cowrie  SECHELT; 885-2512 \  Coast News, October 28,1985  15.  The "Celestial Intruder" is airborne. Here Keith Senderling and Michael Vaughan, kneeling, assist  .sculptor Dudley Carter, right, to set the bird in flight. ���Sue Winter photo  Sargeant Bay Society  The Sargeant Bay Society was  \ founded in 1978 in response to  | plans to construct a marina at  Sargeant Bay. Its objectives are:  !     "To promote the conservation ol the natural habitat of  Sargeant Bay" and "To act in  i he best interest of those who  wish   to  enjoy' the  rural  at-  ! iiiosphere of Sargeant Bay".  1.     During the few years of its ex-  ! istence the society has been in-  : si rumental in preventing com-  ; mercial    development    at  J Sargeant   Bay,   ranging   from  j projects such as a large scale  j marina to a condominium com-  j.plev 11 has also raised its voice  ����� coikcrning the immediate en-  vvirunment of the bay, where  �� proposed rezoning would have  'meant overdevelopment with iri-  V herent danger of pollution.  * The society has also initiated  i,a plan for a regional beach and  ; nature park at the head of the  * bay. It is the only solution that.  ;��� vu>uld permanently safeguard  rihe beach and adjacent marsh  > and forest area for the present  Sand future generations. The  p park's main value would be for  ;: Sunshine Coast residents, as the  [terrain is not suitable for over-  ; night camping.  The park would provide a  unique combination of outdoor  recreational features: hiking,  beach recreation, fishing, scuba  diving, boating, swimming,  birdwatching, windsurfing, all  against the scenic background  of the bay and a waterfowl  sanctuary behind the beach. Improvements would include  washrooms, a nature house, a  view tower, a boat launch and  picnic area. Any such improvements would be designed  to blend in naturally with the  environment and such as to  enhance rather than spoil the  present character of the bay.  The society has approached  numerous agencies for financial  support, with a fair amount of  success. The National Second  Century Fund of B.C. has been  found prepared to buy the  marsh, if the SCRD buys the  surrounding land. Ducks  Unlimited would undertake certain improvements to change  the marsh into a productive  waterfowl breeding habitat. As  a regional park it would entitle  the SCRD to a contribution of  one third of the cost of its  aquisition and maintenance  under the Provincial Regional  Parks Program.  The society has the support  of such organizations as the  B.C. Waterfowl Society and the  Vancouver Natural History  Society as well as government  agencies such as the Provincial  Fish and Wildlife Branch and  the Canadian Wildlife Service.  The society would like to see  a public park at Sargeant Bay as  part of a Regional Parks Plan  for the Sunshine Coast. The  present time of economic  retraint leaves little hope for this  to happen very soon. However,  this is no reason to give up  hope, as for the same reason  development of the foreshore  into a residentfal or commercial  area is rather remote.  When times change for the  better, our society hopes to be  around to take action on any  plans for commercial exploitation and to renew our efforts to  promote the case for a park.  This is why we need your  continued support! For more  information call President Joop  Burgerjon; Secretary, Janet  Dolman or Treasurer, Elise  Rudland or write to Box 1486,  Sechelt.  The ever, popular 69'ers were in fine form at last Saturday's variety show at the Sechelt Seniors' Hall.  I Also appearing were the Halfmoon Hams, and a certain Halfmoon Bay edition of Carmen Miranda  j herself. The indomitable Connie Wilson played the piano and Nikki Weber did her usual splendid job of  t putting the Show together. ���Dianne Evans photo  Crimestoppers  ; In the early morning hours of  ^September 5, 1985 someone  j broke into a local business,  "Wishful Thinking, located in  ^the lower village.  y The suspect(s) gained entry  | by kicking in the front door to  l the premises and once inside the  > following items were stolen: one  ; brass statue of a bear standing  (with a fish in its mouth, 12 in-  jches   in   height;   solid   brass  ��� dolphin; $17 in float money and  (4 men's digital watches.  r  I   Subject is described as a white  Imale, twenty jjears old, 5 feet 9  i inches, short dark curly hair,  tmoustache and wearing a blue  ;jean outfit.  i  ;   It is also felt that the same  ;person(s) were responsible for  ;breaking into  Odds & Sods  located   next   to   Omega  Restaurant. The break-in occur  red on the same night.  Someone knows something  about this crime and we want to  hear from you. If you have information about this crime or  any  other  crime  call   Crime  Stoppers   (at   886-TIPS   or  886-8477).  Quote File Number  GIB85-2712. You do not have  to give your name and the calls  are not traced.  Matters of land use and subdivision took most of Sechelt  Council's attention at its Planning Meeting Thursday, October  24, but dog control and the eternal 'Marsh Beaver' still managed to make it onto the agenda  Hank Hall approached coun  cil on behalf of Sunshine Coast  Salmon and Seafood Centre  Limited to update it in hi.s  --client's proposal for four  walkways across the esplanade  fronting Lot 23 on Porpoise  Bay. Plans are for the walkways  to lead to four floats, with a  netted off area containing  salmon where tourists can fish.  Council granted preliminary  approval of an access easement  across the esplanade on August  21, pending approvals from the  various ministries involved. As  it is planned to have the set-up  ready to go in time for Expo  visitors, Hall requested  council's immediate response  when contacted by ministries..  , for its support for the project.  Although it is not required,  Hall plans a Public Information  meeting for area residents to let  them know about the plan and  receive their input.  A second rezoning application for Porpoise Bay came  from Len Van Egmond, who  asked that a piece of foreshore  property beside his current  marina be rezoned from Condominium to Marina. If council  gives its approval, the property  will be sub-divided, and Van  Egmond indicated he had a  potential buyer who would then  develop a marina.  Council agreed to take the  rezoning application to the bylaw stage and then hold a public  hearing.  A request was received from  Mrs. Jane Little to have her  property across from the  Sechelt Arena rezoned from  Rural 1 (5 acre parcels) to  Residential 1A (10,000 square  feet lots), so that it could be  sub-divided into four lots.  Council decided not to approve this application at this  time, so that "an assessment of  the sub-division potential of the  surrounding rural area can be  considered", according to  Village Clerk Malcolm Shanks.  Shanks told the Coast News  that the properties adjacent to  and in the vicinity of the Little  property would undoubtedly  eventually be sub-divided, and  given the topography of the  area, which is steep, rocky, and  has a 50 foot gully running  through it, it would be best to  map out future road patterns  and topographical considerations before any sub-division \  began.  Morgan Thompson and  Frank Jorgensori came to council questioning requests made by  the approving officer concerning their application for a three-  lot sub-division of property  across the street from Shorncliffe.  Approving Officer Malcolm  Shanks said he was "asking for  a little more than what's in our  by-laws", based on recommendations from the village's  engineer, Derek Ashford. The  request is for a sidewalk in front  of the properties.  Village by-laws require a  sidewalk only on one side of the  street, and there is already a  sidewalk in front of Shorncliffe,  paid for by the intermediate  care home. Shanks indicated he  is looking at the long run, when  the balance of the property may  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  Dance Festival  The Sunshine Coast Dance Festival will be held February  23,24, and 25. The syllabus is now available, and may be obtained by calling 885-2084.  -0-R��-a-t--H_H--_��___nH__aH__a-aaM-_^  -k Now open at TWO LOCATIONS �����  DAVIS  .We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  rs  be sub-divided into 85 to 90  lots. Discussions and negotia  tions between the parties involved and Shanks are continuing.  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  f�� ABUSED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  mOmday-saturday see-i3fi  We also buy used building materials  I  SUNNYCREST ESSO  &  EDGEWATER AUTO  SERVICE LTD  WILL MAINTAIN FULL SERVICE  AFTER NOVEMBER 1st  PENDING  SURPRISE RENOVATIONS  I  0ES Christmas Wreath'Bazaar Sat. Nov. 16, 2-4 p.m. Masonic Hall, Roberts  Creek. Everyone Welcome.  Sechelt Marsh Society Regular monthly meeting, Friday, Nov. 1. 7:30 p.m.  Sechelt Arts Centre. Speaker: Mike Poole.. Public Welcome.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, Fall Bazaar & Tea Sat. Nov. 9 from  2 to 4 p.m. at the Indian Band Hail. Sechelt. Christmas Baking, Crafts, White  Elephant, Mysteries & Door Prizes Galore. Admission, $1.  St. Mary's Church Bazaar November 23,10-3, Hwy 101, Gibsons - Crafts, baked  goods,, tea room, babysitting available - Something for everyone.  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 $250 plus other prizes. Crafts, Baking table & more.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Gibsons Branch, Bake Sale Nov. 1/85, 9:30 a.m.  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Mona with the Children video, Sunday Oct. 27 at 2 p.m., Driftwood Inn Sechelt,  Sponsored by Baha'i.  Toastmasters International will help you sharpen your communications skills. This  social education club meets Wed. 6:30 p.m., Marine Room, Gibsons. Ali  welcome. Info, call 885-2060.  Western Weight Controllers Branch no.54 would like to help you make a change iu  a thinner you. Come and join us and make new friends. We'll give you support  and encouragement. We would like to help you meet the New Year a new you.  Meetings: Thursday 1-3 p.m. For further info, please call Donna at 886-7736.  Western Weight ControBers Branch 47 is starting up again for Fall in West Sechelt.  Lose weight sensibly, call 885-5547 (Wendy)  Suncoast fighter Stroke Group. Stroke victims, join our group for therapy  etc. Meetings every Friday, 10 a.m. St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. For  details phone 885-9791.  NEEW&  Hwy. 101, GIBSONS  (In the vet building next to Windsor Plywood)  886-8700  We pay CA$H  for good, clean stock  Hwy. 101   DAVIS BAY  (Next to Peninsula Market)  885-4548 Coast News, October 28,1985  W:fiP$#k&  PUBLIC NOTICE  BUSINESS LICENSES  The Town of Gibsons has adopted a  new Business Licence Bylaw which provides for an annua! licence, valid from  January 1 to December 31 in each year.  Renewals of existing licenses will,  therefore, be for a fourteen month  period from November 1, 1985 to  December 31, 1986. Notices will be mailed to each licensed business prior to  December 1, 1985.  R.L. Goddard  Clerk-Treasurer  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-'300  5x 7-*500  8 x 10 - '800  DOG CONTROL  An "animal control" bylaw  has come before the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  board for first reading. Affecting Areas E and F, the bylaw  seeks to give the SCRD the  power to deal with dog problems that have become  prevalent in the rural areas and  especially around school yards.  The question is how to provide the service. Area E Director and chairman of the board,  Jim Gurney, said he was most  interested in a plan that Director  Brett McGillivray has devised  for Area D whereby dog control  personnel would respond to  calls of complaint, and make a  once a week patrol of the area.  This would be less costly than  having daily patrols, Gurney  said, and also recommended  that some type of dog registration be instituted so that dog  owners could be readily inden-  tified.  SUPPORT PUBLIC  EDUCATION WEEK  The Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association has written to the SCRD asking that the  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  S SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938^  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  r\  QOHUeWK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  OO-t   ASIOT ALL WORK  OOO'ZOoi eves,   guaranteed  can: ww an son s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products    I  i     AAA. 3770   _,-, _   _-o -���*'     an  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337   S W-3770   *<?��� &�� 623. ctsons, b.c  A  CONSTRUCTION  i%\  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  ��� EXCAVATING ���  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Box 218 Madtlra Park VON 2H0      813-1222  r  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  y^ P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886*9453        Bellerive  T884  w Comm $mto Tanks * Crane S��rv&&  ��� J^tabl^tdlletlfent^s * Septic Tan* nimtfrni  BCFGRRKES  *** Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LAWGDALE  FALL '85 - SPRING  86  Effective Monday September 9,1985 j  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale  * ft  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am ��� 3:30 pm      6:20 am     2:30 pm  o !" ��o  ~ 2 lu  6:40 am     4:30 pm      5:45 am     3:30 pm  *9:30           5:30         *8:30           4:30  g - s  ��� a: i-  10:30           6:30  ���9:15        *5:30   j  1:15 pm  *7:25       * 12:25 pm     6:30  !S      * 12:25 pm     8:30  11:30           7:30   ���  9:15                            *8:20  * 10:20   9:30   !     I  ������������MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday          Friday    ]  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons               * 10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  *10:00a.m.           10:00 a.m.    I  The Dock. Cowrie Street                   1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.            3:15 p.m.    |  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10.:45a.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  LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. 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 A LINO INSTALLATION & REPAIRS  Authorized installer for Bridgeport Carpets  BRENT COLEMAN 885-5776  Bo* 1546. Sechelt, B.C.- VON 3A0 A  Need this space?  Call tha COAST  NEWS  y      at,886-2622 or 885-3930V  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   I  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  8867 I IZ Hwy 101. Gibsons  e5     ~A  jH_rJ0y/  ��� HEATING*  ^= LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri  8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  "TT  CANADIAN  -11  885-2360  I  board proclaim the past week,  October 21-26 as "Support  Public Education Week".  Although the board is not  empowered to make proclamations, the chairman made a motion that the board write to the  association giving its support  for the campaign,, which was  designed to focus public awareness on the importance of  education.  Area A Director Ian  Vaughan spoke against the motion.  "I won't vote for the motion  unless you take out the word  'public'," he. said. "Private  education is doing a better  job."  The motion to write the letter  was carried at the vote with  Vaughan   and   Director   Jon  McRae voting against.  CANOE PORTAGE  A referral from the ministry  of lands, parks and housing on  an application for a canoe portage between Ruby and Sakinaw Lakes was brought to the  attention of the board by the  Area A director.  Vaughan said that he was opposed to the application because  another portage exits on lands  adjacent to the one requested  and access to that route is much  more adequate for fire protection and the provision of services such as garbage collection  and sanitary facilities.  The Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association has already cleared  the portage before the permit  had gone through the lands,  parks and housing channels;  work was paid for by a grant  from Canada Works, but no  garbage or toilet facilities have  been provided along the route,  said Vaughan.  "It's all very well for these  groups to build things like this,  but who's going to have to provide upkeep in the years to  come?" he asked. "We have to  provide the services for the  public."  Elphie grads  raise funds  by Maureen Duteau  The Elphinstone grads of  1986 are starting early. They  have already held a bottle drive  and raised over $600 which will  go to their grad funds. They  also cooked and served for the  traditional Grade eight  breakfast. This was a success  and there were no serious illnesses.   ���  The next grad money-making  event will be the selling of  Christmas trees. The grads have  been taking early Christmas tree  orders and are very optimistic.  Congratulations to George and Leah Combas, of Pronto's fame,  who celebrated their marriage Saturday, October 26.  Literacy program  The Adult Basic Literacy  Education (ABLE) program is  holding a workshop for prospective tutors on Saturday,  November 9, from 10 till 4 p.m.  ABLE matches volunteer  tutors with adults who want to  improve their basic reading and  writing skills.  Tutors are expected to work  two hours per week with their  students and to attend training  workshops and meetings.  Anyone interested in tutoring  with ABLE may reserve a spot  for the November workshop by  phoning one of the coordinators. Marg Muir may be  reached at  886-2403,  or call  Anne Moul at 885-4613.  The workshop will be held in  Gibsons at Continuing Education (located in the District  Resource Centre, corner of  Highway 101 and School  Road). Come and find out  about this rewarding volunteer  experience!  COAST   NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  Saturday  NO DOWN PAYMENT, NO PAYMENT TILL '86 AT  CLAHOLM FURNITURE   �����*��*.�����*�����  Vz Block N. of Post Office 885-3713  SOFA & LOVE  REG. $1395  ��30/mo.  Country Home Style  sofa $995  REG 51495 www  Country Fair  DINING ROOM  REG, ��3595  s2595  M06/mo.  Country Pine SHI OAC  BEDROOM SUITE       I 0510  REG. $1995.  MS��  Otte  linQ  1 YEAR INTEREST FREE On Some Items  Some Love Seats Vi PRICE, Sectionals Starting At *79900  ��^*_i_��M^  syy;\  [_i^_M_i_^��_^_^  r  ��� 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:  485-2376  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  686-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Need this space?  Call  the COAST  NEWS  M 886^2622 pr ,885-3930  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  "\  fyoiw HfflVtitoM  Refrigeration & Appliance Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons  (across from Peninsula Transport)  886-9959  ^    " ���  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  885-2787  I���������:/->/.������: -iiy  ROLANDS   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  l^�� Vinyl siding gg5  I  _____ 886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  v���  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  )  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  .   CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   ) l 'Coast-News, October 28,1985
fy' 3» Obttu*ries
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JO.  found
" ft.. f»*t»* livestock .
it* Mu*lc
13*  Travel      ■>-
14,  Wanted
_, IS. free"4'
16.  Garage Sales
«*7v Sarter M/ltifr *H  *,
<*ifti forjiie*
19. _ Atrto* •/    ; '>%" ;%•
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%%". MotQr^-jrdei v ;
24. Wanted io*tM
15. led ft. treakfast
16. for,«.e*r
17. Help Wante-
28. WorkWaaled
30. Boston* ia ;
^   Opportimitte*
Jt. ltgW\"y«.f-y
Drop off your
at any of our convenient
Friendly People
Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914
John Henry's 883 2253
B & J Store 885-9435
BookS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625
The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930
Peninsula Market 8859721
Seaview Market 885-3400
Adventure Electronics (sunnycrest Maio
The Coast NeWS (behind Pebbles Realty)
Half acre waterfront, gov't lease,
Sechelt Inlet, $3500. 885-2898.
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
Rock Bottom Reduction
To $67,500 until Oec. 1 only, 12
yr. old home, super insul., lots of
space & extras, full bsmt., exc.
cond., mtge. assum. without
qual. If you seriously want to buy
a home, see this first. 886-7668.
Executive House
1 bdrm. suites available-, free hot
water, no pets. Phone 886-8350.
r\  ~ '^fifr-ik
W '<■ 1^1
CHRISTIAN: passed away August
25, 1985. Arthur Lee Christian,
late of Garden Bay. Survived by
parents Art & Helen, Brothers
Steve & Dave, Sisters Linda &
Susie, grandparents Maisie &
Dominic, grandmother Mrs. H.L.
Shea. We want to express thanks
to all the friends who joined the
search for Lee and especially to
the Garden Bay & Madeira Park
Volunteer Fire Depts. and to the
Doctors & Nurses at St. Mary's,
U.B.C. Hospitals & G.F. Strong
Rehabilatation Centre. Family
memorial services were held at
h'tfme on Sunday,'Oct. 20,1985.
Donation to St. Mary's Hospital if
desired. #43
Thank You
With grateful thanks to all the
kind friends who sent messages
of sympathy & condolences on
the loss of Robin. Much appreciated by the McSavney family,  d /fa #43
Drop off your classifieds at our friendly
people place in Sunnycrest Mall, Radio
.Shack - Adventure Electronics.
Alcoholics Anonymous
883-9251. 885-2896, 886-7272,
886-2954 TFN
South Coast
Ford    '•',
2-1985 LTD'S
power steering, power brakes
automatic, air conditioning
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
DL 5936 885-3281
The Bookstore Library. Free
membership. All books - 99' for
two weeks. Open Mon. - Sat.
Cowrie St.. Sechelt, 885-2527.
Don Hunter Photography -'■'".
Wedding - Portrait
Family - Commercial
We come to you anywhere
on the sunshine Coast
or visit our studio
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
Computer Astrology Calculations
& Readings. Rune Stone &
Psychometry Readings,
Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.
WANTED favorite recipes for our
Sunshine " Coast Cookbook.
PRIZES! the Bookstore, Cowrie
St., Sechelt, 885-2527;:-       TFN
°-       Weddings
& Engagements
x_. $
Phone us today about our
beautiful selection of personalized
wedding invitations, napkins,
matches, stationery, and more!
Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.
886-2023. TFN
Friendly young cat, blue/gray,
long fur, white face & paws,
Langdale area. 886-7180.    #43
Small change purse near Pratt &
Chaster containing small amount
of money. 886-3926. • #43
1 Pets
& Livestock
Hawaii condos - 1 & 2 bdrm.
units, 3 week advance notice.
886-8375. #45
For new Scout Troup
- Camping Equipment -
Call 886-8558
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
South Coast
Ford       +
Good used cars
& trucks.
Trade or we pay cash!!!
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
DL 5936 865-3261
Man's golf bag,,pitching wedge.
Call 886-7289, daysonly.      #43
House to buy, price to $50,000,
$600/m., $300 to purchase, $300
to rent, balance cash in 12 mths.,
no qualifications, large lot,
Langdale to Halfmoon. Write Kelly,
Gen. Del., Egmont BC VON 1N0.
Older backhoe, tractor with bucket
& Hoe or small Cat for very
reasonable price. 886-3892 eves.
"T" section of 8" insulated
chimney pipe. 886-2531.      #43
Lead guitar and tenor sax for R&B
rock and country band in RC.
885-2540. #43
Up Sync, acts wanted immediately. Contact Nikky at Strings n'
Things. 885-7781. #43
Oarage Sales
Pioneer Girls Garage Sale. Sat.,
Nov. 2,10-2, rain or shine. Signs
on Hwy. 101 at Trailer Park.
886-8545. #43
Gibsons Wildlife Club, Annual
Junque Sale, Sat., Nov. 2, 10
a.m., Hwy. 101 at Cemetary Corner. Donations welcome.
•886-9849. #43
Ladies clothing, household Items,
toys & much more. Comer of
Forbes & Port Mellon Hwy., Sat.,
Nov. 2,10-2. #43
9-12. Corner Winn & South
■' Fletcher Rd. SF Books!
Far Sale
Lowest Price In Town
Trail Bay Centre
Sechelt 885-9330
For Sale
- «&$»V\" ■■-'
v"_^^x" ~ *
The Sunshine Coast News
reserves the right to classify
advertisements under appropriate headings and
determine page location.
The Sunshine Coast- News
also reserves the right to
revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of
the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event
that any advertisement js rejected the sum paid for the
advertisement will be
Minimum •4" per 3 line Insertion.
Each additional line *1M. Use our economical leal
week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get
the third week FREE.
Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.
No billing or telephone orders are accepted except
from customers who have accounts with us.
Cash, cheques or money orders
must accompany all classified advertising.
Please mail to:
COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO
Or bring in person fo one of our
Friendly People Places listed above
Minimum MM per 3 line Insertion.
For free dead car removal.
886-7028. TFN
Barred-rock rooster, 5 months
old. 885-2468 eves. #43
3 ginger kittens, all with white
mittens, need a good home to go
to. Phone 886-2855. #45
Sat., Nov. 2. from 10-2 p.m.,
Hwy. 101 & Veterans Rd.
Watch for signs. #43
Safety rider car seat, 0-40 lbs.,
$25; strolee booster seat, $12;
infant life jacket, $12. "Call
886-7289. TFN
Conn. Alto Sax, c/w access., like
new, $900 OBO. 886-2602.  #45
Moffat Range, face high broiling
oven with rotisserie, complete accessories, $300. 886-2453. #43
Adam Coiecovision family computer system (never used), $550.
885-9969. TFN
South Coast
, V6, Automatic, 2-Tone
SAVE $$$$$$$$
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
V    dl S936 885-3281     _
Utility trailer, $250; roto tiller. 5
HP, Briggs & St ration, $250.
886-8787. #45
Antique oak sideboard, $300;
stereo AM/FM receiver, 2
speakers -turntable, $200;double bed with sturdy metal frame,
$150; plus miscellaneous
household items. Ph. 885-3376.
$75 per cord delivejredH
886-3101   :.:
Railroad ties, 8'x7"x5"; glass
rack, suits 1 ton truck (9' long).
886-7028. TFN
Firewood, dry, ready to burn, Fir,
Cypress & Alder, $60/% ton
load. 885-3985 aft. 5 p.m.   #45
/ t_. Doll's \
/   House     \
Firewood split alder, delivered,
$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
2 Bauhaus burg, couches, old
fash, style; qn. size puilout sofa
bed; 7 ft. couch, great shape,
$900 OBO; Inglis washer & dryer,
$300 pr.; White Moffat range &
Admir. fridge, $550 & $450.
885-2478. #43
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
Seasoned Alder, Hemlock, split,
delivered. Coast Firewood Co-op,
885-4669 or 886-7988.        #43
Counter with 36 drawers, ideal
for business or work shop,
height. 40"; length, 11'; depth,
22%". 886-9959. #43
6 doz. f qt. canning jars,
$3.50/doz.; used sofa & chairs;
3-in-1 baby carriage, $70; oak
hand-crank ice cream maker,
$12; iron, $3; fabric lounge
chair, $5. 886-2625 or
886-8228. #43
3-mobile home trailer axles, $400
OBO; rebuilt 348-409 heads.
$200; inner fenders for 60-65
Chev. pick-up, exc. cond., offers. 886-3223. #43
Fireplace glass doors, 39x27;
TV; leather coat size 14-16; tire
rims. 886-7366. #43
Custome made bar, matching coffee tbl., 7 pc. mahogany bdrm.
ste., pr! uphst. chairs. Ph.
885-3655. #43
South Const
Low, Low, Km's,
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
DL 5938 885-3281
74 Case 580B extendahoe, 4 in 1
bucket, 24" bucket. 12"
bucket. 886-9648. #44
Gold charm braclet, braided
weave throughout. Phone
886-8619. #44
Boat winch, new $300; Moffat
dryer, $175; Hotpoint Corning
top stove A1, $275; Kenmore
washer, 1V2 yrs. old, $300 .
886-3095 aft. 5. #44
FOAM   Ail Sizes
Mattresses,     pillows,
bolsters, chips, etc.
Some specials.
WW Upholstery &
Boat Tops Ltd.
Your complete upholstery centre
for Sale
Hemlock, Cypress, $200 per load
Red Cedar, $150 per load
(Approx. 2'/2 + cords)
We Deliver. 886-8193. TFN
Pender Harbour COOKBOOK,
$6.95. Available at the
BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,
885-2527 & many Sunshine
Coast Stores.
Youth size bunk beds, solid 6"
mattress. $145.886-3641.   #43
Exc. cond., stroller, car bed,
carriage-stroller, high chair,
rocking cuddle seat. 886-9713v
Craft. 2HP Brig. Strat. cultivator,
$200; Sears 16 HP garden tractor
w/p!ow. front push blade, $2200
OBO. 885-9294 eves. #44
Fresh Cut Alder $80 per cord
Hemlock $75 per cord
Dry Red Cedar $50 per cord
Fall Is Coming Soon
We Deliver
883-9294 883-2220
Horse manure, $20 a load. You
load. 885-9969. TFN
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
South Co.ist
Ford        H
1981 FORD
6 cyl automatic,
sunroof, PS, PB.
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
DL 5936 8854281
5 heavy solid oak antique chairs
made in Canada, $150 080.
886-8087. #40
-New orange Acorn fireplace,
$150.886-3053. #43
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
10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley
glass greenhouse, $499;
Reindeer Products, metal halides.
Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens. 885-4643.      TFN
South Coast
r.       Ford      A
stn. wgn;
Auto, PS. PB,
Really Nice Shape,
Great Family Wagon
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
DL 5936 885-3281
1 1
r      '  .  I      '     ■ I      I 1 1—
1 1
»8i            I
.   .
1 1
1 r^
For Sale, For Rent, etc.
Mamacat gave us 3 little black
surprises, % Siam., 8 wks., all
m, free. 885-5938. #45
South Coast
"-      Ford
*    S<*  on
Raven Black/Red cloth, XLT
Trim, Mags, Many Options.
Buy or Lease.
Wharf Rd., Sechelt
^     PL 5936 885-3281       J
Siberian Husky, Wolf X pups, un-
- born, $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
Enjoy the
Nou; you can phone
us from anywhere on
the Coast and we'll
help you place your
1 TO 4 PM
Cowrie St., Sechelt
Reas. Oscar 886-8427
Super sale of guitars & music.
Strings n' Things, Tues-Sat,
10-4.885-7781. #43
Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's
most widely read newspaper. 18.  Coast News, October 28,1985  ���_  ��� Boat tops, seats &  windshields  ��� Repairs our specialty  BOAT HAULING  WW Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  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  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       ���>  1980 FORD T-BIR0  Loaded! Mags, V8 Engine  Priced Right$$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 865-3281  �� -���'  COAL  50 Ib. Sacks  886-7017  #48  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  p*xr Autos  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  South Coast  Ford  1985 MERCURY  TOPAZ  automatic, 4 cyl., air conditioning, low km., warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  v     OLS936 885-3281     _,  '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 Kstn. wgn., exc  cond., low mileage. 883-9084.  #4;  '76 Pontiac Le Mans Safari sta  tion wgn., exc. cond., $1651  OBO. 886-3321. #41  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  '63 Mercury Comet, new brakes,  i   6 good tires, new rings in engine,  $750,886-3001. #44  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  Alum, bodied van, '65 GMC, 6  cyl., 292 cu. in., bench, vise,  runs well, $1500 OBO.  886-8527. #45  '81 Ford Explorer, Vi Ton,  32,000 mi., 300 6 cyl., exc.  cond., $5000. 885-9044.     #43  '71 Chrysler New Yorker, runs  OKr$300 OBO; 71 Camaro.gd.  "running.''-order, $1200 OBO.  886-7309. #45  South Coast  II^Fir:diMfi  '85 BLOWOUT!  3 x 1985 ESCORTS  3 to choose from  1 x 1985 MERC LYNX  only 1 left  2 x 1985 MUSTANGS  1-2 dr. hatchback  1-2 dr. coupe  Savings on $$$  1985V2 ESCORT WAGON  1985V2 LYNX 2 DOOR  1985 MERC COUGAR  2x1985 FORD TEMPOS  1x1985 MERC TOPAZ  2x1985 BRONCO II  1x1985 RANGER 4x4  2xF150 4x4  2x F250 SUPER CAB 4x4  ESCORT/  LYNX  9.5%  Financing  up to 36 mos.     WE WILL NOT BE  UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      PL 5936 885-3281       J  1978 "Blazer, 4WD, gd. cond.,  $4200 OBO. Ph. 886-3262 or  885-9366. #45  1981 Ford Courier, 2000 cc, 4  cyl., 4 spd., 45,000 mi., all new  tires, top mechanical cond., shop  made canopy, $4000. Call aft. 5  p.m., 886-9519. y#45  1977 Mercury Bobcat hatchback,  automatic, 4 cyl., AM/FM  cassette. $2500.886-2952. #43  2 Austin Mark It's, call anytime,  best offer, must sell. 886-8325.  #43  MOVING  1979 Yamaha - full dress, front  fairing,  stereo, top  box, side  boxes,   20,000   km.,   $1095.  886-3730 days., 886-7312 eves.  #43  MOVING  1979 Can Am Qualifier 250, never  raced. $595 firm. 886-3730  days, 886-7312 eves. #43  .2-4..'     '  Wanted to Rent  Mobile home or lge RV to move to  own site, 3-4 mths. Call  885-7204 eves. #45  Campers  Husky 8'6" camper, 4 hyd. jks.,  3/w fr., fum., stove w/oven,  AM/FM stereo cassette, good  cond., $1700 OBO. 885-9294  eves. #44  1977 Otto motor home,  23',  Dodge,'440 engine, 50,000 km,  fully, winterized, storm windows,%  lots   of   extras,   $15,500^  886-8324. #45  1978 Chev. % Ton camper  special PU with 1973 Frontier 11'  camper, fully contained, both  units in exc. cond., $7000.  886-9504. #45  197411' Vanguard. FG roof, exc.  cond., $2500. Gerry 886-8034.  y     #45  Sangster 15' glass over ply.  886-8344. #45  22 ft. Sangster -I/O 188 Merc,  galley pkg., head & anchor pkg.~  2 props. 886-9119. #45  MOVING TO US  19* 1975 Rienell. 135 HP  Evinrude motor.with Road Runner  trailer. 886-7312 days, 886-3730  eves. #43  Extra heavy duty tandem boat  trailer, V*" tubular construction,  will carry 22" boat, $1295.  886-7312 days, 886-3730 eves.  #43  12 ft.FG boat & trailer, 18 HP  Evinrude, steering wheel & con-  trob.ex. prop., $800 OBO. Phone  886-8383. #43  22' Lynnwood Bertram hull, elec.  winch, trim tabs, asking $6,000.  Ph. 886-2873. #43  ���14V2.-' fibreglass boat, 40 HP  Merc. & trailer.;886-8619.  #43  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12' or 14" wide pad for rent,  Comeau Mobile Home Park, North  Rd. 886-9581. #45  Motorcycles  '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. 5 p.m.  #44  2 bdrm. house on Fircrest, built-  in vac, carport, $375/m., Nov.  1.886-7261. #43  1 bdrm. on 5 acr., very private,  ref. req., Roberts Creek.  $225/m. Reply to Box 162, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #45  Hopkins 2 bdrm. w/f, unfurn.,  walk to ferry, $375/m.  1-622-1064 or 884-5375.     #45  2 bdrm. trailer for rent, $275/m.  886-9581 #45  2 bdrm. waterfront house, Granthams, suits couple, $350. Sorry  no dogs. 886-8284. #45  Apt. over office, Granthams  waterfront, beautiful balcony,  view, gas F/P, electric ht., $350.  ideal for working single.  886-8284. #45  2 bdrm. condo., with 11/2 baths,  fireplace, close to schools and  shopping, $375 per mo. Avail.  Nov. 15.; small 1 bdrm. house  with view, close to all amenities,  $325 per mo. Avail immed. Call  886-2264, ask for George.    #43  1 bdrm. mobile home, private lot,  utilities extra, $175. 886-9894.  #43  1 bdrm. ground level suite,  fridge, stove, fireplace, mature,  ref. Avail, now, -$275/m.  1-926-5353. #45  Commercial work space for rent,  central Roberts Creek. Phone  885-3469. #45  Small cottage, Roberts Creek,  wood heat, $200/m. 885-7448.  #43  Rent & free own (brand new)  Microwave or VCR, 2 bdrm. near  Cedar Grove Sc, 1 bdrm. semi-  waterfront, 1653 Marine Dr.  886-3908. #45  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  Hopkins Hopkins Hopkins  2 bedroom apt. for rent, available  this month, own utility rodm.  886-7516. #44  South Coast  >       Ford  1985 LINCOLN  TOWN CAR  V8-automatic, AM/FM  stereo cassette, leather interior, all the conveniences,  13,000 km, as new, warrant  ty Wharf Rd., Sechelt ;  DL 5936 885-3281  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. J        TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ���D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ' Q fully carpeted  ��� .five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  .   and dryer  O.-"private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging.field :  ��� .good references required  D $425 per month  ��� call Peter' 886-9997'  evenings  1 bdrm., It. hskpg. stes.,  compl., $35Q/m; or$t00/wk;, 1  bdrm. cabins compl., lg.,  $350/m. or $1O0/wk.; sm.,  $300/m. or $90/wk.; security  dep. req. on monthly rentals. Ritz  Motel, 886-2401. TFN  Cottage w/view on Ocean  Esplanade, Gower Pt. Rd.. $250.  886-8461. #43  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  WATERFRONT LUXURY  1 bdrm. ste., loft, high ceilings,  stained glass, priv. deck, friin..  moorage, laundry room, $40O/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. ft.  No. 2-1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  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, 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  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  New fully insul. furn. small cabin,  exc. beach & view, $275/m. inc.  elec. 886-2738. #43  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)  2 bdrm. suite, Redrooffs, wall to  wall carpet, wood stove, on 1  acre, no dogs. $200/m.  885-7072. #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  2 bdrm. townhouse. view,  fireplace, $395, adults only, no  pets. 886-7204. #44  1 bdrm. ste., Reid Rd.,  $200/m., Nov. 1st. 886-7261.  #44  2 bdrm. house, Nov. 1 - June 30,  Roberts Creek, $375/m.  433-1492. #43  South Coast  ^      Ford  1977 PONTIAC  TRANS AM  4 Sp., 6.6 Litre Engine  65,000 Miles, Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      PL 5936 885-3281      ^  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  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  now renting at $300/m., 20 min.  from shopping mall on Port  Mellon Hwy. 886-9352.        #44  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./m., must be received on or  before Oct. 31. Reply Box 1565.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.        #43  Instructors wanted to teach night  school classes and workshops to  start in January 1986. If you have  an area of interest you would like  to share, call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or 885-7871.  Local 27 (for 883 residents only,  please) before November 15,  1985. #43  Reliable, experienced people to  knit. Call 886-2184 aft. 6 p.m.  #43  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. Sechelt. B.C. VON  3A0. Phone 885-5881. #43  Work Wanted  GLAZIER  Will repair & install windows,  skylites, autoglass, etc. Peter  Kerbis 886-9812. #45  Will build double car garage complete with windows & doors,  $5090.886-7309. #45  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned' & sprayed. Get  ready for winter now. Phone  886-9294. TFN  Licensed electrician, "new, addi-.  tions & elec. heat. Call Gordon,  886-8250. #43  Loretta's Place. Total skincare  and electrolysis needs.  886-9569. #43'  Exp. plumber needs work. New&  old jobs. Call any time 886-9149.  #45  ��� GARRY'S CRANE I  SERVICE    886-70281  ��� 6 Ton Crane  ��� 40 Ft. Trailer  o Sod Delivery  ��� Free Dead Car  Removal  Will babysit, yr. home or mine;  have 1st aid exper. and with  young children! Call Sylvia,  886-8316. #44 J  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  Hardwood floors resanded'and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Legal  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  Provides ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol Linds  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 lor  Foreshore Lease of the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted approximately 1.24  km south 14�� west of 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.  Doman 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 BC V8W 1M1.  telephone 387-5011.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Alb appear in the mace than 70 Newspaper* tt the B.C. and Yukon Cwnmunity Newspapers Association and reach HO.MO hames and a patanrial l.i imHion readers.  $109. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  J__  Where.can, you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per morith?  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. A;yp.  All new Drive-Bac Plah[  New and used pick up trucks  and vans from $119. per  month. Call collect: Trucks,  872-7411. D6102. t  One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease-  purchase with or without  option, your choice. Low,  low payments to suit your  budget. Featuring a complete line of GM cars and  trucks. Also, always available, an excellent selection  of quality pre-owned luxury  vehicles for the discriminating buyer. Ask for Harold  Pleus at Royal GM (home of  white glove service), 922-  4111. 680 Marine Drive at  Taylor Way, West Vancou-  . ver. ���'.'  Toyota. Shop by phone. New.  and used cars and trucks.  Also Hyundai Pony's. Low* '���.  est prices. Highest tradef  ins. Full financing O.A.C;  Call Patrick Blayney, Collect  (604)530-3156. D6978. ;  Lincoln Mark VI 1980 Cony'  tinental model. Most options. Immaculate in and  out. Maroon. A must-see at  $13,500. O:Bi0. Vancouver.  Days 1-254-9033, evenings  1-298-1057.        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 excit-.  ing 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 ex- ���  perience necessary. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect  1-270-2241.  BUSINESS-       ������-  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  Sierra Stone & Ceram-Deck  Systems. Dealer Applicators required. Small Investment. An exciting line of  product's for sundecks, sidewalks, pool decks, seamless  flooring, waterproofing and  more. Write to: Garwln Industries Inc., 734 Aldebury  St., Victoria, B.C. V9A 5T4,  or phone: 385-4151, 652-  1385 eves. - '  Fragrance Consultants wanted. Market Seasons' 30 exclusive Replica Perfumes  and Colognes - World's finest fragrances! Earn Hundreds, saving others thousands. Special $300. retail  kit $99. 1-800-387-7875.  Less than $100. buys you a  kit that turns spare time into  extra money. Send $1. (deductible from purchase). For  complete information on this  proven money maker: Dole-  har, Box 7010, Depot D,  Victoria. B.C. V9B 5B7.  Pain' control with electric  impulse (T.E.N.S.) machine  (as seen on T.V. Marketplace program). No more  pills. Money-back guarantee. Wholesale dealer inquiries invited. Toil free  1-800-663-4350.  Servioe Station, 100 Mile  House - Lease. Well-established full service, propane,  sani, towing, equipped shop.  Purchase includes inventory  and equipment as required.  Completely remodelled. 395-  2343, Eves. 395-3486.  Auto Wreckers, seven acres,  500 vehicles, 30 x 60 Shop,  living quarters, three-ton  diesel wrecker, Hyab, 35 ft.  trailer. 101 Hwy. location.  $275,000. (604) 485-4072,  Powell River. B.C.  Small construction business  with loader, backhoe, dump  truck. Going concern. Selling due to health reasons.  836-2644. Box 540, Sicamous  B.C. VOE 2V0J   Exclusive dealerships now  available. Protected areas  throughout B.C. for quality  roofing sales. Full training  and set up provided for  investment under $10,000.  Write: #201-8356 - 120th St.,  Surrey. B.C. V3W 3N4.  Shares in Kamloops, B.C.  Taxi Business. Two sets of  equipment, Two motor carrier plates per share. 18%  return on investment,  $15,000. per share. Write  921 Victoria Street, Kamloops, B.C. V2C 2C1 or  phone days 374-0617, even-  ings 372-7610.  EDUCATIONAL  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 1S0. Phone  (403)782-6215.   Penticton School, of Hair-  dressing taking applications.  Classes beginning Nov. 4th,  spaces limited, fjlling fast.  For information 493-2747.  207 Main St., Penticton,  B.C. V2A5B1.   Cash in on Income Tax. Earn  money doing tax returns.  Learn money-saving tax tips  by correspondence. U & R  Tax Schools, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6.   FOR SALE, MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  CanadaTs 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.   "Factory to you prices."  Aluminum and Glass Greenhouses starting at $549.  Write or phone for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue. Burnabv. B.C. V5E  2R1. 433-2919. Toll-free 1-  800-242-0673. ���  Valley Comfort Wood/Electric furnace or add-on furnace. Compact, efficient, automatic. Information and  nearby dealer's name contact: Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C. VOG  1H0. 1-359-7296.  Stanley Insulated Residential Garage doors. Available  from Premier Door. 12212 -  86 Avenue, (off Scott Road)  Surrey, B.C. V3W 3H7, 596-  8898. Compare our prices.  Portable Bandsaw Sawmill  one-man operation. Up to  3,000 B/F per day, Complete including engine, trailer, $6,325. G. Wannamaker,  R.R. 2, Site 1, Comp. 131,  Prince George, V2N 2H9.  962-2340.   Gun Bargains. Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The  Gunrunner", the Canadian  monthly newspaper listing  hundreds of new/used, modern & antique firearms for  sale or trade. Subscription:  $15. per year, Gunrunner,  Box 565T, Lethbridge, Alta.  T1J 3Z4. Sample copy $1.50.  Montreal Military Surplus:  workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2. for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243, Saint Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Ultralight Aircraft by Gold-  wing of California. Very  sleek, no wires, full three-  axis control, Reduction unit,  Full instrument panel,  Flown eight hours. $10,000.  O.B.O: Smithers 847-9278.  GARDENING   Expansion Sale. Hydroponic  lighting & greenhouse  equipment. Largest selection  in Canada. Best prices. Send  $2.00 for catalogue. Western  Water Farms, Inc., 1244  Seymour,   Vancouver,   V6B  3N9. 682-6636.   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.  Salesperson - Industrial Supplies. Minimum five years  experience. Send resume to  Box M, Revelstoke Review,  Box 20, Revelstoke, B.C.  VOE 2S0.          HELP WANTED  Group home parents for,  eight teenagers. Five day  week, Live-in. Previous experience necessary. Reply  Powell River Community  Services Assoc., P.O. Box  14, Powell River, B.C. V8A  4ZS.   Journeyman Mechanic required. Permanent employment. $14. per hour, flat  rate, plus bonus with guarantee. Ford experience preferred. Contact John Trem-  blay, Service Manager, Hansen Lincoln Mercury, 10132 -  101 Ave., Grande Prairie,  Alberta. 1-403-538-4044.  Big Three Dealer located  mid Vancouver Island. May  be needing new/used salesmen. Some experience beneficial. Send resume 122 c/o  Mirror, Box 459, Campbell  River. B.C. V9W5C1.  Scaler - Must be government  certified and willing to work  in a dry land sort job location - Philipps Arm on 10  and four shift. Apply to  G.W. Cox & Sons Logging  Ltd., #400 - 10th Ave.,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W  4E3.  Experienced editor required  by award winning community newspaper in B.C.'s Gulf  Islands. Salary commensurate with experience. Please  apply in writing including  resume to Tony Richards,  Publisher, Gulf Islands Driftwood, Box 250, Ganges,  B.C. VOS 1EO.   LEGAL   OFFERS FOR TENDER -  Sealed bids invited on the  M.V. Trim, a 45' vessel, ex-  trailer, 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.   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.    Need answers? Try this from  Christians Only. Eight lesson nondenominational Bible  course, by mail free. Don't  delay write today, Box 327  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 6J4.  Oriental ladies seek to contact Canadian men for  friendship, marriage. For  complete information and  photos, send $2.: Equator,  E}ox 14443-G, Toledo, Ohio,  U.S.A. 43614. .'    ' ���      .  PETS _ LIVESTOCK  , fired cows for sale, Bridge  Creek Ranch, 100 Mile  House. Cow herd dispersal  by private treaty. 180 Sim-  mental X, Black-Baldy Cows  Bred Simmental, 20 Black-  Baldy heifers bred Texas  Long Horn. Peter C. 395-  2325.  REAL ESTATE      Executive home, 21/i acres,  exceptional  view,   park-like  gardens, two fireplaces, four  edrooms, three baths, two  kitchens, garage. Nelson,  B.C. $135,000. 1-442-3386,  Grand Forks or 1-352-6358  Nelson.   Hotel - This is your opportunity to take advantage of  the excellent ski season and  '86 Fair. Five year old building. Excellent terms. Phone  427-2515, ask for manager.  172 Acres of Bottom land in  Cariboo with creeks and  lake, three-bedroom home  and barn, nice view. Box  250, Horsefly, VOL 1L0.  Phone 620-3527.  40 Acres/$14,900. Ponderosa Pines, spectacular  views, E-Z terms. Call for  free map and photo.   (206)  454-1715. RECA.   For Safe by Owner. 8.5  Acres close to town yet  private. Three bdrm. house,  30 by 50, barn etc., $89,000.  -R. Vanes, R.R. #1, Powell  River, B.C. V8A 4Z2, (604)  485-4009.   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.   TRAVEL   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.  London England. Luxury  two-bedroom apartment in  superb central location.  Sleeps five, ideal for holidays or business. For brochure: Mr. Philp, R.R. #3,  Cobble Hill. B.C. VOR 1LO.  (604)743-2219      WANTED -     -  Author requires private inspirational waterfront residence, Sechelt or Gulf Islands preferred. Approx.  $1,000. per month for six  month to one-year lease.  Contact: Leasee, P.O. Box  247, Richmond, B.C. V6Y  1S9.  blanket  dassiffeds  one call does it all  25 WORDS $109 Take note that application  has been made to the Motor  Carrier Commission for an  increase in tarrifl rates.  Changes may be examined  at the office of the applicant.  Subject to the consent of the"  Motor Carrier Commission  the proposed effective date  is (a) December 1, 1985.  Any objections may be filed  with the Superintendent ol  Motor Carrier. 4240 Manor  Street. Burnaby BC on or  before (b) November 15.  1985.  SECHELT   FREIGHT   LINES  LTD.  150 Orwell St.  N. Vancouver BC  V7J 3K8  Coast News,  South Coast  V ���     Ford      :,  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  V8. Automatic,  Grey/White - Nice Car!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Province of  British Columbia  MINISTRY OF  ENVIRONMENT  Notice of a Minor Amendment to Permit No. PE-363  issued under the provisions of the Waste  Management Act, S.B.C.  1982 c. 41, in the name of  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Take notice that a minor  amendment to Permit No.  PE-363 has been issued.  The amendment consists  of a time extension to complete the proposed additional treatment works  from September 30, 1985  to December 31. 1986.  A copy ol the amended  Permit may be viewed at  15326-103A Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia V3R  7A2, (telephone:  584-8822). during mormal  business hours.  Dated at SURREY October  17. 1985.  H.Y. Wong  Regional Waste Manager  ���fefte.  ,��rtrt?*yy -~ ���*��� "<y^;*;^  ^Ui^** ^i__"_.__ -y  \    v :r_^_m :���:.>���'���_UKI^_k''���Wi_i^_*:-..'- ..  ; v; ���  than regular prices  $ffiiartttt^^  _.11A^  nation  % '���_>>_''       ^w'     i��� _-._> ,_,^ "*      s   4-   ___rfK__h_f.s*"Ns  SUREWAy BLINDS  m  Wm&LW,  i^:3ft_r Way**  ;Xit  '8*fcW*jfi*  : >'":  MON.-SAT, S^  *,/>���  ���\#*\  mdmmiiB��,  ���> V fr fit. ���\v ���'  - \:      "  '-���Ml^t^mti.f^W^:  Editor:  Re: The rationale of John Burnside  On October 3 Mr. John  Burnside, alderman for Gibsons, attended a workshop on  aquacultural zoning where zoning requirements for the size of  fish farms were discussed. Mr.  Syd Heal, president of the  aquaculture association, stated  that large companies were now  involved in fish farming and  that fish farms should be allowed to grow to any size.  Mr. Tom May, president of  the salmon farmers association,  suggested a possible limit of approximately twenty five acres  but that in the end he felt the  economics and technology of  the operation would decide the  size. It seems clear from this  that fish farms will be allowed  to grow to huge proportions.  At a later regional board  meeting Mr. Burnside remarked  that he didn't think there should  be any strict control over  aquacultural zoning because he  may want to put out a couple of  strings of oysters in front of his  own waterfront residence,  people's property and his own  open to a twenty five acre or  more fish farm being placed in  front of or beside their property.  If this is the type of rationale  that went into the forming of  the present aquacultural zoning  I can see why it is such a dismal  failure and is now being taken  "back to the planning department" as Mr. Brett McGillivray  says.  Mr. Burnside also says in  reference to fish farms that he  feels that "activity on the water  is a joy and an interest to  behold". If he feels this way I  would be pleased if he would  work out some agreement to  have Scantech Resources move  their fish farm with its filthy  nets, garbage cans, banging  boats, squeaking deck, hundreds of pounds of fish excrement, and a minimum of four  hundred tons of herring oil  coated fish feed per year, that  will be dumped in the ocean  next to my waterfront residence  and my neighbours, and have it  placed in front of his own  home.  He and his neighbours will  then be able to jump with "joy"  and glee as each new quarter  acre fish pen is added to the  farm and watch with "interest"  as some monstrosity is eventual-  October 28,1985 19.  ly developed to surround and  protect the farm from the eventual logs and winter storms.  I really do believe if Mr.  Burnside takes the time to  reflect on it he will come to the  conclusion that a fish farm is an  ugly industrial use of the  foreshore and should not be  located near residential properties, especially when there are  miles and miles of coastline  where they can locate and harm  no one.  M. Richardson  Halfmoon Bay  FREE   3 YEAR WARRANTY  WITH EVERY 1986 CHEVETTE  Burnside's Response:  To begin with the zoning bylaw against which Mr. Richardson rails does not apply to his  property. As a resident of Area  A, Mr. Richardson has no  waterfront zoning in front of  his property because Area A  opted not to be included in the  zoning by-law. Director  Vaughan of that area opted out,  as was his right, because he did  not want 'to stifle development'.  Presumably no waterfront  zoning means anything goes.  Secondly, the Scantech  operation is in front of land  zoned to RU2 which would per-  mit manufacturing and  sawmills, for just two examples,  adjacent to Mr. Richardson's  residential property. It was so  zoned when he bought the pro?  perty.  Given the lack of waterfront  zoning in Area A and the zoning of the. adjacent upland,  Scantech's operation is entirely  legal. Facts are not always pleasant things.  When the regional district  drew up the by-law allowing  unlimited aquaculture in a|l,r  water zones outside of Area A, I  believe they were acting hastily  because they wanted to be seen  as progressive and in favour of  this new industry.  To be fair, the advances in  technology which make possible  giant fish farms on open water  all along the Coast caught  everyone by surprise.  They have acted hastily  before this on matters related to  fish farming. When Tom May  wanted to put a hatchery on  Chapman Creek, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District's  (SCRD) main water source, the  regional board was all for doing  it immediately because May told  them fish would die otherwise. I  suggested it would be wise to  check with the engineers and the  water branch because it was the  major regional water supply.  The resultant delay did not  cause fish to die.  My recent contributions to  the discussion have been along a  consistent line. Let's not act in  haste is what I am saying.  I have never said I was opposed to regulation. But to  outlaw all backyard aquaculture  without serious thought because  you don't want giant fish farms  off residential shore may well be  an irrational over-reaction.  There is surely room between  anything goes and nothing goes  which would at least be worth  exploring.  The regional board should  address itself to the matter of  scale. If an over-zealous planner  rezones the whole waterfront to  make fish-farming impossible,  however small the operation,  from Port Mellon to Wood  Bay, it will not solve Mr.  Richardson's problem since the  by-law they are working with  does not apply to his properly in  any case.  It may be that the property  owners from Wood Bay to Port  Mellon want to have fishfarming excluded as a possibility no matter how small the  operation. But they should be  allowed to consider the decision  y     ..COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  '.y at'  ..y-.:  '. P e n i n s u I a Ma r k ���_ t  in Da.viyBay.       '., ,  -until noon Saturday- . ���  :��� A' F/landly T*eopl��.P4��ca" '  and not have their representatives stampeded into action by  the screams of outrage  emanating from someone who  isn't even affected by the planning by-law in question.  The nub of this whole problem, as I also said at the  meeting mentioned by Mr.  Richardson, is the lack off due  process. Because of the danger  of fish dying, I know it sound-  familiar, the SCRD was not accorded the customary referral  process by the provincial  government, hence the surprise  and outrage. It is to this process  the SCRD should be addressing  itself, not to widespread rezoning under the duress of Mr.  Richardson's clamour. The people who are to be affected by  any re-zoning, as Mr. Richardson is not, also deserve to be  heard from.  The trouble with hysterical  righteousness is it tends to  obscure the real problems.  Those are, to repeat, the question of size of flsh-fjbrnihg  operations ��� a question raised by  Brad Benson in the Coast News  last week - and the need for due  v process in dealings with .the pro*  vincial government so that the  regional board and its taxpayers  can have input about  developments on the Sunshine  Coast. .r/.'  As for Mr. Richardson's problem: if he feels property  owners in Area A are Inadequately protected he should  direct his criticism and his comments to his regional director.  The zoning under which Mr.  Richardson lives has not been  changed since he bought the  property.  FROM  s6472  S-10 PICKUP  S-10 BLAZER  CA MA RO    STD SHIFT  CAVALIER    STD.SH.FT  CHEVETTES  * LIMITED TIME  Our body shop  can straighten  you out  Our E-Z Liner frame  machine will pull  any damaged frame or  tray back to exact  factory specifications  ���Free courtesy car-  limited number.  Come in now for your  AUTUMN TUNE-UP  4 cyl vehicles       6 cyl vehicles       8 cyl vehicles  39  95    $  49  95    $  59  95  Phone for an appointment - most American Cars & Light Trucks  WINTERIZING  SPECIAL  Here's what we do  .;��.. 4,  We are the  RADIATOR SPECIALISTS  on the Sunshine Coast  From cat rads to heater cores.  BIG OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL.  ��� Rush the Cooling System  �� Check the belts and hoses  ��� Inspect rad & heater for leaks  ��� Replace anti freeze, 4 litre  ���Check heater and defroster operation  Sunshine  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-5131  DL NO. 5792 Coast News, October 28,1985  *  _��'   '. cf.v .   ** \   ?  3tafJ'*�����-���,��� '-f  �� f <   yw  * * *       ^   <  Wh��r��  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the 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 Lissa  Amberg, Halfmoon Bay School, who correctly located the  scarecrow in Sunnycrest Mall.  SCRD passes two  controversial by-laws  "I am voting against this bylaw amendment," Area D  Director Brett McGillivray announced at last Thursday's Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) regular meeting. The  by-law to which he refers is  264.3, an amendment which  would affect the Jackson  Brothers booming ground at  Tuwanek.  The amendment, which carries with it a development permit, is opposed by residents of  the area who feel that the  development permit does not  address all their concerns,  especially about hours of operation and noise control.  "There was a public  hearing," McGillivray continued, "and 100 per cent of the  people present were against it. I  think it should be dropped and  for good reasons. 1 believe those  people were right."  Director Ian Vaughan did not  agree. He said that he would  vote for the amendment because  only a minority of the people  are against it and he feels that  the development permit attached will act as a safe guard.  "Democracy is maintaining  the rights of the majority  without abrogating the rights of  the minority," he said.  Area C Director Jon McRae  also agreed with the amendment.  "The development permit  will say what can or cannot be  done," he said. "The development permit will clarify and  protect. Without it anything  could happen."  The amendment passed at the  vote, with Directors McGillivray and Shaske voting against.  A second by-law amendment,  264.7, also received third  reading. This by-law affects a  property, on Reed Road in the  Gibsons area where the owner,  Redge Hillman, plans to  develop a camping ground and  later a retreat.  There is some opposition to  the proposal among local  residents who have concerns  about sewage, noise and traffic,  but these have all been addressed, and pose no threat to surrounding neighbours, according  to a statement from planner  Geoff Power to the directors at  the October 18 planning committee meeting, where the  recommendation was made to  pass the amendment. .  Director John Shaske spoke  against the amendment, saying  that he felt there were better  locations fro a camp ground  and McRae absented himself  from the vote because of his  own business interests. The  amendment was passed, with  Shaske voting against.  School board accepts  Solidarity report  Chairpersons of the Joint  Labour Council and the  Solidarity Committee, Linda  Olsen and Doris Fuller addressed the school board on the subject of their economic strategy  brief. Fuller reminded the  trustees of the effects  unemployment and the cutbacks in social services are having on families and children and  which directly impact the school  system. She asked for a concerted effort by our elected  representatives to work for the  reinstatement of these services  to the people on the coast.  A motion to accept the report  in principle was made by  Trustee Bulmer,  seconded by  Trustee Muryn which passed  with only the dissenting vote of  Trustee Struthers. Chairman  Edmonds congratulated the  union and Solidarity on their initiative and on their comprehensive report.  The board unanimously approved a committee recommendation to accept the low bid of  Moorby and Cameron to provide auditing services. It  represents a saving of $3000  over the bid of the current  auditors but of equal importance are benefits from using a  local firm rather than one in  Vancouver, of accessibility, interim audits and ongoing advice.  8 Va %  per  annum  ONE YEAR TERM DEPOSIT  ��� Interest paid on maturity  ��� s100000 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  Peace movement goes nationa  Forty-five delegates and ten  observers from British Columbia will  attend the founding  convention   of  the   Canadian  Peace Alliance to be held in  Toronto   November  8  to   12.  Frank Fuller of Gibsons was  elected at the October meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee to be one of the 45  delegates  and   Lyn  Chapman  and   Gordon    McAllister   of  Roberts Creek will attend as  observers from the committee.  During the past few years, in  response to the nuclear threat,  the people of the world have  bonded    together    in    unprecedented numbers to bring a  halt to the arms race and the  relentless   toll   of   militarism.  Canadians in large numbers  have   joined   this   world-wide  movement to prevent  nuclear  war. This growth has caused the  Canadian peace movement to  search for new ways of organizing   and   making   their   voice  heard.  With this objective in mind,  over 30 major Canadian peace  organizations have been  meeting to lay plans for a Canadian Peace Alliance. They include Operation Dismantle,  Project Plowshares, Physicians  for Social Responsiblity and  End the Arms Race (of which  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee is affiliated).  �� ���> # # ^  The culmination of these  meetings will be the founding  convention of the Canadian  Peace Alliance in November,  which the local delegate and  observers will be attending  along with several hundred  others from the rest of Canada.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has voted $200 toward  sending a delegate to the coni  vention. The Sechelt Indian  Band is also giving $100 for the  expenses of the group. ''  ems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-2023  On Friday November 1...  Mr. Kurt Stoiber, our goldsmith will be on hand to  discuss your personal needs in gold jewellry design.  Mr. Stoiber has 25 years experience in fine jewellry  design.  Indulge in the beauty and elegance of fine jewelry.  Choose from our modern masterworks in the age old  tradition of master craftsmen.  Whether it's a diamond or a simple gold chain  you can depend on our good taste and quality.  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� Precision timepieces  ��� 3 month layaways available   ��� Appraisals  ��� Imported crystal and fine china  ��� Precious & semi-precious stones     !________,  ��� Gifts    ��� Repairs  'Mos'wCortJ  6  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*'  ttttl  .ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ���  On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  * No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  EXAMPLE  HITACHI       SCIENCE FOR THE SENSES  If you buy this  HITACHI TV  PRICE  TAX  s1199oo  8393  TOTAL COST 128293  DOWN PAYMENT     -25659  $1026"  PAYMENTS OVER 12 MONTHS  s102634 ���*- 12 = s8553  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF s8553 FOR 12 MONTHS!  WO INTEREST CHARGE  26" REMOTE COLOUR TV  ��� Swivel Base, Oak Finish  ��� Similar Model Available (Walnut Finish)  For-1099- $iiQQ00  MSLS1299       ���   ��� ^^  <  immE  FURNISHINGS  Tues.-Thurs 9:30-5:30  Fri St Sat 9:30-9:00  Sun. & ''Mon;..  Closed  Seaview Place, Gibsons  bru r-t*i'.iiiT':H>i;' . ��� '<t_\23__f^__l:  iiijiihii! p a c     ':t i      ;.'������  . Ill StorR Fil  Aviiililbh:  8868886 20.  Coast News, October 28,1985  *      J~ R*J��***���**���*��*< ~ ^99Tt_itr_-  "* ��  t*^- *   *    ��������  4 r^rl!B_B^s^ggp^i^��*  -  I  ���  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the 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 Lissa  Amberg, Halfmoon Bay School, who correctly located the  scarecrow in Sunnycrest Mall.  SCRD passes two  controversial by-laws  "lam voting against this bylaw amendment," Area D  Director Brett McGillivray announced at last Thursday's Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) regular meeting. The  by-law to which he refers is  264.3, an amendment which  would affect the Jackson  Brothers booming ground at  Tuwanek.  The amendment, which carries with it a development permit, is opposed by residents of  the area who feel that the  development permit does not  address all their concerns,  especially about hours of operation and noise control.  "There was a public  hearing," McGillivray continued, "and 100 per cent of the  people present were against it. I  think it should be dropped and  for good reasons. 1 believe those  people were right."  Director Ian Vaughan did not  agree. He said that he would  vote for the amendment because  only a minority of the people  are against it and he feels that  the development permit attached will act as a safe guard.  "Democracy is maintaining  the rights of the majority  without abrogating the rights of  the minority," he said.  Area C Director Jon McRae  also agreed with the amendment.  "The development permit  will say what can or cannot be  done," he said. "The development permit will clarify and  protect. Without it anything  could happen."  The amendment passed at the  vote, with Directors McGillivray and Shaske voting against.  A second by-law amendment,  264.7, also received third  reading. This by-law affects a  property, on Reed Road in the  Gibsons area where the owner,  Redge Hillman, plans to  develop a camping ground and  later a retreat.  There is some opposition to  the proposal among local  residents who have concerns  about sewage, noise and traffic,  but these have all been addressed, and pose no threat to surrounding neighbours, according  to a statement from planner  Geoff Power to the directors at  the October 18 planning committee meeting, where the  recommendation was made to  pass the amendment.  Director John Shaske spoke  against the amendment, saying  that he felt there were better  locations fro a camp ground  and McRae absented himself  from the vote because of his  own business interests. The  amendment was passed, with  Shaske voting against.  School board accepts  Solidarity report  Chairpersons of the Joint  Labour Council and the  . Solidarity Committee, Linda  Olsen and Doris Fuller address-  ed the school board on the subject of their economic strategy  brief. Fuller reminded the  trustees of the effects  unemployment and the cutbacks in social services are having on families and children and  which directly impact the school  system. She asked for a concerted effort by our elected  representatives to work for the  reinstatement of these services  to the people on the coast.  A motion to accept the report  in principle was made by  Trustee Bulmer,  seconded by  Trustee Muryn which passed  with only the dissenting vote of  Trustee Struthers. Chairman  Edmonds congratulated the  union and Solidarity on their initiative and on their comprehensive report.  The board unanimously approved a committee recommendation to accept the low bid of  Moorby and Cameron to provide auditing services. It  represents a saving of $3000  over the bid of the current  auditors but of equal importance are benefits from using a  local firm rather than one in  Vancouver, of accessibility, interim audits and ongoing advice.  81/2 %  per  annum  *  *  ���  *  ONE YEAR TERM DEPOSIT  Interest paid on maturity  s100000 minimum deposit  Offer expires Nov. 8, 1985  ALL DEPOSITS 100% GUARANTEED  Business hours:  Tuesday thru Thursday   10-5  Friday 10-6  Saturday 10-2  m Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Head Office:  Teredo Square  Sechelt  885-3255  Gibsons:  Cedar Plaza  886-8121 j  Peace movement goes nationa  Forty-five delegates and ten  observers from British Columbia will attend the founding  convention   of   the   Canadian  Peace Alliance to be held in  Toronto  November 8  to   12.  Frank Fuller of Gibsons was  elected at the October meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee to be one of the 45  delegates  and   Lyn  Chapman  and   Gordon    McAllister   of  Roberts Creek will attend as  observers from the committee.  During the past few years, in  response to the nuclear threat,  the people of the world have  bonded    together    in    unprecedented numbers to bring a  halt to the arms race and the  relentless   toll   of   militarism.  Canadians in large numbers  have   joined   this   world-wide  movement to prevent nuclear  war. This growth has caused the  Canadian peace movement to  search for new ways of organizing   and   making   their   voice  heard.  With this objective in mind,  over 30 major Canadian peace  organizations have been  meeting to lay plans for a Canadian Peace Alliance. They include Operation Dismantle,  Project Plowshares, Physicians  for Social Responsiblity and  End the Arms Race (of which  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee is affiliated).  The culmination of these  meetings will be the founding  convention of the Canadian  Peace Alliance in November,  which the local delegate and  observers will be attending  along with several hundred  others from the rest of Canada.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has voted $200 toward  sending a delegate to the con'r  vention. The Sechelt Indian  Band is also giving $100 for the  expenses of the group. '  ems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-2023  On Friday November 1...  Mr. Kurt Stoiber, our goldsmith will be on hand to  discuss your personal needs in gold jewellry design.  Mr. Stoiber has 25 years experience in fine jewellry  design.  Indulge in the beauty and elegance of fine jewelry.  Choose from our modern masterworks in the age old  tradition of master craftsmen.  Whether it's a diamond or a simple gold chain  you can depend on our good taste and quality.  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� Precision timepieces  ��� 3 month layaways available   ��� Appraisals  ��� Imported crystal and fine china  ��� Precious & semi-precious stones     !________  ��� Gifts    ��� Repairs  �� m 9 �� &  -^i��I��i��iel��.M  a  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ���  On ApproveQ Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  * No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  EXAMPLE  HITACHI  SCIENCE FORTHE SENSES  If you buy this  HITACHI TV  PRICE  TAX  $119900  8393  TOTAL COST  DOWN PAYMENT  128293  -25659  $102634  PAYMENTS OVER 12 MONTHS  s102634 + 12 = s8553  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF s8553 FOR 12 MONTHS!  WO INTEREST CHARGE  26" REMOTE COLOUR TV  ��� Swivel Base, Oak Finish  ��� Similar Model Available (Walnut Finish)  For-1099- S-j-JQQOO  MSL s1299      ���   I w^  FURNISHINGS  Tues.-Thurs 9:30-5:30  Fri St Sat 9:30-9:00  Sun. & Mori: .  Closed  Seaview Place, Gibsons  .111. Store  Av;iil;  oru r-tii'.MiT':H>i';'  .   ~'j____fz^z��*J.-.  iiljilhli! O A C t j    ���  886 8886  a  k\


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