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Sunshine Coast News Sep 15, 1986

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 Legislative Library "^  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  'SI**  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands  Historic first  New Sechelt  has advisors  by John Burnside  ! Last Thursday morning at about 4:30 a.m. Al Lund, skipper of The  Gryme, had a rude surprise when his 92 foot boat went onto (he  -rocks off Thormanby Island, despite the fact that his radar and  depth sounder were both operating.  He and his friend  Nick  . Longley were on course and   heading for Harriet Bay on Quadra  Island in the converted fish packer when it went aground. The boat  eventually broke in two, but much of the equipment, including an  Ultra Light, was saved. There was no insurance and the boat was  Lund's home.  ���Ray Smith photo  Oh eve of annual convention  Mayors take stock off towns  ;-. As elected representatives bf  '.local government prepared last  .week for the annual convention  ;of   municipalities,   the   Coast  News contacted the mayors of  both municipalities to get some  idea of their priorities on the eve  ���of the convention.  ,_���; Mayor Bud Koch of the Dis-  , trict   Municipality   of  Sechelt  told the Coast News that his  council would be trying to get  some hlep for the rebuilding of  Wharf -Avenue  and  Dolphin  Street and would be enquiring  about   the   availability   of  assistance in the construction of  sidewalks.  Noting that the responsibility  for the airport had reverted to  Sechelt since restructuring, since  it lies in that jurisdiction, Mayor  Koch noted that there would be  some positive news about airport expansion in the near  future.  ," "We are confidently expecting the announcement of  federal funds to upgrade our  airport," said Mayor Koch.  Mayor Koch said he would be  taking up with provincial  authorities, with a view to gaining their assistance, a situation  with respect to the double-  charging of duties on equipment  for fish farming.  "We have a situation where  equipment has to go from Vancouver to Seattle because Seattle  has a dipping tank which is  large enough for the equipment.  Duties are being charged going  to Seattle and again coming  back to Vancouver," said  Mayor Koch.  . Two other projects high on  Mayor Koch's list of priorities  are the location of a recreation  centre and the future of Rockwood Lodge.  y "We are considering possible  Holmes report  locations for a future community centre. The first is the site of  the present arena with perhaps a  golf club complex attached; the  second is at the Porpoise Bay  end of Trail Avenue; the third,  and perhaps the most popular  so far, is Block Seven beside the  Trail Bay Mall in the heart of  the municipality."  On the subject of Rockwood  Lodge, Mayor Koch said he saw  the heritage building at the end  of Cowrie Street as a key piece  fn some moves which he felt  would be of great benefit to the  municipality. The building is  presently owned by the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Com  merce.  "We  have always said that  the building was being acquired  for the use of the people of  -Sechelt," said Mayor Koch.  He   suggested   that   if|4he  building !were^acquired. byythe  Cap College buys  land in Sechelt  The Chairman of Capilano College, Mrs. Hilda Rizun, announced today the successful completion of negotiations to  purchase land in Sechelt for a permanent college facility.  "Our Board is committed to a permanent presence in both  the Sunshine Coast and Howe Sound regions," said Mrs.  Rizun, "and I am pleased that we now have our own land in  Sechelt."  A request that the property, one acre, located on the west  side on Inlet Avenue, north of the lane, be re-zoned to public  assembly will now be made to the Sechelt Council.  With the approval of the re-zoning request, the college expects to open its new facilities in September of 1987.  SCRD review  The proposal by Area A Director Gordon Wilson to examine the workings of the regional district was accepted by  the board at last Thursday's meeting. His motion was in two  parts, one relating to the inhouse collection of data and the  other to the public hearing aspect.  A sub-committee of the board, automatically chaired by  Wilson, mover of the motion to make the review, will be  formed to get "an absolutely clear set of data to work with."  This process will take place during September and October,  Wilson said.  The second half of the review,; the public meetings to be  held in Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour, will likely take  place after the November election period to avoid "getting  embroiled."  "There is nothing clandestine about what I am  proposing," Wilson told the board. "I just want to make the  ship sail more smoothly. Let's get rid of emotions and get  some clear data."  municipality the rear portion  could house the municipal offices while the 'front would  make an ideal location for  Helen Dawe artifacts and historic records.  "It would make an ideal  community museum," said  Mayor Koch ' 'that would make  it possible for the municipality  to turn over the present  municipal building for the  Sechelt   and   District   Library  ~^ \vhich in: tiirri would leave the  / y^ay clear for the possible,'.ex-..-.  r pansion of the church on the;  neighbouring present library  site."  Mayor Koch noted that the  district   municipality's   paving  project is now getting underway  Please turn to page 6  The first-ever meeting of the  first-ever Advisory Planning  Committee of the new District  Municipality of Sechelt was  held last week.  Interim planner Rob Buchan  chaired the first meeting and  welcomed six members of the  11-person commission to their  task.  Members present at the first  meeting were Bill Bailey, M.J.  McCormick, John Clayton, Jim  Bayles, Maureen Corbin and  Vic Walters. Members absent  were Stuart Mitten, Maurice  Egan, Lome Hewson, Robert  Allen and Les English.  Acting Chairman Buchan,  who by statute cannot be a  member of the commission, explained to the members present  that the formation of an Official Community Plan would  be the first task of the commission after it had selected its  chairman.  Buchan explained that planning consultants for the official  community plan had been hired  and would be contacting the  commission members for 'their  invaluable local knowledge',  in  addition to the official .  community plan, Buchan told  the commission that he would  expect that from time to time  zoning and subdivision matters  would be referred by council to  the commission for their recommendations.  In answer to a question from  the commission, Buchan said  that his task was a temporary  one, that the council had decided to go with planning consultants and the part-time, temporary help of himself until they  had determined what exactly the  district municipality would need  on a regular basis.  "I interpret my position as a  caretaker role until the new  municipality hires its own planner," said Buchan.  The commission noted the  extent of the recent municipal  expansion, and were informed  that it was the one of the largest  expansions in the province;  The interim planner indicated  that possibly the new advisory;;  commission might serve as a  'beacon of co-operation' on the  Coast as it was free from the encumbrances of past disagreements. . :���..';'���������'  It was a role of conciliation  that the members present seemed well disposed to undertake.  On the Inside  If life is to flourish   ���   ��   ���   ���   * Mm    <_���_  Special effects................  .......  P 4  Thriller set in Sechelt..  ���. ���... .  P 7  ���   ���. ���   ���   �� J__    a .   0.-  SgsqugtchcoM                     ....  ....��� ������>_  ...P. 12  Dining Guide...............'.-...  .  .  .  . M.     JL \J  .\*slC* _)��_-If��C_?C_t _V��   ���'���   ���   ���'���   ���'���   ���   .    ���'��� '���   ���   ���'  ���.���<���'���   ���  ��� '.--.yp  m    ���    ���    ��� JB     ���  17 & 18  Transportation Schedules...."..     ...P. 19  P. 19  Saturday referendum  Decision time for Sechelts  Schools start smooth  ^ The opening of local schools  went smoothly, Superintendent  Art Holmes told last Tuesday's  School Board meeting, and he  was impressed by the level of excitement and optimism exhibited by the students.  Although he admits that all the  problems have not yet been  solved, he feels that "we've  made an excellent beginning."  . In his report to the board,  Holmes announced the names  of local students who received  this year's Ministry of Education scholarships. John Griffiths and Michael Phillips of  Pender Harbour, and Eric  Carlos and Sheila Reynolds of  Elphinstone Senior Secondary  will all receive $1000 toward  further education. Of special  note was John Griffiths who  scored over 1900 points on the  exams, approximately 225  points over the total required to  receive a scholarship.  A breakdown of registered  students within District No. 46,  showed a slight decline in student population to 2626.5  students from last year's 2639.  With 165.125 staff in the  district, that gives us a teacher  for every 16 students.  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills  reported to the board on the  current status of school bus service in the district. There were  some problems with students  going from Elphinstone to the  Cedar  Grove area. Although  Please turn to page 6  Problem solved  Gibsons beaches are once again safe for swimming. A  phone call from the Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit last Tuesday during Gibsons'planning committee meeting brought the  news that testing, even around the sewer outfall, revealed acceptable water quality, Mayor Diane Strom told council.  "That just goes to show what good flushing action there is  in the bay," said Alderman Norm Peterson, who hastened to  add that he hoped there wouldn't be repeated opportunity to  prove the point.  A press release from the health unit adds, however, that  swimming in the bay area, in the vicinity of the marina and  the docks, is not recommended because of the danger from  passing vessels and the large quantity of oil and fuel in the  water.  Fifteen years of hard work  and perseverance by members  of the Sechelt Indian Band  culminate next Saturday when  Band members cast their votes  in the last referendum to be. held  under the Indian Act.  The vote will ratify the  Sechelts' constitution and is the  last step in the road to self  government.  But the Department of Indian  Affairs and Northern Development (DIAND) has not made it  easy for the Sechelts. The electoral officer has posted a list of  Band members that includes  people in the US, the Queen  Charlottes, in prison, in  hospital beds or kept to their  homes because of poor health.  Chief Stan Dixon is not happy about this situation but last  week he told the Coast News  that the Justice Department is  seeking ways to make it possible  to take the ballots to those  unable to come to the polling  stations themselves. Already the  department has removed the  names of those who are living in  the US with no intention of  returning to vote.  The reason it is imperative to  have as many voters as possible  turn out on Saturday is because  DIAND has as a policy that the  vote must carry by 50 per cent  plus one of those voters on the  voter list and not as usually happens in elections, 50 per cent  plus one of those who vote.  "Why do they make it more  strict for us?" Dixon asks.  "Sechelt would still be a village  if they'd had the same rules.  There are no mail in votes and  an absent vote is a no vote.  "Back East (in Ottawa) they  don't look at things the same  way. When we had our last vote  and it went 137 for and 60  against not one bureaucrat ever  said 'I love that 137'. They all  said 'why were 60 against?' Only Crombie stood up for us.  "What do they want? One  hundred per cent? I can tell you,  if we got one hundred per cent  they'd think it was rigged and  call another vote. But we are going to beat them at their own  game. We'll get the vote."  There have been meetings,  seminars and workshops about  the Constitution and Dixon is  hopeful that when the people  realise the importance of casting  a vote they will come out in sufficient numbers to carry the  vote.  "If there are things in the  Constitution that, even at this  late date, people don't like, they  can go for an amendment after  it is passed. It's not written in  stone. And the people have had  a lot of chances to comment on  it. There have been a lot of  amendments to it already based  on what the people want," Dixon explained.  "If we don't get that 50 per  cent plus one we'll lose everything. We'll have our Bill  C-93 (the Sechelts' enabling  legislation) but we won't have  our own constitution - we'll still  be under the (Indian) Act."  The polling station at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall will be open from 8 a.m.  to 8 p.m. next Saturday,  September 20 and all those  Band members who are on the  voters' list - and last Friday  there were 220 - are urged to  cast a vote. To pass, 111 'yes'  votes are needed. Any less and  the vote will fail.  "The only ones who can defeat us now are the Sechelt people  themselves." Chief Stan Dixon is hoping for a good turnout in next  Saturday's vitally important referendum. ���Ra> Smith photo Coast News, September 15,1986.  Time of challenge  It is a time of challenge and opportunity on the Sunshine Coast and there are signs that the right people are  coming forward to offer their services to meet the  challenge of the times.  For example, the first ever meeting of the first advisory  Planning Commission of the new District Municipality of  Sechelt has been named. (See Front Page Story.) It seems  like a strong group and judging by their first meeting last  week it is a group which begins with good will and a determination to find the common ground the Coast seems  always to have found difficulty in locating.  Another non-political group is the Gibsons Economic  Strategy Committee, soon to make its first report to council. Again here there are experienced people of good will  who are engaged in the business of trying to improve the  life of their community.  Finally, there is the much maligned regional development commission still seeking ways to co-operate despite  recent rebuffs from both municipalities. The mandates of  all three groups differ in specifics, but all seek to improve  life on the Sunshine Coast.  We wish all three groups well in their undertakings. The  opportunities before us are as great as the challenges we  must meet to realize them. With the calibre of people now  coming forward to assist there appears to be at least a  fighting chance the opportunities will be seized.  Time of decision  The Sechelt Indian Band stands at what could be the  final crossroads in its long journey towards self-  government. The referendum to be held this week will  surely have a lasting impact on the future of the band.  As our Salish friends weigh the pros and cons of independence this weekend, our thoughts are with them. We  hope there will be a strong turnout to vote, whatever the  decision arrived at. It is much better when decisions are  made by positive action rather than by default.  The step the Sechelt Band is proposing to take is a giant  step, it is the stride of a pioneer. It deserves the most  serious consideration followed by a clear decision. We extend our best wishes to all members of the Band as they  prepare for this time of decision. .  Reason, please  What, one wonders, justification can there be for the  twin mounds of rubble on two of the five corners at  Pioneer Park in Gibsons.  On three corners, taxpayers and volunteers have provided attractive flowered areas. On two, the municipality has  contrived to leave rubble throughout the tourist season.  Why?  5 YEARS AdO  A portion of Cliff Gilker Park has been eyed by the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club for the expansion of its-facility from a nine hole to an eighteen hole  course._A delegation, the "Friends of Cliff Gilker Park",  met with the regional board on September 10 to express  its grave concerns on the issue.  The Sunshine Coast Regional District has decided  hot to hold its breath waiting for the Ministry of  Transportation and Highways to begin construction on  the proposed by-pass highway in the Gibsons area.  10 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour Secondary School was burnt to the  ground in a fire that broke out early Friday morning. The  main building was completely destroyed despite the  valiant efforts of the Pender Harbour, Sechelt and  Roberts Creek Fire Departments.  20 YEARS AGO  More than 2000 persons visited the paddlewheeled  Beaver at Gibsons dock last week. The vessel arrived  Friday and was greeted by a party of municipal and area  Centennial representataives from Gibsons and Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  Some grocery ads:  -Netted Gem potatoes.. .... .10lbs., 39 cents  ^-Carrots, bunches...   . 2 for 17 cents  -Lettuce, 2 heads firm     .2 for 15 cents  -Sugar.  .'10 lbs., 80 cents  -Fresh milk.. per quart, 22 cents  -White or brown bread..  loaf, 14 cents  40 YEARS AGO  B.C. Forest Products Limited has acquired large logging stands on Jervis Inlet.  From a Coast News editorial.  ...The war is over but there is no peace. The visitor  from some extraterrestrial sphere, sitting as a spectator  at the great peace conference, would gain the impression the world is on the verge of more war. |f he took  time off to jaunt through the various countries, he would  find civil and industrial strife, racial hatreds and prejudices, intolerance and persecutions, small men founding and leading sects and groups malignant and  destructive to the healthy tissues of human society and  big men so engrossed with their exclusive political ends  they no longer see or hear the problems of the common  people.'  J  The Sunshine  "N  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnslde   M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  PHOTOGRAPHY  Roy Smith  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde        Undo Dixon  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods   Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  !_____. ��ii��i��rtS__S  ADVERTISING  Pat Tripp       John Gilbert  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a cooperative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd, Box 460 Gibsons BC 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  In West Sechelt and in Gibsons locals participated in the Annual  Dianne Evans  Terry Fox Run. As can be seen, the means of participation was as ^  varied as the participants. ���Ray Smith photo ',,  How can we make it better?  . Forty years ago a Coast News  editorial, repeated in Remember  When this week, the writer laments "The war is over but there  is no peace". That's.a cry we  could echo easily today.  Today we think that those  were more innocent times, but  the passage of the years and the  revealing of previously "confidential" documents shows only too well that intrigue and hidden agendas were the order of  the day then as they are today.  Political decisions were made  arbitrarily, moves in a game  that had little to do with the day  to day life of those who were affected. Look at Israel, Lebanon, the partition of India.  Today we reap as those decision-makers sowed. Terrorism^  .^persecution and racial hatresfl  proliferate and it's hard to  know where the solution lies.  It doesn't lie in the negotiated  settlement between the politician's. The terrorist - freedom  fighter if he's on your side  -knows that such a settlement  will make little difference. To  the PLO nothing short of the  annihilation of Israel will do.  Similarly, the fundamentalist  Islamic fervour of Iran will not  be calmed by a simple treaty  between, say Israel and Jordan.  Their fight will continue until  the western infidels are destroyed.  The point I'm making here is  that there is a great gap between  the makers.of policy and those  whom it affects. And until that  gap is bridged there won't be  any lasting peace.  Just this past week two incidents occurred that re-inforce  just these points - the dis-  synchronization of events and  the presence, always, of the hidden agenda when it comes to  politics (and frequently,  business).  One received a lot of publicity. Nicholas Daniloff, veteran  Russia-watcher and journalist,  was arrested under trumped-up  charges, it is alleged, by the  KGB and held ih prison until  behind-the-scenes negotiations  obtained his release and that of  a Russian spy arrested in the US  in retaliation, one supposes.  Daniloff may very well not be  a spy, although a poll conducted this week in the US says  that more than 60 per cent of  the people believe he is. And we  may never know if the hapless  Russian in New York is a spy or  not. It doesn't really matter.  What does matter is that the incident has cast a pall over the  up-coming Arms Control talks :  between Reagan and Gorbachev. It is, so the Moscow  power struggle observers say, a  move by the KGB to let Gorbachev know that he doesn't  have complete control. Whatever the outcome, we have to  accept that what it appears to be  is not really what it is.  The other incident received  far less publicity although the  result was far more deadly for  those concerned.  Some nine or 10 days ago  there was an attempt, by leftist  guerillas say the government  sources, on the life of Chilean  President Pinochet. Five of his  bodyguards were killed in the  ambush and Pinochet was  slightly wounded. Others say  that the whole event was engineered by the government to  provide a "legitimate" excuse  to clamp down on dissident  behaviour.  Whatever the reasons, and by  whomever it was executed, it  had a dreadful and continuing  aftermath.  Monday morning armed gunmen, policemen it is said, came  to the home of Jose Carrasco,  38 years old and the editor of an  opposition magazine, The  Analist. They took him away  and later in the day, just after  dark, his body was found, with  10 bullet holes in the head,  beside a cemetery in Santiago.  Killed that day also were two  other men, one a school teacher  and the other a machine  operator from a Santiago factory.  As the week wore on there  were other small reports from  Chile - more arrests - 1000 at  Carrasco's funeral - more  death, more disappearances.  ��� Again, nothing is as it seems  to be. Who pulled the trigger?  What and where can one find  the truth of it?  We are living in a world of illusion and sleight of hand and it  is little wonder that more and  more of us are falling under its  awful spell.  Death is losing its sting - we  are caught up in the game just  as those who hold and wield the  power are held captive by the  sport, the thrill perhaps, of the  chase, the deft move, the kill.  Yet there are billions of us  here on the planet, and billions  of other living creatures. We've  let, as that long-ago editorial  said, "small men. found and  lead sects"; we've let "groups  malignant and destructive to the  healthy tissues of human socie  ty" thrive; we've let "big men"  so engrossed with their exclusive,  political ends they no longer see,  or hear the problems of the.  common people" hold the reins,  too long. 'rt  It is hard not to view the]  world with a cynical eye under  the circumstances. Any human',  being who hates the idea of'  violence and strife, who rebels; _  against prejudice and persecu-'.  tion, finds it hard in these times'  to hold much hope*  We see these things all;  around us - the bureaucrats who ���  put their jobs before the well-^  being of the people they serve,^  the deals struck behind closed^  doors that see buckets of the tax'  payers' money go to private and '  vested interest groups, the blithe '  disregard big business has for*  the ecology of our Mother'  Earth. The list, as I've often  said before, goes on.  The place to start is in our  own backyard. Maybe we  should adopt the motto I saw  on a button a friend quite often  wears on her lapel. It says,  "Think globally, act locally".  Sounds like a great idea and one  whose time has come.  How else can we make it better?  Politics  How can I, that girl standing there,  My attention fix  On Roman or on Russian  Or on Spanish politics?  Yet here's a travelled man that knows  What he talks about,  And there's a politician  That has read and thought,  And maybe what they say is true  Of war and war's alarms,  But O that I were young again  And held her in my arms!  William Butler Yeats  Tyner Talk  If life is to flourish  by James H. Tyner  Everlasting life may be  assured for the Christian  faithful. However if everlasting  life is to be obtained on this  earth it will be done only with  great effort and continuing  vigilance.  It has been determined that  life has been on this planet for  some three and a half million  years and that it does not exist  on any other planet of our solar  system. The atmosphere of the  earth is maintained by the life  on its surface. It is living  organisms which moderate the  climate providing for the continuation of life. Without life,  earth would be like the other  planets of the solar system  -neutralized and barren - deserts  without life.  Here on earth life is in  retreat, the atmosphere is  polluted, the great deserts are  growing year by year, the life-  giving tropical forests are being  cut and the seas are dying.  The composition of the air is  controlled by living matter on  the earth's surface to provide an  optimum condition for life's  survival.  It should be understood that  oxygen, necessary to all animal  life, is kept constant at 21 pet-  cent of the atmosphere by the  action of green plants, algae  and micro-flora of the land and  sea beds. Without this control  the amount of oxygen could rise  and the resulting fires consume  most life forms.  The oceans are vital in the  regulation of the atmosphere as  they contain half of all living  material on the surface of the  earth and also act as a reservoir  fordissolved gases which assist  in control of the composition of  the air.    ,  Not only is the atmosphere  primarily controlled by the life  along the continental shelves  but such life may also control  the salinity of the sea.  Man is upsetting and destroying the forces of natural control  and is rapidjly making the en  vironment intolerable  for his  own growth.  In his methods of farming  and ranching man has turned  vast regions of the earth into  dust bowls and deserts. By his  bad husbandry man has  lowered the possiblity for life.  From man's industrial activity the production of excessive  atmospheric carbon dioxide is  beyond the capability of the atmosphere to control. An Environment Canada report released August 11 of this year  believes that the "greenhouse  effect" will bring desert-like  conditions to the southern  prairies within the next 40 to 45  years. It is expected that  millions of acres of the  American great central plain  will become unproductive  deserts.  Probably our greatest danger  lies with those individuals who  believe they have the right to exploit the resources of the earth  without interference and  without regard to the consequences.  The tropical forests and thef  continental shelves are thdj  critical areas requiring careful  attention. The cutting of"th��  tropical rain forests and large  scale kelp farming are irrespon*  sible practices which may well  bring us to the point of no  return. ���  To add to this the Great  Powers are preparing for;  nuclear war. Preparations ar|  so advanced that many believe  such a war inevitable. It is B.ckt  cepted that a nuclear war wil|  create a vast radioactive desert  and possibly destroy mankind_J  To condone such activity is a  crime against life. y  -       ' .'���*  */.  If life is to flourish on this"  earth the deserts must be driven'  back, the destruction of the  tropical forests and the pollu-.  tion of our rivers and oceans!  stopped, the irresponsible farm-;  ing of kelp and other algae 6fJ  the sea prohibited and the rulers;  of the Great Powers forced to  abandon their plans for nuclear'  war. ���'������! __.  m  ���J  ft  Coast News, September 15,1986  _d__B jft j*^  Ttaastlc 3^*011 from aqnacultwrist  Editor: i  I am taking this opportunity  on behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association to  thank both local papers for tKe  supportive reporting done by  yourselves both before and  following our recent Sunshine  Coast Aquaculture Conference  and.Trade Show. Thanks are',  also due to all the local people  who in one way or another1  rallied around and did a variety  of jobs or provided service at :  short notice.  Dora Glover, our secretary  and two directors in particular,  Hans Kuck and Hans Behrisch  must all be singled out for  special recognition, as without  the input of any of them the  conference would have been the  worse off. The two Hans are  amongst the very busiest of fish  farmers and yet they still found  time to do all those extra duties  so necessary to the success of  such an event as this was with  an uncommonly good grace and  acceptance   of  responsibility.  Businesses or organizations  which made a much appreciated  contribution to the conference  were, Bank of Montreal, Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Gibsons   Building   Supplies  Limited, District of Sechelt,  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce,  Tyee Airways Limited and  Peninsula Typewriters.  Association members and  other friends of the association  who deserve thanks include  Shirley Wray, Denise Lloyd,  whose ability with a computer  should be noted by local  business people, Helen Home,  Linda May, Clarke Hamilton,  Rhonda Philp, Pat and Ed Nea-  ly, Eve Moscrip, Connie Grant  and John Glover.  On behalf of the association I  would like to also thank Vicki  Speck and her staff at the  Sechelt Arena who were so  helpful in making sure things  ran'smoothly there.  Thank you, it was* a great  show.  Syd Heal   President  Sunshine Coast  Aquaculture Association  Canadian presence  Editor:  In her article, Third  aquaculture show a success,  Penny Fuller reported a "conspicuous absence" of manufacturers on the Sunshine Coast.  Let me bring to her attention  that Skookumchuck Salmon  Farms Limited had a booth  displaying Canadian made finfish cages. They have been  designed locally, tested by B.C.  research and assembled with  Canadian materials here on the  Coast.  It seems to me that quite a  few Sunshine Coast residents  are doing their best to develop  supply and manufacturing  businesses locally and such effort is to be commended.  However it is very discouraging when on the other hand ill-  informed critics come out of the  woodwork who would have us  believe that aquaculture. and  everything to do with it is just  bad news.  Eva V. Herbemarin  Editor's note: Our apologies for  this omission. In fact, the Coast  News visited Skookumchuck  Salmon Farms at Agamemnon  Channel and presented both  story and picture on the locally  manufactured fishpens in the  May 6, 1985 issue.  Another side of the story  Editor:  ' In defending the developer  who took it upon himself to rip  out a. long-standing neighbourhood wharf on Lagoon Road  and then block off his neighbour's property with an  unauthorized marina while they  were away, Jonie Nixon has no  right to infer she is speaking for  the rest of us who live in  Madeira Park (Letter, September 8).  Lagoon Road residents are  not the only victims of this  "Liddle Bay" development. Instead of taking the trouble to  burn clearing waste on site, the  developer surreptitiously  dumped truckloads of it on  private property and road right-  of-ways in residential areas  where I live on Francis Peninsula., T. * ' ���.....���,'-  Confronted by a resident who  was alarmed by the unsightly  piles of stumps, rocks and trash  appearing beside his driveway,  the Liddle Bay developer, John  Ansen, claimed to had permission "from the owner". The  owner of the private land was  conveniently unavailable to  confirm whether he wanted his  landscaped subdivision turned  into a stump dump, but the  owner of the road right-of-way,  the B.C. Government, clearly  doesn't want its ditches plugged  with garbage.  It has signs up threatening  fines for those who dump refuse  on the roadside - although they  can't mean much if a man can  dump it by the truckload and  get away scot free. '  If, as Ms Nixon says, these  people "have no intentions of  doing anything but better our  area," they have a strange way  of going about it. This kind of  grossly anti-social behaviour is  foreign to the kind of community we have known here and it is  doing no favour to the memory  of Gordon and Ida Liddle, who  were decent, community-  minded people, to associate  their name with it.  Howard White  Madeira Park  A splendid gesture  BEER  & WINE  Making Supplies  OPtN 7 DAYS A WEEK  10 am - 5 pm  .  .It M Iff/*;  .I--   366-2818   *�����_  1 *Jmist��* ;  Gibsons) >  Editor:  I see Mr. Wilson, one of the  directors of the Regional Board,  has requested public input  regarding the operation of the  SCRD and the board.  I think this is a splendid  gesture by Mr. Wilson. Now if  he will obtain a complete  breakdown of the number of  district employees and administrators, their salaries, expenditures' plus the achievements of the board and their  costs to the taxpayer for the  past five years, it would be a  great service to the public. This  complete breakdown should be  published in both newspapers  before the public meeting. I am  sure both newspapers would  respond as a public service.  I truly believe a proper public  input would then be obtained.  Without such information a  public hearing would only be a  setup for lackeys of the regime  to pay their respects by the  More letters  on page 16  usual boot-licking and therefore  would only be another snow job>  done ; on the public by the  bureaucrats.  Bert Norman  Granthams Landing  Tri* Photo's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or. scope  you purchased from Tri-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference ��� more detailsat the  store.  .:.^^;ife^���;/���'���i-  '��� ���-..;   \_��-.��-i.V----'.---..-r  .'���_S*>JV-������;��� ���,.'���;���    '��������� ;'���   '  docks! d  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUN DAY,, SERT; 2t ?;c;l  PARAMETTES - FAMILY OF  VITAMINS  *r * Hr3r  ��^"C  -���&.- $��*.,;'*��  yVr^~ * _���&*  >____..'S!  -4  ^K,-***"-*---^**''  ���*.  Webber  UNICURE  SHAMPOO  450 ml  ,79*  Amivio&simwim; y*; *>*  v.&xrx^*  #_  SWEDISH FORMULA  HAND & RODY  LOTION  __>*w*  $1.99  SHAMPOO  SELSUN  2001ml  ,'s^.V"'      ''&  . i  ,- >-__��� ' .  09*  BIC HIGHLIGHTER PENS  < ?/-  # \��4  ���>- jj>> ���.  . y.  v> '/>. '  > '^X*  k^i1rt.tM&i#j|i��^  a  _  .1  4.  m  il  Financing OAC  on Select in-stock  new 1986 Ford cars  September SPECIALS  k..otf\  "s\\fles  _* >7">REPRINTS;  __�����    o %# _ n    i  11*  $9  from most     *^^\/N|  colour negatives  Limited Time Offer  ACT NOW!  Will Not Be Undersold  P Tri ���Photo  "NEXT DA Y FILM SER VICE"  Teredo Square Sechelt 885-2882  Wtiarf Wv $ __the1t  :MPL5936;  885-3281 ���w��__H5WF  Coast News, September 15,1986  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The boat blow-up in the  Cavalcade festivities has for the  past three years been in the  capable hands of a CBC special  effects man, John Sleep.  John grew up here, graduated  from Elphinstone in 1975, and  started wotIc with the  Beachcombers the same year.  "I was an assistant in the Arts  Department," said John, "a  kind of stagehand."  In January 1979 John  became a member of special effects in CBC. "We provide the  wind, rain, and thunder, for example."  John has remained in that  branch of TV production in  CBC but has taken leave from  time to time to work in films.  "I worked Clan of the Cave  Bear and Space Hunter," John  ��� said, "and in some TV specials  like Rich Little's Christmas  Carol, and the annual specials  the Irish Rovers do."  John has also worked in the  CBC's Red Serge series when it  was done in North Vancouver  and a historic site near Agassiz.  John and wife, the former  Eleanor Lonneberg - Elphinstone 1974 - and small son Matthew have their home in North  Vancouver, but live here during  the Beachcombers season.  "It's a busy summer," says  John, "when we often have to  use every daylight hour to complete a segment in the allotted  week. One day lost to weather  or some other delay means long  hours in the remaining four  days. But I love the work."  25th CELEBRATED  A silver wedding anniversary  reception was held in the United  Church Hall, Gibsons, for Lii��  da and Gene Yablonski on  Saturday, August 23.  Linda and Gene were married  in the Gibsons United, the first  wedding ceremony to be held in  the present church building. Officiating at their wedding was  the Reverend Tom Bowman of  Lake Cowichan, Linda's former  home town.  Toastmaster was the bride's  brother, Ray Grigg of Quadra  Island. Following the toasts to  Gene and Linda and their  replies, a song specially  prepared for the occasion by  Ray and his wife Joyce Baker  added a humourous note to the  occasion.  Gene and Linda lived in Gib  sons until 1971 - Gene a  Physical Education instructor in  Elphinstone Secondary, and  Linda, a school secretary, first  with Grace Wiren, then District  Supervisor, and then in the office of Gibsons Elementary.  After a year at Fraser Lake  the Yablonskis moved to  Kelowna where Gene is at present administrative assistant in  Kelowna Secondary.  The Yablonskis have a  daughter, Pauline, a Grade 10  student with a keen interest in  art work and in ballet.  Margaret and Ralph Grigg,  Linda's parents made the arrangements for the reception  with the assistance of the United  Church Women.  Among the guests were Dave  Grigg, Diane Roy, both of  Kelowna, Syd and Jessie Potter  of North Vancouver, Mr. and  Mrs. R.L. Davison of Victoria,  Mrs. Lorraine Lawrence of  Lake Cowichan, (Linda's  bridesmaid), and Lorraine's  husband Alan, Alan and  Heather Marshall, (former  students of Gene's), Mrs. and  Mrs. Charles Gobin, and  friends and former colleagues,  many of whom had attended  the wedding in 1961.  SAN DIEGO WEDDING  Maurice 'Mo' and Lori  Girard and son Ron and family  travelled to El Cajon, a suburb  of San Diego, California, for  the marriage of younger son  and brother, Dan on August 23.  Dan and Jeanine Legg of El  Cajon were married in the First  United Methodist Church in  that city. Ron was his brother's  best man; the bride was given in  marriage by her father.  At the reception held ih the  Navajo Canyon Golf and  Country Club, the toast to the  groom was given by his brother,  Ron. :    '  "That toast," said Lori  Girard, "was a beautiful expression of Ron's cafe and affection he holds for his brother.  His words touched us all."  Guests included Marion  Alsager of Gibsons, and Angela  (Hilstad) Ziegler, formerly pf  Gibsons, Ron's wife Susan aiib  their children Jennifer, Nathan  ���and Kristi Lee. :   !  r- r fit iftT" fi fr~i 1 m f  Quote of the Week  Be fair to yourselves and to others,  that the evidences of justice may  be revealed, through your"  deeds...  Baha'u'llah  lllIWltlllMill-JlTftT  ._  :_  6-  MAL  7/  On now til 5:00 pm, Sat., Sept. 13  New Fall merchandise  End of summer clearances  Come in and look around  .'-V./' J. ��� A '' &.���''(. * v>'i . .ii  ��������*  SUNNYCREST MALL  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  -  BANK OF COMMERCE  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  INNER SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-0  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT  "a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons.  ARMASAVE  IT'S OUR  _ ^nniorc pick up ^w" Free  k��_��c.'"w ** Issue ol Maturity Magazine  T ��� r  ENTER FOR A  CHANCETO  WIN  A TOYOTA'  4x2  XTRACAB  LONG BED  (Value .11,208.00)  SALE DATES  SEPTEMBER  17-21,1986  sr\  TOYOTA  OR ONE OF TWENTY  SEE DETAILS IN STORE  BICYCLES      ^'(l  (Total Value'3.000.60)    .STRAWBERRY DELIGHT   FREESTYLE      QUICKFOX  ��   Be sure to check your   PHARMASAVE FLYER   in this week's Coast NeWS  GIBSONS l^WA0IVtAa/V��l  omething for Everybodunn  "^      CHECK OUR u**^'  V��5>  00  oo  ���M.i.v.�� Olfu i  uniiiv.t-iii-  Sunriycrest M��ill, \ Gcibsoivi>  BARGAIN TABLES  FINAL SUMMER CLEARANCE  1L  Kan Coast News, September 15,1986  .  iBHB^it^i<2I��^II  Leaders scarce  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  s . Roberts   Creek   boys   were  t eargerly  looking   forward  to  .Beavers, Cubs and Scouts this  year but they have no leaders.  There is a parents' group com-  \ mittee, equipment and enough  . funds for the year and there are  /courses available through Scout  House throughout the year.  If   any   person,   man   or  .woman, is interested in becoming a leader in any of these  * groups please contact Carol at  i 885-9297, Kerry at 885-3847 or  '.Rosemary at 885-7055. If there  is no response the First Roberts  < Creek Cubs and Scouts will  {have to be cancelled. The  {scouting movement can be an  [enjoyable and rewarding ex-  iperience, let's keep it going in  .Roberts Creek.  \ LEGION BARBEQUE  *" The Roberts Creek Legion  t hosted "approximately" its  /tenth annual barbecue the afternoon of Sunday, September 7.  �� The Branch's bartenders, bingo  ���fworkers   and   other   hard-  ��� working volunteers enjoyed a  ^delicious steak dinner with all  ethe trimmings.  f Special guest for the day was  . Billie Rodgers, newly home  ffrom the hospital. Everybody  ���> was pleased to see her out and  ��about and for once she was sitting down for dinner instead of  organizing the kitchen.  FOURTH FIRE  The Adola Cottages were hit  by fire again last Thursday  night, the fourth time in recent  weeks. However, a phone call  by an alert neighbour and quick  response by the Roberts Creek  Volunteer Fire Department  caught the flames before they  really got started. The fires are  under investigation.  MORE VOLLEYBALL  Thursday night volleyball is  full but an additional night is  being considered. If you would  be interested in playing Tuesday  or Wednesday night phone Pat  at 886-3973.  OTHER REQUESTS  There have been several requests for a stove in the Community Use Room at Kraus  Hall. The Ways and Means  Committee would like to hear  from other groups with suggestions or requirements for the  Joint Use Facility. Call Marlene  at 886-8548 or Jeanie at  886-3973.  NORTHERN LIGHTS  Did you see the northern  lights last Thursday night? The  scientific explanation in the encyclopedia is quite technical.  More mystic is the Indian story  about ancestral spirits dancing  before the Great Spirit. They  were dancing up a storm the  other night.  Working towards  the perfect by-law  \ "This represents the  .planner's holy grail - the constant search for the perfect zonking by-law," Gibsons planner  ; Rob Buchan told Gibsons council at last Tuesday's planning  j committee meeting when he ex-  i plained Gibsons' By-law 555,  I which replaces by-laws 350 and  500. This was done prior to a  t public hearing on the by-law  Iheld that evening, which unfortunately attracted not one mem-  jberof the public.  [?; Planner Rob Buchan went  Uhrough all the changes, many  ��of which are in response to Bill  I.  62, new municipal legislation  passed in December 1985. Other  changes are more "housekeeping" in nature.  "It was easier to rewrite the  by-law," Buchan said, "than  make many amendments. I believe we've done the right thing.  "We are constantly refining  the by-law. Monthly, we spot  potential improvements."  By-law 555 plugs many loopholes, and includes definitions  that were previously not given  in any zoning by-law and which  led to ambiguities in interpretation.  Davis Bay News ��f Views  Condolences  ;  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  0 Our heartfelt condolence goes  Out to Terry Gardiner and family. Holmes died peacefully at  home on September 11. Holmes  Worked as treasurer of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association until he became too  ill. We will long remember him.  THANKS, RANDIE  ��� ��� Randie Tame, thank you for  ��our excellent and concise talk  on herbs. We learned a lot of  useful and interesting information at the general meeting of  the DB/WCCA. Randie sells  herbs at her home on Crowe  Road from 10 until 12 noon on  Sundays.  FLEA MARKET  ; We covered a lot of ground at  the meeting before Randie  came. It was decided to have a  flea market on October 11 from  10 a.m. until 1 p.m. Tables are  $5 each and there are only 10  available. Order yours now  from Lauralee at 885-3510,  after 5 p.m. Randie has hers  already ordered and so have I,  so phone now. You can share  one with a friend.  NEXT MEETING  i: The next general meeting will  be October 6. We hope to have  someone   there   from   Parks  Canada to interpret what we see  in the local streams during the  annual   return   of   spawning  salmon.  BROWNIE REGISTRATION  Registration for the Wilson  Creek Brownies takes place in  the Community Use Room,.  Davis Bay Elementary School,  September 17 at 3 p.m. Girls  from six to nine years of age are  eligible. This is a fun road to  knowledge and can provide  lasting friendships. So come on  parents, get your girls registered  now.  GYM CLASSES  Angela Minten says her gym  class for two, three and four  year olds is full. The classes will  be held from 4 to 5:30 p.m. #t  Davis Bay Elementary. Carol  Feenstra will give her professional assistance once a month.  If you are interested in being on  a waiting list, phone Angela.  Angela passes on her grateful  thanks to principal Bob Wet-  more who has co-operated so  willingly in allowing use of the  gym at 4 p.m. It's appreciated.  NORTHERN LIGHTS  Did anyone notice the Northern Lights on the evening of  September 11. Not all that spectacular but definitely there.  4J$&    We're Growing  ^  to serve you better  400 sq. ft .of added  cooler capacity means  GREATER SELECTION  FOR YOU  COLD BEER:  Every B.C. Brand & Pack  Your choice of cans or bottles  ?12 pack   .6 pack    .singles  B.C. WINE: More Varieties  OPEN 11-11  EVERYDAY  ^nmnip^   grammas  PUP   COLD BEER & WINE STORE  Gibsons Harbour across from Molly's Reach  886-8215  CASE LOT SALE  (BUY BULK & SAVE)  Super Valu  MARGARINE  Valu-Plus  PINK SALMON  454 gm 11b pkg...  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE  6.99  220 ml tins..  Golden Grove  APPLE JUICE  11.89  355 ml tins   Lunch Box - 4 Varieties  FRUIT DRINKS  8.99  1 litre ctns.   Fraser Gold' ��� Stems & Pieces  MUSHROOMS  9.49  250 gm pkg...���  Dutch Oven  WHITE FLOUR  6.99  284 ml tins.  .   Valu-Plus  TOMATOES  6.60  10 kg bag.  4.99  Heinz - Tomato or Vegetable  SOUP  8.89  398 ml tins   Super Valu ��� with pork  BEANS  284 ml tins..  Tri-V  DOG  FOOD  725 m/  Cashmere  BATHROOM TISSUE  6.69  6.75  V_ Case  of 12  tins  7.80  398 ml tins...  9 Lives  CAT  FOOD  170 gm tins..  Purex  BATHROOM TISSUE  Vt Case  of  12 Tins  4.69  Case  of  96 Roils  27.48  Case  of  48 Rolls  Family Pack  FRYING CHICKEN  BREASTS2.49  5.49  Bulk Fresh  SAUSAGE  kg  3.73  Ib  California Valencia  ORANGES  16.69  Sunspun  MACARONI &  CHEESE    j*   AM  �����*?"9.39  Viva  PAPER TOWELS  Case  of  24 Rolls  Super Valu ��� White or Brown  BREAD  8 lb bag  570 gm  for  Special prices on single item purchaser too! 6.  Coast News, September 15,1986  .I  1  Learning Centre suggested  "Gibsons is the gateway to  the Sunshine Coast and lower  Gibsons is the cultural centre of  the town. It's here we have the  library, the museum and hopefully the Performing Arts  Pavilion. This place could set an  example to the rest of the  Coast," Gwen Robertson told  Gibsons Council planning committee meeting last Tuesday  when she presented an idea to  create a learning centre for the  arts.  "Economic and cultural development   are  parallels   as  a  general rule. This area has certainly looked at things this way  although we are more into economic development right now  so as not to lose more income  and more of our young  people," Robertson told the  committee.  "There are so many artists,  writers and musicians here. For  example, the Festival of the  Written Arts, put on by the  Suncoast Writers' Forge, is  growing yearly. It's North  America wide. Foremost writers  come here to talk and to teach.  "This year Camp Sunrise had  TOWN OF GIBSONS  TAX SALE  Public Notice is hereby given that on September 30,1986, at 10:00 a.m.  in the Council Chamber of the Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher  Road, the Collector will conduct the ANNUAL TAX SALE.  The following described parcels of real property shall be offered for sale  by public auction if the delinquent taxes plus taxes are not sooner paid.  Folio        Description  1.030       Lot 3, Block 3,  DL 683, Plan 17530  4.000      Pel. B, Block 3,  DL 684, Plan 4438,  Exp. PI. 3781  18.000     Block 22, DL 684, Plan 4438  172.000    Lot 13, Block D, DL 685  Ran 7714  238.000    Lot 35, Block F, DL 685  Plan 10362  495.070   Lot L, Block I,  DL 686, Plan 18720  495.075    Lot M, Block I,  DL 686, Plan 18720  495.080    Lot N. Block I,  DL 686. Plan 18720  495.085    Lot 0. Block I  DL 686, Plan 18720  495.105    Lot S, Block I.  DL 686, Plan 18720  601.000    Lot 4 Of 16, Block 2,  DL 686, Plan 7759  609.000    Lot 1 Of Lots 17 to 19.  Block 2, DL 686. Plan 4303  631.000   Lot 24 of Lots 17 to 19,  Block 2, DL 686, Plan 4303  658.000    Lot 3. Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  675.000   Lot 20, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  676.000   Lot 21, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  677.000   Lot 22, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  703.005   Lot 1. Plan VR1039.  DL686  746.000   Lot 6 Of Blks. K & L.  Block 1, DL 686, Plan 4028  801.000   Lot 20 of Blocks K & L,  Block 3. DL 686, Plan 4028  819.000   Lot 2. of blocks K & L.  Block 5, DL 686, Plan 4028  820.000   Lot 3 Of Blocks K & L,  Block 5, DL 686, Plan 4028  874.100    Lot 1, Blocks 4-6,  DL 688, Plan 17237.  874.250 Lot 76, Blocks 4-6,  DL 688, Plan 17237,  MHR #32499  874.506   Lot 3, Plan VR860,  DL 688  881.010   Lot 3. Plan 19127,  DL 688, Exc. Plan 15992  881.030   Lot 5. Plan 19127,  DL 688, Exc. Plan 15992  884.000    Lot 8 of 1, Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  885.000   Lot 9 of 1, Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  905.000    Lot 30 Of Lot 1, Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  947.717 Lot 51, Blocks 1 to 4,  DL 689, Plan 18134  947.718 Lot 52. Blocks 1 to 4,  DL 689, Plan 18134  947.900    Lot 32 of Lots 1 to 4,  DL 689, Plan 17211  970.000    Block 7, DL 842,  Plan 6755  971.100    Lot 1 of Lot A.  DL 1328, Plan 13440  985.010    Lot 5, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.014    Lot 7, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.022    Lot 11, Bl0Ck5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.026   Lot 13. Block 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.028    Lot 14, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.032    Lot 16, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.034    Lot 17, Block 5,  DL 1328. Plan 18762  985.038   Lot 19, Block 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.054    Lot 26, Block 5,    .  DL 1328. Plan 18762  985.068    Lot 33. Block. 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.074   Lot 36, Block 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18762  985.086   Lot 42, Block 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18782  985.088   Lot 43, Block 5,  DL 1328. Plan 18782  Street Address  Mahan Road  Highway #101  Charman Road  Cochrane Road  Skyline Drive  Wildwood Crescent  Wildwood Crescent  Wildwood Crescent  Wildwood Crescent  Wildwood Crescent  697 & 699 Highway #101   -  Martin Road  Martin Road  272 & 274 Gower Point Road  South Fletcher Road  South Fletcher Road  South Fletcher Road  504 Marine Drive  648 Highway #101  Marine Drive  556 Seaview Road  560 Seaview Road  Creekside Crescent  735 Cascade Crescent  804 North Road  North Road  North Road  684/686 North Road  682 North Road  Highway 101  Seamount Way  Seamount Way  Reed Road  Gower Point Road ;  Highway 101  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  O'Shea Road  103 music students here. What a  marvellous place to conduct  such an experiment! And  theatre is here and growing.  "Don't you think, with all of  this, the Sunshine Coast is a  spawning ground for the Arts  and a good school of the arts  would be a welcome addition to  the area?  "Perhaps with a good school  we would not be so likely to lose  our young people. It would  keep them here so they could  help in the area's proper  growth.  "And a school of arts would  definitely be in line with tourism  and our senior citizens. It would  not be incompatible at all."  "It's a lovely idea," responded Mayor Diane Strom, "but  not something that develops  overnight. It seems to be well on  the way - a lot of people are into  the arts but I don't quite know  how (a school of arts) could get  off the ground."  The committee expressed itself in favour of the idea and  thanked Mrs. Robertson for her  presentation.  CARPENTIER & BELLAMY  Barristers & Solicitors  R. David Bellamy ��� DebraA. Carpentier ��� ]. Antony Davies  ��� PERSONAL INJURY  ��� INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� CRIMINAL LAW  FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION  CALL COLLECT 681-6322  610, 207 West Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B1H7  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  Plans for Sechelt  Continued from Page 1  with $70,000 slated for street  improvement. The upgrading of  Davis Bay comes next on our  agenda, said Mayor Koch.  The mayor noted that underbrush clearing had taken place  in both of the former regional  disticts now inside the district  municipality and that in addition to the program of black-  topping now underway and  overall improvement of ditches  within the district municipality  would also start.  "The ditch at Lynwwod  Court in West Sechelt is the first  we'll tackle," said the mayor.  Mayor Koch also expressed  his appreciation for the  assistance received from the  Department of Highways in the  matter of the culvert at Tillicum  Bay on East Porpoise Bay.  "They supplied us with the  materials when they didn't have  to," he said. "We appreciate  the co-operation.  "The district municipality of  Sechelt is approaching the annual convention in a very  upbeat mood," said Mayor  Koch.  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving   _._.._ Pender Harbour customers       ��������. ����.�������  HWY. 101. GIBSONS please call collect       8BB-2664  Mayor Strom to  make herself known  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7        $6*  choice from the contact sheets     8x10     *9*  In Gibsons, Mayor Diane  Strom stressed the importance  Gibsons saw in a financial  resolution proposed by Alderman Bob Maxwell which will be  discussed at the convention.  Alderman Maxwell's resolution would call for a $2000 yearly tax exemption for taxpayers  investing in municipal bonds on  interest earned from such  bonds.  Other than the financial  resolution the Gibsons mayor  indicated that the municipality  would be seeking to make itself  known to provincial1 authorities.  ���"We are going to see the  Municipal Affairs Minister, not  for specifics, but to make ourselves known, basically as an in  troduction." said the Gibsons  mayor.  "And we'll be seeing the  Minister of Highways to see if  anything is on the way there.  I'm sure there is and I hope to  hear quickly but we have  nothing in writing and we've  heard nothing. But looking  around makes us think we  might be next in line. Hopefully  we'll be in next year's budget,"  said Mayor Strom.  "We'll be letting them know  we are alive and well and need  more help from the provincial  government - help for other industries. We are not just a summer playground but we are here  year-round. We want to be  recognized for that by the provincial government."  Back to School Special  A complete microcomputer system  for only $2425  Schools start-up  ( ...i.imu.l from Paj��e I  Mr. Mills stated that he felt  students of that age were  capable of walking the distance,  Chairman Douglas pointed out  that the issue of concern to him  was the safety of students walking on the highway and Pratt  Road. After some discussion  the board passed a motion to  put on another school bus run  to take care of the problem.  Other possible problems on  school bus routes could be with  the French Immersion students  and young students on the  Beach Avenue run in Roberts  Creek. Mr. Mills frankly told  the board that he "disagrees  strongly with providing extra  service."  He maintained that the problems, especially on the Beach  Avenue run, are less about the  safety of the children than the  convenience of their parents.  A new formula for funding,  from the provincial government, for teachers' aides needed  to assist special needs students  will mean a drastic budget  reduction for this area. This  year the School District will,  receive $14,028 less than in  previous years. Total reduction  of the budget by the 1988 school  year will be $54,709.  Trustee Bulmer pointed out  that the Ministries of Social Services and Housing and Education had issued a mandate that  schools were to provide education for these children but were  not providing the funds to meet  the mandate. The board has  agreed to send a letter of protest  to these ministries.  ^V_...V-i._-^._..__...A.tt  Bonus:   Includes   PC-CAI.C  PC I:II.F. ��iiul PC-WRITK  IhiihIIihI  .nfuwiiv.  * Namtec XTP 3000V  Microcomputer:  - IBM compatible  - 640K memory  - 360K dual disk drives  - enhanced keyboard  - Multi I/O board  - MS DOS 3.2 with  GWBASIC  - one year parts & labour  warranty  Amdeck V232 TTL yidecl  monitor (amber or green) ;  Roland PR1011A dot  matrix printer  (100cps/80clm)  For more information on this or other systems, call  or write:  Suncoast Systems Consultants  S17 C9 R.R. #2 LOCKYER RD.  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  TELEPHONE: (604) 885-5466  I  if you haven't  GRAMMA'S PUB  a friendly place with a great harbour view  is proud to introduce...  Serge Vigneux  New Food Service Manager.  Serge Has 15 years experience in the restaurant  business. His most recent  position was at Stanley  Park's Tea House Restaurant, and before that at  other top restaurants in  Montreal, Vancouver and  Seattle.  p   Serge, & wife Luey, come up with a great & varied menu every  <$   day. They will be pleased to cater small groups in the pub as well as  prepare food for take-out.  LIGHT LUNCHES  FROM $2.95  t  HUGGED YOUR  CAR LATELY?  Get Competent  Mechanical Help  at  Dale's Auto Clinic  SEAFOOD  SPECIALTIES  TOURTIERE  Rear, Petro-Can Gas Bar  886-3437  Come in soon...for a beverage or a meat  Galley Hours: 10 am - 10 pm every day  Pub Hours:      10 am - 12:30 pm every day ^pnmmniT  Gibsons Harbour across from  Molly's Reach 886-8215 ftJlH Sometimes things don't work out quite the way you hope they will. This young fellow didn't have too  much luck when he took part in last Sunday's Terry Fox Run. There will be details of the run in next  week's paper. ���Ray Smith photo  hriller set in Sechelt  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Suspect is the book everyone  around seems to be reading or  has read. The author, L.R.  Wright, is a relative newcomer  to the world of mystery so she  could hardly believe that she  had won the prestigious 1985  Edgar Award for the Best  Mystery Novel for The Suspect.  Laurali Wright is beter  known as Bunny to her mother-  in-law Mrs. (Jack) Mary Eldred  who lives in the house described  in the book as the residence of  the heroine Cassandra Mitchel,  right above the Sechelt Indian  Burial grounds on the highway.  Before turning to writing fiction Bunny. worked as a journalist for 12 years, most of them  at The Calgary Herald as a  reporter, city editor, and columnist. Two daughters Johanna  and Katey, ages 20 and 21 are  both studying at the University  of B.C.'s theatre department.  Returning to B.C. in 1980 to  live in Burnaby, she knows the  Sechelt Peninsula well. She set  her murder mysteries there  "because it has the kind of  isolation that exists only where  ferries are necessary."  The book would be interesting wherever it was set;  one sails right through without  wanting to stop. But it really  ;;, warms one up to the author to  'ybe able to identify different  locations mentioned in the  book.  A sequel to The Suspect will  be appearing shortly in hardcover, Sleep While I Sing. Both  bookstores in Sechelt,  Books  and Stuff in the mall and the  < Bookstore   on   Cowrie   Street  , carry her book, but have trou-  : ble keeping it in stock.  ;     The Sechelt Public Library  k open Tuesdays and Thursdays,  /10:30 a.m. to 1 p.m. and Saturdays 10:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. has  / copies and will no doubt have  c the latest one as soon as it  comes out.  SPIN AND WEAVE  A group is planning to form a  fSpinning and Weaving Guild  1 and would like contact from  mothers interested in the craft.  Phone 885-3866 for more information. Watch this spot for  first meeting date and place.  GRAEME ESTEY  Graeme Estey is the newest  member of the Estey family.  His mother is Barbara Estey the  Director of Resident Care for  Shorncliffe, father is Dr.  Ronald Estey and brother is  Anthony. Graeme was born on  September 9 at St. Mary's  Hospital and all are well. Congratulations!  B&P WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will  . meet at Pebbles Restaurant on  Tuesday, September 16, dinner  at 6:30 p.m. followed by the  meeting.  Newcoihers welcome. If coming for dinner phone Audrey  Broughton at 885-4458.  CFUW WOMEN'S CLUB  A club for graduates from  any accredited university in the  world was started in 1919 to  safeguard and improve the  economic, legal and professional status of women. There  are 120 clubs in Canada; joining  these is one in the Sechelt area.  The club president is Miss  Marguerite Sheridan, and there  are about 10 members, a  number they hope to increase.  Any graduates interested are invited to attend a tea on Saturday, October 11, 2:30 to 4:30  p.m. at the home of Mrs.  Mildred Cormack; phone  number for information is  885-9891.  "Cormack's by the Sea" is  the spot and it is half way up  Davis Bay Hill on the water  side.  Meeting date will be the second Tuesday of the month  with the next meeting to be held  on Tuesday, October 14, 7:30  p.m. at M. Sheridan's West  Sechelt on Hwy 101, between  Norwest Bay Road and Derby  Road.  They take an intelligent interest in all public affairs and  try to put their education to the  good of the community.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  Sechelt Elementary School  encourages parents to keep in  close contact with the school so  do not hesitate if you have any  questions or concerns about  students or the school.  Teachers this year are: Rod  Ilzee, Jim Gray, Elsie  Nicholson, Laurie Short, Bob  Dall, Brian. Johnson, Babs  Enns, Ron Bunting, Donna  Joe, Gloria Lindsay, Madeline  Pohlman, Patsy Anthony,  Rosalie Potter, Shirley Kuciuk,  Gwen Boyte, Ed Stringer  (French Immersion Grade 1),  and principal John Nicholson.  Important personnel who  assist teachers in the classroom  are Lynn Dickson, Trudy Col-  lishaw, Fern Nelson, Nancy  Denham, Darleen Vignal,  Robert Joe and from the Sechelt  Indian Band, Mrs. Pauline  Feschuk and Mrs. Shirley Bap-  tiste. ."..'. . ���'.���;.'  Questions are cheerfully  answered by the school  secretaries Eleanor Corsby and  Shirley Wishlove. Phone them  at 885-2114 to help activate a  telephone tree in the rare event  there is an emergency and all  parents need to be contacted.  There is an enthusiastic  parent-teacher group which extends a warm invitation to every  parent to take part in group  activities. Phone the principal  John Nicholson at the same  number.  The school photographer will  be at the school Tuesday,  September ,23.  SECHELT BROWNIES  Registration for First Sechelt  Brownies, girls six years old to  nine will take place on Wednesday, September 17 at 3 p.m. St.  Hilda's Church Hall in Sechelt.  Brown Owl is Judy Forman  and Tawny Owl is Cathy  Easterbrook, two ladies who  take great pleasure as leaders  for the young girls.  BRIDGE AFTERNOON  The opening play for the  Merry-Go-Round bridge games  will be on Thursday, September  25, starting at 1 p.m. at St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Everyone  is welcome. ���  Sponsored by the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt  Branch.  eniors  by Larry Grafton  Our 69'ers burst into full  voice last Wednesday for the second practice of the fall season  with Nikki Weber conducting  and Connie Wilson at the  piano. The group has now  brought up to full strength with  the addition of Bob Grimsdeck,  Vin Pallot, Eric Huggins and  Ron Huggins. We are getting  new material ready for the coming events.  On short notice, we will be  singing at the Spaghetti Dinner  in our hall on September 20 at 6  p.m. Tickets are still available  so make plans to have dinner  out that night and at the same  time enjoy the company and  fellowship of your fellow  members.  At last count, our membership stood at an all time high of  791. New members will be more  than welcomed. Remember  there is no age limit in our  specific association.  We owe a vote of thanks to  Elizabeth Derby for her patience and dedication in  deciphering my rough notes and  doing the typing and delivery of  the weekly column to the  papers. (No thanks needed, I  enjoy being able to serve in this  small capacity and have the help  of my husband when it comes to  delivery.)  The ftfst Aggravation session  was certainly a success. May  Carby played an excellent game  to share first prize and I won't  tell you who her partner was  because you'd think I was bragging. The next session will be  September 23 at 1:30 p.m. Even  if you don't like being aggravated - come and join the  fun.  To all and sundry I have been  advised by Nikki Weber that  there will be a Variety Show at 8  p.m. on October 18. This will be  a benefit for Cancer Research  further details at a future date.  Keep Thursday, September  18 open for the regular monthly  meeting. All members welcomed. The time 1:30 p.m. Also  note that Crib and Whist will  start on September 16 at 1:30  p.m..See you there!  Coast News, September 15,1986  7.  OUR THANK YOU  to the people off the Sunshine Coast for so wholeheartedly supporting us since the Raven Gaffe's  opening in May.  Buck  Burger  **_..  =,->  ��*v  A mini version  of our  Deluxe Hamburger  V*S____g��B>- ...  ONLY  Only 500 avai  *1  mailable!! !___���  OO  LIMIT 4 PER  CUSTOMER  The Raven Inn  comer of Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  .; . .ft (������>.������?-   .V.c   :<  _-.<:  saBBSEXEBC  Shop*Easy  ______^f. ___._-������  FOODS  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  PRICES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 16-20  OPEN TIL 9 P(V| FRIDAYS  SUPERSHAPE  HAIR, SKIN & HEALTH CARE  is pleased to welcome  SPECIAL TOUCH  SKIN CARE  Margaret Nielsen,  Licenced Esthetician  Margaret is looking forward  to seeing all her former  clients and friends at her  new salon.  ��� European Facials  ��� Make-up Artistry  ��� Make-up Lessons  MONDAYS & FRIDAYS  9:00 am - 5 pm  LYNN  THORSTEINSON  Registered  Reflexologist  REFLEXOLOGY is a science  that deals with the principle that  there are reflexes in the feet  which correspond to all of the  glands, organs & parts of the |  body.  Reflexology RELIEVES stress, tension,  improves blood supply & promotes the unblocking of nerve impulses. It helps nature to normalize.  TUES. EVES  THURS. & SATS.  5:30 - 8 pm  10 am - 3 pm  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  For appointments call 885-2818, 885-4505  FALL FRESHNESS  Money's B.C. .  MUSHROOMS 4 37 kg 1.98 Ib  Washington Jumbo Sweets mm  RED ONIONS 86kg .03 ib  B.C. Canada No. 1 nf%  FIELD CUCUMBERS : .64 kg .29 ib.  California Canada No. 1 ���-^  GRANNY SMITH APPLES 174 kg .79 ib  California Large Size ^ ���  HONEYDEW MELONS 86 kg . 39  Washington Jumbo Size q**  WHITE ONIONS 64 kg ._��9ib  i  Fresh Regular  GROUND    ftQ  Dttr....i.96 kg   |Q3     lb  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless       _   _ _  RUMP ROAST 6.59 kg Z. 99 Ib.  Fresh  RED SNAPPER ���  FILLETS 5.93kg2.B9lb.  Backs & Necks Oft  CHICKEN 64 kg .��9 lb  Fresh  PORK TENDERLOIN b.bo kg 3.99 ib  Nabob - Tradition or Summit  Coffee    369 gm 3 . 59  Alpha 2%  Evaporated Milk 385 mi. 66  Bran Flakes   400 gm 1.19  Imperial Soft  Margarine 907 gm 1.79  Laundry Detergent... .6 litres 3.29  = FROM OUR DELI  Sliced Westfalian ��*�����#%  HAM 100gm1.19  Polish 4    ftt\  SALAMI   ...100gml.O9  Mushroom ��y~  PATE ������ .....100gm   . /9  Montreal Style Sliced  CORNED     -1   -jQ  BEEF lOOgm .I   ���     ���   W  = IN~ST0RE BAKERY ^^m  Natures Best Bread .454gm 1.19  Bran Muffins. ...... pkg ot 6 2.05  Date Squares pkg of 6 2.15  Whipped Cream Sponge 8 3.79  Butter Tarts . .pkg of 6 2.35  White or Whole Wheat "1    ftO.  Sesame Bread ..,.454gm 8 .(Ja  1  1  Sti6P*EASY  trail Bay;Ceriire  Sechelt  5__________!  :885_202$  ��� _fc->.h ____>�� A  I  *  *  *  I  I  t  I  I  !  f  1  !  < _-W-9��>���q|r_-"*W_  8.  Coast News, September 15,1986  v  f  _ J  _<'  . ���  u  ? _  h  i i  !  Doc Fingers and the band were at the Wakefield Inn last weekend  rocking up a storm with some fine music that had everyone in the  place dancing. ���Ray Smith photo  Hardy Island hearing  There will be a public information meeting at Lang Bay  Hall on September 23 concerning the Hardy Island rezoning,  Area A Director Gordon Wilson told the regional board last  Thursday evening.  Lang Bay is outside the SCRD's jurisdiction but many of  the people affected by the Hardy Island proposal live outside  this regional district although Hardy island itself lies within  its boundaries.  "It's important to make clear that this is a compromise  situation," Director Brett McGillivray said. "This is interesting and unique. The people (who are opposed to the  proposal) want a public information session so this is a good  compromise position.  "We've gone the extra mile for the people."  The original public hearing into the Hardy Island rezoning  had to be interrupted in order to allow for this session and to  allow time to gather further information.  Egmont  IMews  by Shirley Hall, 883-1154  September and there's a nip  Orvintsbonmnq  Thank you  for your  Patronage  We look forward  to seeing you  next season  Irvine's Landing Rd.,  Pender Harbour  is, an  in theyair. After a beautifully  warm first week it's now cool  enough mornings and evenings  for a fire. I went for a long  swim in North Lake on Sunday  and felt quite chilled afterwards, wondered if I was being  plain foolish in my determination to swim each day and settled the matter by breaking my  arm playing tennis on Monday.  What do you do for a broken  arm when you live in Egmont?  You find someone to drive you  all the way to Sechelt. That's  the bad part. When you get to  Sechelt you go to St. Mary's  Hospital. That's the good part.  There you get modern  medical treatment but you also  get kind, personal attention  that, I've heard, the big city  emergency wards are unable to  furnish. So, my sincere thanks  to Drs. Estey and Myhill-Jones  and the staff at St. Mary's.  Incidentally, tennis is considered one of the safest of  sports but this summer in our  single court we've had a  knocked-out front tooth, a  broken thumb and a broken  arm. Maybe we should take up  Ready .for Fall?  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  There's a tang in the air that  suggests fall these days. The  mornings are dewier, the air is  filled with the rich scents of  earth and leaves, and the nights  feel cooler. Any day now I expect to see the leaves turning to  gold and red. Something about  autumn quickens us after the  languor of our long, hot summer: let's get busy again!  All around the Harbour  organizations and clubs are  starting up, folks are out cutting  wood in anticipation of those  cold winter evenings, and many  of us are bringing out those  forgotten projects, thinking  about completing some of  them. What will you be doing in  September and October?  HOSER WINGDING  . Have you bought your tickets  for the annual Firemen's Ball?  It's coming up September 27,  with live music by Brite Nites, a  baron of beef dinner and lots of  prizes and fun. The Community  Hall will be shaking that night  as the Harbour Hosers boogie  the night away.  Tickets are $12.50 each from  any fireman, Pender Harbour  Realty, the Oak Tree Market or  John Henry's.  All proceeds from the dance  go to the Hallowe'en fireworks  display and refreshments for the  kids. Those rockets and Roman  candles are expensive, and it's  quite an art to setting off a  display.  Support your local firefighters, who have been putting  on the Hallowe'en party for  years now, to the delight of kids  of all ages.  SUNDAYSCHOOL  St. Andrew's Sunday School  has started up for the fall at 10  a.m. Sunday morning. Call  Diane Gough, 883-2557, for  more information.  THANKS!  The Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital, Pender Harbour and  Halfmoon Bay Branches wish  to thank those who have helped  the group over the summer.  "_;.  outdoor checkers.  CLINIC DAYS  And a reminder to all you  Egmonsters, the medical clinic  is held in Egmont the second  Wednesday of each month.  Now the school is closed it will  be in the Community Hall. The  Thrift Store, also Wednesdays,  will be moving back upstairs.  SCHOOL NOTES  I hear Shane and Erin are settled in and happy at Madeira  Park School and also our principal, Ron Fearn, who's  teaching a Grade 6/7 class. I  forgot last week to mention  Marie Wallace, who's started  Grade Eight at PHSS, good  luck, Marie.  HAPPY ANNIVERSARY  And Mae and Bob Bathgate  are celebrating a special anniversary on the 14th. They  were married forty years ago in  Vernon, Mae's hometown.  Daughters Deborah and  Patricia surprised them with a  gift of patio furniture. Congratulations to you both. May  you have many more happy  years together.  Harbour Video  883-9694  May we show  you something  in a  Projection  Television?  VS-400CA y k   I   :���:    ",.":    y:y''>���'..  ..TheVS-4:00C_7\.is.   '������  .Simply the clearest p.cture.availabie in  ".   projection TV* .80 foot-Lamberts Of picture brig.Ttr.ess...:-;  ���";   ���I 39-channel cable-ready tuner .with full wireless rembte   ..  control* full 120 degree viewing angle ,."'���-.,  ^MITSUBISHI   ^2700  JW^k   CONSUME?* Ei-EGTRONICS  Francis Peninsula Place, Madeira Park  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK, NOON-8 PM  Hans  Schroeder did  yeoman  service with a table for the summer bake sale.  Four Seasons  Upholstery   very   generously  finished the upholstered chair  for their raffle after Bob Prest  was injured. Thanks also to the  Oak Tree Market and Sunny's.  A big Scout thank you from  the Beavers, Cubs, Scouts and  their parents to Karen Adam-  son,  Linda Curtiss and Sieg  Garbers,   who   have   stepped  down after many years of service. Sieg was Cub and Scout  leader, Linda ran the Cub pack  most recently, and Karen has  served   as   Secretary-Treasurer  for the Group Committee for as  long as I can remember. Thank  you all very much for your time,  energy and enthusiasm!  QUILTING  Do you have quilting projects  that you would like to finish this  year? Would you like to share  your experience with new  quilters? Are you interested in  learning how? Come out to the  quilters' group that is just starting in the Harbour, meeting at  St. Andrew's Church from 10  to 1 on the first and third  Wednesdays of the month. Next  meeting is September 17. Rosa  Ware will gladly give you more  information, 883-9368.  IN HOSPITAL  Best wishes to Viola Phillips  and Mark Meyers, both in St.  Mary's Hospital. Win Course  has moved to St. Paul's in Vancouver. Jack Heidema is home,  looking thinner but chipper.  We're glad you're back in the  Harbour, Jack!  BACK TO SCHOOL  Not for kids, this time, but  for adults! Don't toss away that  brochure from Continuing  Education before you've looked  at the number of courses  available right here in the Harbour. Bonnie Murray is offering  two levels of bookkeeping, starting Sept. 23 and 25. Parents  can take the STEP (Systematic  Training for Effective Parenting) with Gwen Struthers on  Wednesdays starting Oct. 1.  Call Joan Cameron if you're interested in badminton at PHSS,  Mondays and Thursdays starting October 16.  Time to Start  Christmas  KNITTING  Good selection of  Basic & Chunky YARNS  in many colours.  Non-stocked yarns available  by special order  ��� PATTERNS  ��� ACCESSORIES  hUhMM  DRY CLEANING AGENT  Kenmar KNIT & SEW  Tues. - Fri., 9:30 - 5   Sat, 10 - 4:30  Francfs Peninsula Place    Madeira Park   883-2274  HYDRAULIC  WOODSPLITTER  ���STIHL and HOMELITE==  See  us  f0r Chainsaws, Parts & Accessories  OREGON and STIHL chain  COAST TOOL & POWER  Corner of Hwy 101  & Francis Peninsula Rd.  Madeira Park  883-9114  Pcicifica ,  Phofmocy#?  Stan & Jackie Crowell  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Your Friendly People Places  in Madeira Park!  The Sunshine .-���^_^.r^--^--.B*--srr7wr?.-'^"^^^-.:(J^.#.tte^&.^  a**.*5**)*"**!'--  Coast News, September 15,1986  9.  'ik -, ^  ^%.'-<   _.  ../ - '^^__.i__j/-;->.>.5 *-,4aI  | It seems you're never too young to have fun at the Jack and Jill  .Preschool in Gibsons, especially when there's a helping hand close  by and a friend to play with. ���Ray Smiih photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Exciting days  ; by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ��� There was quite a bit of excitement in Halfmoon Bay last  Thursday when a ship hit the  rocks by Thormanby Island.  Lots of rescue craft, CBC  cameras, Coast Guard in action  and everyone out there trying to  lend a helping hand. Fortunately no one was injured, but it is  always sad to see a ship go  down.  Then in the afternoon we  were all stunned to learn of the  Parthenon fire which also ruined Nikki Weber's little store and  studio, Strings n' Things. By  now most of the pupils will be  aware of the situation, but for  those who wonder what to do,  best thing is to phone Nikki at  Home to make alternative arrangements. The problem now  is trying to find another location  for the studio and store and we  all hope that something will  turn up soon.  \ In the meantime, Nikki  would like to express her heartfelt thanks to all of you who  rallied round to help. There  were many of you there when  you were needed. That is what is  so great about living in a small  community like this - people are  so willing to help when a need  arises.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  | The Halfmoon Bay branch  held their first meeting of the  season last Monday with 15  niembers in attendance. Not too  bad a turnout considering there  were still lots of visitors to keep  members away, but it is hoped  that more of you will make it  for the next regular meeting on  Monday, Oct. 6, 10 a.m. at  Welcome Beach Hall. You are  needed to help plan and work  for winter projects to help our,  hospital.  I Also at the hall, you are  welcome to pop in this Wednesday at 1:30 if you have an interest in drawing or painting  together with some kindred  spirits. This is a friendly group  who paint for the joy of it. If  you wish for more information  give Olive Comyn a call at  885-2378.  LAST CALL  A final reminder of this  Saturday's Pub Night at  Welcome Beach Hall, sponsored by the Welcome Beach  Community Association.  Members old and new should  make a point of attending as it  promises to be a night of fun.  At the same time you will have  an opportunity to renew your  membership if you have not.  already done so.  Membership is a requirement  in order to participate in many  of the hall activities such as  shuffleboard tournaments, etc.  Shuffleboard will be starting up  again on Oct.7 and is always a  popular group.  Garden  notes  by Marguerite  We are all enjoying this  beautiful weather and hope it  continues a little longer.  To keep summer alive, a few  bedding plants will continue to  flower as pot plants, if lifted  from the garden now.  Fibrous rooted begonias  should be lifted with a decent  sized root ball. Water the soil  first, put into a container slightly larger than the roots, cut  back flowering shoots and  water them well. They will start  producing new flowers in a  short time.  If there are more green beans  on the plants than you can use  at once, dont't panic. Just leave  the extras on the vine until large  beans develop in the pods, then  pick for use as shelled beans. To  prepare, shell the beans, steam  until soft, season and serve.  The Gibsons Garden Club  meeting will be held on Thursday, September 18, in the  Marine Room below the library  at 7:30 p.m. New members and  guests welcome.  Organic gardening and  mulching with hay will be  discussed.  &%W  Voitf?  Sunshine Coast  Regional District  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  The Court of Revision shall sit at the Regional District Offices on  Wednesday, October 1,1986 at 11 a.m. and shall hear all complaints and correct and revise the list of electors. Names of electors may be corrected, added if omitted, struck off if not qualified  and any other manifest error may be corrected. The name of any  person may be added to the list if an application on the appropriate form is received at the Regional District Office by Tuesday, September 30, 1986.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  rowing together  Newly  Arrived  from Holland!  "It's fun. The kids, the  teachers and the parents all  learn and grow together. A lot  of solid friendships arise...this is  a neat place to enjoy, as a family."  Teacher Lorna Duteau is  talking about the Jack and Jill  Preschool, founded in 1969 by  Joanne Rotluff and Gail Ohler.  Lorna first came to the school  in 1974, and except for a short  sabbatical several years ago, has  been there ever since.  Almost from the beginning  parent involvement has been an  integral part of the preschool's  program. Being a Parent Participation Preschool, under the  Day Care Services Act, requires  that parents receive orientation  and ongoing parent education;  which the preschool provides.  Parents are enthusiastic  about their role in the preschool  life of their children and Lorna  tells the Coast News that many  of those who have given their  time have been inspired to further educate themselves.  "One dad we had was so enthused that he's now taking  education at the University of  Alberta. A lot of moms have  gone into the school system as  teachers' aides or are taking  education courses with Continuing Education or at college.  "It's invaluable being able to  watch how other people deal  with their children, and to be  able to watch your child's  growth as they learn."  The Jack and Jill offers a  wide variety of activities for  their three and four year olds.  The children do art work,  music and dance, science, and  have a regular story time, one of  the most popular of all activities.  As well they go out into the  community to visit the ambulance, the library, the clinic  and hospital, the Pottery Guild  studio, the fire department.  Many members of the community also give of their time to  visit the preschool, to play  musical instruments or to teach  .  the children some special skill.  "The   children   grow   from  each other as well as from these  activities," Lorna explains.  "We are also interested in integrating handicapped children,  with   or   without   their   caseworkers, and that is very good  for the children. Of course,., it  depends on what the handicap  is, but we've found that it. is  . very important for the other  children, as well as the child  with the handicap. They learn  to  understand  and the  handicapped child learns how to  have as 'normal' childhood as  possible. It's great for everyone.  "We have a lot of community participation especially with  students from Elphinstone doing work experience programs  and  early education  students  who do their practicums here."  Enrolment is down this year.  In the past some 66 children  were enrolled in two classes, one  for three year olds and the other  for four year olds. This year  Lorna and Lori Winn, the second teacher, are hoping for  some late registrations.  "If we are short just one student it affects the budget.for  everyone else. There are a lot  more day cares and preschools  for us to compete with now,  and because we offer only half  days parents working full time  find it difficult sometimes. But  we have a good program and we  hope more parents will bring  their children. Financial help is  available if it's needed too."  Parents of children who will  be three before December 31  this year, and who would,like  more information about the  Jack and Jill Preschool may call  either Penny Whiting at  886-7291 or Margaret Chester-  man at 886-8753.  If you would like to donate  your time and energy, old pictures, paper or anything you  think the preschool might be  able to use, including monetary  donations for their building  fund, call either of the numbers  listed above.  ManV/RUlBS  Open 7 days a weak  9 am ��� 5 pm  Narcissus & Daffodils  Pkg of 12       Reg. 2.49  Tulips  Pkg of 15        Reg. $3.29  Crocuses  Pkg of 30 Reg. $3.95  Hyacinths  Pkg of 5 Reg. $2.95  Hutdeftt)  Fawn Rd. ��� 885-2700  .49  $2.19  Court of revision  There will be a Court of Revision at the Sunshine Coast  Regional District office oh Wednesday, October 1, beginning  at 11 a.m.  Sitting on the Court will be Peggy Connor, Jack Marsden  and Jim Gurney, it was decided at last Thursday^ regional  board meeting.  Complete In-Home  Interior Design  Service  ��� Specializing in  Custom Carpets  & Draperies  ��� Visit our Good Used  Furniture & Appliance  Department  GRAND OPENING SPECIALS  /T<  OPEN Tues.-Sat.  10 am - 5 pm  Monthly payments  available OAC  885-3713  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Across from Bank of Montreal ���-  J_  I  This little girl decided to take her bike on yesterday's Terry Fox  run. She took along lots of luggage as well. ���Ray Smith photo  Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  The first general meeting of  the fall season was opened by  Jim Munro, president, with  about 75 members in attendance. An amusing poem writ-  , ten and read by Rena White  told of the slow pitch softball  which wound up with a pot-luck  dinner the last Friday in  August. All participants in the  game had a good time every Friday afternoon, and hope to give  it a go again next summer.  This being the tenth anniversary of the opening of Harmony  Hall, we are holding a craft and  hobby show On September 2i>  from 1 to 4 p.m. Doors will be  open at 10 a.m. to those who  wish to display their hobbies.  There will be entertainment and  free refreshments. We want to  demonstrate that there is life  after 65,  Jim Munro and Al Ellingsen  motored to Williams Lake for  the annual OAPO convention,  and Jim gave a good report.  Remodelling and repairs having been completed on the hall,  now the clean-up has to be  done. Volunteers were to be doing    this    on    Thursday,  11-  Jean Roberts has planned a  tour to the Maritime Museum in  Vancouver, lunch at Granville  Island, and an afternoon at the  UBC Museum, but to date has  not got a bus booked. A lot of  thought and planning goes into  these tours, and the cooperation of members is appreciated.  Bridge playing starts on Tuesday, September 23 at 1 p.m.  and is open to all. A pot-luck  dinner on September 26 at 6  p.m. will launch Fun Night for  the season, when cards are the  order of the evening. Card playing starts at 7:30 p.m.  On October 1 at 1 p.m.  carpet bowling will be an open  affair, and Ed Connor, would  like all interested members to  sign up for the season.lt is a  mild form of .exercise.,_..with  good companionship. Come try  ��� it.  Ceramics commences on October 9 at 1 p.m. A very good  pastime. There is always room  for more.  Painting and exercise classes  will be corning along later on.  A vote of thanks was given to  Alec Stevens for time spent on  maintenance of the grounds  during the summer.  The executive is looking into  the cost of paving the parking  lot, and will probably come up  with figures at the October  meeting which will be on October 6 at 1:30 p.m.  Hope everyone will show  their crafts and hobbies on  September 28. How about you  gardeners, flowers, vegetables,  herbs and fruit - a worthwhile  hobby, I'm sure. Everyone is  welcome at Harmony Hall.  Hillman saga  on  "It is not the policy of this  town to seek the extension of its  boundaries," Alderman Bob  Maxwell stated firmly at last  Tuesday's Gibsons , planning  committee meeting when discussion arose on the request of  Redge Hillman for inclusion of  his property, at the north east  corner of the town, within the  municipality.  The Ministry of Municipal  Affairs has written to the town  stating that, in its opinion, properties adjacent to the Hillman  piece, which lies on the corner  of Reed and North Roads,  should also be included within  the town to "avoid leapfrogging".  However the planner, Rob  Buchan, pointed out that inclusion of the Hillman land would  not.lead to "leapfrogging" - a  situation where land to be included in the town would have  no boundary contiguous with  the boundary of the town. In  fact, the Hillman piece does  abut the town, although for only a short distance.  A 1984 planner's report,  which at the time was not accepted by the regional board,  recommended the inclusion of  this property, and also of the  pieces mentioned by the ministry,   but  at   that   time   the  owners of the land were not  willing to be included and there  is no reason to believe that the  status quo has altered.  Services such as sewer would  be provided to the Hillman property across the creek which  runs below, meaning that no  unincorporated land would  have to be crossed.  Maxwell pointed out that the  adjacent properties, while not  wishing to be incorporated, may  likely want the same services as  Hillman. Provision of these services will not be possible since  the town can service only those  areas which are incorporated.  However, the property owners in question will be contacted  by the town to advise them of  the long range economic practicality of inclusion within the  town, and to advise them of the  Hillman's possible inclusion in  the town's boundaries.  The ministry will be contacted and an effort made to  have the single inclusion approved.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  RacfiRo Shack  Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Prtorvdly fNkopfcB Place*"  -CliNi.iiv;-l^t .iitJNi-'-:'tlll^o riii^^XJBiel^jfty s ;.JII|VrT. ijfrwm*-  ���i0^rS^yH  :����_���>���.._���-?.���������.���������;._���  (kg 1.08)   lb  California Satin - Size 88's  ORANGES  Chiquita  BANANAS��� .99)2, /. 89  California Honey Dew  MELONS r^^  California  CANTALOUPE     ._��. ��  B.C. (kg 1.52),  BRUSSEL SPROUTS   *��� .  MAC APPLES te "V.49  B.C.  BROCCOLI    (kg. 86)   /_>��� 09  .29  .69  ,- Kellogg'sCereal 52$ gm  Raisin Bran     2.29  ChocolateiChfps    I  ...   ...300 gm _��aD%)  Ragu - with Mushrooms, Meat or Plain  sauce       J9_m,1.09  Catelli Ready Cut  macaroni or  ...lkg  I iD9  Sunflower Oil  SafflO       ..... .1 litre 2.66  Glad.. ..............20's  garbage bags 329  Liquid Disinfectant  Pinesol       ,2.99  Rogers  pancake  SyrUP 500 ml 1.19  Hunt's  tomato  PaSte 156 ml ��f ml I  Hunts    398 ml  tomato sauce    .67  2.09  Diane's - Three New Flavours       454 gm  Salsa, Herb & Butter, Cheddar & Jalapeno  tortilla chips   1.99  Ocean Spray Cocktail  cranapple or  cranberry,,.   2.49  Aunt Jemima - Regular or Buttermilk  pancake mix   '  lkg  McCormick's Plain or Creme  cookies ^.39  Money's Sliced  mushrooms   .. 69  Liquid Detergent  palmolive2.89  Sylvania - 60W & 100W  light bulbs      1.19  Paper Towels - Arts & Flowers  Scottowels  Plus * 1.19  Assorted Varieties  Rice a  "OllI 170 to 227 gm mUV  Alymer  tomato  SOUP 284��a2/M.  ..Pay. "by" Day, Itern fc>y (tern; We do rnore for you  C Vnvittp  Deli and Health  Jfooti3  Fresh  PASTA   886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  Party Supplies  Greeting Cards  Gift Wrap  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  Styles & Smiles  BeautySalon  Top off your fall wardrobe  with a great looking hair  style. Phone now for an  appointment.  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  In the Lovyifr Villdqe  C  Show Piece ^i <  Gallery   ^ ;  .c .i in  (.ills (UK  .1.1  M.irki-r  Framed or Matted  WHALE CARDS  10% OFF  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons   886-9213 -^"(sss^*.1^"^*^^^'-^-^  Coast News, September 15,1986  11.  >rt?.^|i|;f_Jf-;  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  m&ttsm  ���FftE^TJEttVE^  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities   HaMHHllMHMHI^KK_M_^___M___I________.________a______________M___________^^  Ym LOTTERY Centre  Prices effective:    Weaccep��  Sept. 16 -21  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5p.m.  DAIRY  Kraft  Cheez  WnlZ.   500gm  Kraft Parkay  margarine 136 _g  3.49  2.55  FROZEN  Swanson  meat pies .89  Carnation  tater gems75o9m1.19  Fresh Utility Grade  THRIFTY  PAK .  CHICKEN  ��� WW  Fresh - in Family Pack  CHICKEN  DRUMS  (Whole Cut Up Chicken  plus Back & Neck)  lb.  kg 2.18  ['BAKWtty.  Oscarson's Farmer's Whole Wheat  bread     ...4543m 1.09  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon  buns         4s i89  Fresh - in Family Pack  CHICKEN    s��  BREASTS    C. n,  kg5.71  59  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  a  ^ H500for4hrs.plusCieanins  Solutions  Call 886-2257 to reserve  ��,  VMoi  Fresh -in Family Pack  CHICKEN    s0  THIGHS       C  39  .... .������ ��.  Ib.  kgXW  3  1)��W/^  3/1.00  Oh Henry, Sweet Marie, Malted Milk  Licorice Twizzlers _H # 4     _f%_#*  chocolate bars 3/1.00  Pine Tree Assorted    360 gm  peanut snacks     2.00  Sunburst  noodles    c$5 gm  Alymer Choice Whole  tomatoes     sdomi   1.00  I  Von Eitzen - In Oil (Salmon) 100 gm  smoked saithe      1.00  B.C. Hot House-Dessert Size 1.10 kq  tomatoes   2 lbs/1.00  \PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS:  4n providing; Quality, & Friendly Service  ___ cup chopped onions  72 cup cider vinegar  ___ cup chopped green peppers  Vz cup water  Vz cup chopped sweet red peppers  2 cups sugar  Vz cup chopped celery  Viz teaspoons pickling salt  1 cup white vinegar  1 teaspoon mustard seed  1 teaspoon celery seed  Stir. Bring to the boil. Turn down heat and simmer for 10 minutes. Mix  1 Vz teaspoons dry mustard  1/4 cup flour  Vz teaspoon turmeric  Vz cup water  2        'wouoK _rourjcvent . ____ r__j__#_i__. inrii���'armnr__r      k  ^___-__-K___JB__K__S_-__---^p  886-7744  National Bestseller  FOOTFALL.  Larry Niven  Jerry Pournelle        &r ge  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Gower Ft. Roads  _r-  We're your hot water  heating people. Call  us for an estimate.  Call Us  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  iZZ  The  Doll's!  House  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar        886-8229  Weight ...  control  PROGRAM  'It is a simple, fun and magical  ���program in losing, gaining and  'maintaining weight. 100%  'Satisfaction Guaranteed.  'For information and business  'opportunity on Herbalife products please contact:  886-3908 885-3140  Fletcher's Smoked  PORK  PICNICS  Shank Portion or Whole kg 3.06  IT'S HARVEST TIME  and it's also the time of year when i develop a hatred towards wild life.  It's not that I mind sharing, in fact I'd gladly give the wildies some fruit  and veggies but I know they'd just turn up their beaks at my offerings.  Wild life is so picky about it's.food. It has to pick it itself - a peck of this  or a kernel of that. What it doesn't like is a whole anything. I am now  giving thanks that after all the obscenities I've screamed at crows and  squirrels and crows that I am finally being blessed with my harvest.  CORN RELISH  (You can use what the racoon has left behind!)  Put 6, 7,8 ears of com in boiling water for 5 minutes. Drain and plunge  into cold water. Cut kernels off corn until you have 4 cups. Put 4 cups  corn in large pan. Add:  Burn's Pride of Canada  SIDE) s��  BACON O  500 gm  29  Sliced  Add a little of the hot liquid from the vegetables to the paste until it is  warm then stir into the vegetables. Cook for 10 minutes or until mixture  is thickened. Stir constantly. Pour into hot sterilized jars and seal.  PICKLED BEETS  Use small beets about 1"-11/2" in diameter. Rinse off any dirt, leave  about 2" of stem. Place in boiling water and simmer for about 20-25  minutes. Drain. Plunge into cold water and remove skins. To every 2  cups of beets: ���   __  1 tablespoon coarse salt  2 cups cider vinegar 1 teaspoon ground allspice  2 cups sugar 2 tablespoons whole cloves  2 cups water (tied in muslin)  Bring the vinegar mixture to a boil and continue boiling for 5 minutes.  Remove the cloves. Place the beets in hot sterilized jars. Pour hot liquid  over and seal.  Can't somebody persuade crows to migrate?  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  c  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  ft*-  _\v  '��� W  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ��SE&  ���<ry  ��  ff*Z   ���   * '% * -  *' ?A _rf_.*____  ��*?&  Special  Imitation Crab Meat o.��"  r  Now in Saturday & Friday  Sushi   lb.  Reg. 7.20 Ib.  ��3 ��� *t1_J tray  ~iX ��� Tr__.#  each  NEW HOURS  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7 pm ___-__r,_-_��1_lrTT.plrBp  m  12.  Coast News, September 15,1986  8  "^  mS^^^O!!^^^^^^^^  Return to Sasquatch country  by Peter Trower  E  c/_  >.  es  OS  The latest exhibition at the Arts Centre features works by several  artists and comes courtesy of the Bau-xi Gallery. This painting ,  -titled Two Cows on the Railway Tracks, is by Max Maynard.  At the Arts Centre  Exciting season  This week the Arts Centre  starts off an exciting fall season  of activity with a new exhibition, the start of the 86 Fall  Film Series (Wednesday,  September 17), and the resumption of Life Drawing Sessions;  (Tuesday, September 16).  This will be the second year  of weekly Life Drawing Sessions at the Arts Centre. Every  Tuesday at 10 a.m. artists meet  to draw from a live model. This  year a group critique at the end  of each two hour session is being considered. All artists no  matter their level of expertise  are welcome.  Bring your favourite drawing  materials and $2-3 to cover  costs. Anj one interested in  modelling ($9 per hour) should  contact   Maurice   Spira   at  ��885.4611.  .   The new exhibition at the  |Arts   Centre   (running   until  ^September 28) has been brought  ^to the Coast courtesy of the  �� Bau-xi   Gallery,   one   of  the  -South   Granville's   best.   The  Bau-xi  handles  the work  of  many of B.C.'s better known  artists as well as the up and  coming whose reputations are  j growing. Six painters and print-  makers are represented in this  selection.  The two most widely known  are Claude Breeze and Gordon  Smith. Breeze, who first made  his mark on the Canadian art  scene in the 1960's, began as a  painter, but this selection includes a very recent series of  woodblock prints, a new  medium for him.  Smith, whose reputation as a  printmaker is also nation-wide,  has made a similar departure  f from earlier work.  His Rain  i Forest No. 2, an inland rather  ! than a coastal scene, is darker,  �� more aggressive, and more ver-  ! tical   than   his   style   of   the  ' previous several years.  }     Max Maynard (d. 1982) is someone whom the Bau-xi curators fee! will make his impact  posthumously. He was a  younger contemporary of Emily  Carr but he did not show widely  although he was a very serious  and committed landscape  painter his whole life.  Linda Ohama is a young  Japanese Canadian artist. Her  work is still changing and  developing. This selection includes three mixed media prints  with a very oriental flavour.  They deal with the Japanese  Canadian Experience.  Rob Gischer, based in Bellingham, shows all over the  Pacific Northwest. His highly  stylized work is about optical illusion.  Finally, Henri de la Giroday  is an ex-Vancouverite now living in Northern Italy. His landscapes concern the changing  conditions of light and very  much evoke his chosen environment.  The Arts Centre's winter  hours are now in effect:  Wed.-Sat.,.11-4 and Sun. 1-4.  Four and a half years ago but  it seems like last month. The  business about time speeding up  as you get older is certainly no  lie.  In the late fall of 1981,1 get a  phone call from by brother,  Chris. He informs me that Art  Kube, now head of the B.C.  Federation of Labour but then,  President of the Canadian  Labour Congress, is interested  in having me read work poetry  for the Congress' yearly convention at Harrison. I'm not exactly overwhelmed with offers  at this point in time. I give Art  Kube a buzz.  It turns out to be a pretty decent deal. Kube wants me to.  work in conjunction with a folk  singer called Peter Dent. We are  to perform one night a week  during the month of January.  The pay will be $125 per show  plus free meals and a free room.  Art Kube certainly doesn't have  to twist my arm.  I get in touch with folk singer  Peter Dent, who doubles as a  business agent for the nurses'  union, and we work out a tentative act. Dent, a congenial guy  in his mid-30's, agrees to back  me on a couple of songs and  provide accompaniment on a  poem about delivering the  Christmas mail. Apart from  this, we will perform separately.  Dent, his partner Walter Page  and myself, get together for a  couple of rehearsals and iron  out the initial kinks. We don't  have time for much more than  this.  As it turns out, Peter Dent  and I don't even work together  that first night. When Yvonne  and I arrive in Harrison on  January 7, through a snow-  choked and quite different  Fraser Valley, we find Dent has  cancelled till the following  week, due to a sore throat. Art  Kube has had to call in a  replacement singer named Tom V  Hawkin. We barely have time  to say hello to each other before  we are on stage. Hawkin and I v _  Films on tour  'ft    ',  Pacific Cinematheque's Films  on Tour series commences  September 17 with another of  its fine selection of domestic  and import films. The series  begins with Demon Pond, a  1980 Japanese film by the director Masahiro Shinoda.  Demon Pond tells the story  of an explorer who comes upon  an old friend and his wife in a  remote woodland. The explorer  is led to a demon pond where  ghosts lie dormant as long as the  couple ring a magic bell. A  world of magic and unrequited  love unfolds made memorable  by the Kabuki style in which the  whole story is presented. Not to  be missed.  Wednesday, September 17, 8  p.m. Adults $3.50/Seniors and  Students $2.50.  n>^_r  TT  Northwest Art  &  CRAFTWGRKS  885-4424       Wilson Creek, B.C.  Native & Local ARTISTS and CRAFTS  OPEN:      Mon.-Sat.,     10 am - 5 pm  ShorncliffB Auxiliary Monthly Meeting, Tuesday, Sept. 16,1:30 p.m., Bethel [Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please join us as we plan a new year of service for the  residents of Shorncliffe.  An opportunity to learn more about Alzheimers Disease. There will be an  audio visual presentation followed by a discussion period. Donations gratefully received. Monies will be divided equally between Home Support Services  (Education Fund) and the Alzheimer Society. Tuesday, Sept. 23, 7:30 pm,  St. John's United Church, Davis Bay - on the highway.  The Navy League will be accepting applications for Navy League Cadets on  Tuesday.. Sept. 16, at 6:30 pm at the United Church Hall on Truman Road in  Lower Gibsons, or phone Marion at 886-8031. All boys and girls age 10 to 13  welcome.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday evening starting Sept. 23, 7:15 at the golf  course. For information phone 886-7985.  Attention: Craftspeople: The Sunshine Coast Arts Council Annual Christmas Craft  Fair is on Saturday, November 29, at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall. For more information and to apply for booth space phone Nancy Baker at 885-7728.  The other films in the series  ,.���  are:  October 1, Each Other Israel,  1979.  October 15, City of Women  Italy, 1984.  October 29, His Girl Friday  USA, 1940.  November 12, Pauline at the  Beach France, 1984.  November 26, Werner Her-  zog Eats His Shoe USA, 1979.  Benefit  buffet  There will be a benefit buffet  for Ben and Carol of the Cafe  Pierrot next Saturday, September 20 from 5 p.m. on.  Ben and Carol recently suffered severe losses in a fire and  their friends have rallied around  to help out.  As they say, 'Enjoy a feast of  sumptious treats and help Ben  and Carol get back on their  feets!!'  There'll be guest chefs, exotic  cuisine, live music (maybe), live  performances, hot waiters and  waitresses and all for $10 a plate  plus a donation.  If you can't resist the invitation, please respond by Wednesday if possible by calling  885-7606.  Part of the temptation will be  Linda Molloy's rib-sticking  ribs, Roberts Shiozaki's Salmon  Teriyaki, prize-winning cod  chowder and much much more.  ELPHIE'S  simply do our separate acts but  the audience is attentive and it  seems to go over well enough.  Later, Yvonne and I "take  the waters" for the first time at  the hotel's indoor pool. It is a  strange and highly pleasant experience to relax in sybaritic  comfort with snow flurrying  visibly by beyond the windows  and a frigid wind moaning in  off the lake. The haute cuisine  and the accomodations are  equally first class. It is a taste of  the good life.  Next week's gig rolls around  and this time, Peter Dent and  Walter, his back-up guitarist,  show up on schedule. I crank  out a few poems; we run  through the two songs we have  rehearsed, then Peter Dent and  Walter take over.  Peter Dent is a fine performer  with a strong, flexible voice. He  sings a rousing repertoire of  labour standards and original  songs. One of these called God  is a Jock, lampoons born again  athletes and locker room prayer  sessions. Dent hit the nail right  on the head. His mischievous  lyrics have the crowd roaring.  After the "singing for my  supper" business is over,  Yvonne and I take to the baths  again, luxuriating in the warm,  mineral-rich water and generally  enjoy ourselves.  The third week's stand skips  by in an equally pleasurable  manner. I begin to wish it could  all go on forever.  Unfortunately, the fourth  week writes finis to this happy  series of brief holidays at Harrison. It is highlighted by the arrival of Carl and Lucy Chrismas  and John and Fran Burnside,  come to catch the final show.  Inevitably, we all repair to the  baths when the deed is done, to  wallow once more in the  sulphureous and winter-denying  warmth.  Thus went those few warmly-  remembered Harrison days and  nights. They exist now only in a  poem.  Harrison Hot Springs Nocturne  Snow wind whistles  from dim muffled peaks  tourist town crouches  on the rim of dark waters  achingly remote  lighthouse blinks wanly  steam wreathes the sulphur  springs  like ghosts of lost traders.  Laughter within  old friends   new meetings  amberlit ambience  of the lakeside hotel  plunging and lazing  in the earth-heated water  warm as unborn things  in the amniotic pool.  Without, the winter  stalks like a prowler  through abandoned houses  along wide empty streets  totem poles shiver  in the long wind of history  lonely in a hill cave  the last sasquatch sleeps.  GIBSONS  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  r.r  .si  Fri., Sept. 19  PEGASUS  Sat., Sept. 20  PEGASUS  Important General  MEETING  Tues., Sept. 16th  8 pm  'yy&m.rmmmmmmmmmsmsmmi'.  ii  BAHA'I FIRESIDE TALK  Roland MacGee  Progressive Revelation"  Mon., Sept. 22, 7 pm  3.3 King Rd. - Rippers' Res.  886-2078  Everybody Welcome  Fashion  PANTY HOSE  In Patterns & new Fall Colours  LEATHER BELTS  with Snakeskin Buckles  New Fall Colours  Watch for MATCHING BRACELETS  and EARRINGS - arriving soon!  2nd <��oaj6 1S<x*Uacie  Hwy 101, Sechelt       885-3132  SPECIAL TOUCH SKIN CARE  I wish to announce that I will  no longer be offering my  services at J's Unisex,  Sunnycrest Mall.  Many thanks to Gerry .Dixon for?  his encouragement and support.  Special Touch Gift Certificates will be honoured  by calling me at 885-7970 by the end of October  Margaret Nielsen  Licenced Esthetician  WE LOVE FAMILIES AND WE LOVE TO FEED THEM WELL  This Week's  SPECIAL  STEAK  &  SEAFOOD  OPEN LATE EVERY NITE      Shaw Rd_ across from PelroCan       886-8138  PRONTO'S  C ��?dar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  ���AIB4IPE��  Thursday...LADIES' NICHT...featuring  JESSE WILDE  "Experience Ihe Willie"  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!       DOOR PRIZES       Ladies only til 10 pm  r  ClOCK  Starting Soon!    ,/��� /L.  WED. NIGHT POOL  OPEN: Wed   yV\: y9-2'am,  Thurs Ladies Only til .10 phi  ..'������fri _*. Sat;���"���;. :    8 2 ;iin:  >L TOURNAMENT  i I  9  __" '2  5  /        IN GIBSONS, next lo the Omega Restaurant     / 886-3336  fve.y,  __ Wf* f!  Coast News, September 15,1986  13.  Unexpected upheavals ahead  by Penny Fuller  I challenge anyone to mention the planet Uranus five  times in a conversation and not  feel like they've said something  rude. It is quite appropriate that  just to talk about this planet  causes some awkwardness.  Most people can easily avoid the  whole situation, but I'll bet  there isn't one astrologer or  astronomer who hasn't checked  out the proper pronunciation.  Actually, to say it correctly is  the least embarassing. For those  of you who might want to drop  it into an esoteric conversation  sometime, it is pronounced  'You're-ah-nus' with the emphasis on 'you're'.  When Uranus was discovered  in 1781 it ushered in the French  Revolution and the American  Revolution.   Later,   scientists  Sty*  (Erftarfi  Jtttt Pub  Anyone wishing to play  VOLLEYBALL  for fun in a mixed league,  with evening games at  Langdale Elem. register at  THE PUB or call  Wayne Wagner, 886-8510  Tues.. Sept. 16, 7-9 pm  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  It's all happening at  (Eriara  Jtttt |tob  Cedar Plaza,   Hwy 101,  Gibsons, 886-8171  were surprised to discover that  instead of spinning on its north-  south axis like the other more  respectable planets, it sort of  rolls around the sun on its side.  Astrologers simply smiled  smugly and said, "It figures."  Here we have the planet of  the unexpected. When Uranus  passes by a sensitive point on  your natal chart the most accurate thing anyone can say is  that you won't be bored.  In November, 1981, it  entered the sign of Sagittarius  and it will take about seven  years to wander through that  part of the heavens. Those who  were born early in that sign,  November 23 to December 9,  have pretty well finished with  the surprises brought on by its  touching on their natal sun posi-  tion. Those born from  December 10 tp December 17  are right in the middle of it.  And those born from December  18 to 23 have it to look forward  to between now and December  1988.  Also affected will be those  born with their, suns in the signs  of Gemini, May 22 to June 21,  Pisces, February 20 to March  21, and Virgo, August 24 to  September 23. The timing of  this influence will depend on  whether you were born at the  beginning, middle or end of  those signs.  Whenever it happens, it is a  time of some upheaval and  unexpected changes. Your  desire to be yourself, apart from  or outside of, rules, regulations  and expectations of others  becomes an issue of major importance in your life. All those  'shoulds' in your life come  under question and you may be  surprised at your own rebelliousness. Uranus, more than  any other planet, challenges us  to be true to ourselves and defy  the restrictions put on us by  society.  At this time, you will find opportunities present themselves  which will enable you to pursue  those secret fantasies that  you've pushed aside while 'getting on with the business of  life'. Those of you who have the  courage to take advantage of  those opportunities will find a  sense of freedom that you've  never had before.  However, if you refuse to.let  go of the structures that restrict  you when the chances appear,  you may find the unexpected  events take on an unpleasant  nature. The French aristrocracy  certainly didn't want to change  the status quo, and look what  happened to them. Marie Antoinette was said to have been  'very surprised'.  Your best bet is to accept the  challenge of Uranus and allow  your individuality to shine  through. I'm not saying that it's  not scary and you probably  won't have much support from  family and friends who have a  vested interest in keeping things  as they are. But if you 'communicate honestly with those  you love it will help to reassure  them that you're not going  crazy, you're just being your  real self. Don't worry. They'll  adjust once they see that you're  happier.  Channel Ten  THURSDAY, SEPT. 18  This week's schedule is entirely devoted to happenings surrounding the Sechelt Indian  Band.  7:00 P.M. LIVE  Chief Stan Dixon is the guest  in the studio. Host Bert Nelson  will be interviewing Chief Dixon  on the struggle for self government.  7:30 P.M.  The Sechelt Indian Band,  with the assistance of Professor  Ron Beaumont, is making efforts to preserve the Sechelt  language. Ron Beaumont, a  Professor of Germanic Studies  at UBC, is working on a dictionary of the language and  Coast Ten's cameras visited one  of the workshops in Sechelt.  7:55 P.M.  During the summer the  Sechelts exhibited their history  in a pictorial display at the Arts  Centre. Margaret Joe and Joe  Paul give a tour and talk about  some of the photographs in the  display.  8:15 P.M.  Recently the Sechelt Indian  Band played host to members  of the Bella Bella Indian Band.  The Bella Bellas were paddling a  war canoe down the coast on  their way to Expo. Organizer  Fred Brown explains the reason  for their historic journey.  8:30 P.M.  Coast Ten hopes to have a  member of the Sechelt Indian  Band in the studio to introduce  two educational programs being  offered in co-operation with  Continuing Education this fall.  The evening sessions will deal  with Indian Language and Indian Culture.  CKVU-10 is causing a great  deal of interference on Coast  Ten in some areas of the coast.  We apologize for these problems and hope they will clear  up completely when Coast  Cable Vision switches to the  new system in October.  For Your Entertainment  LORD JIM'S RESORT  AND HOTEL  is pleased to present  STEVE HUBERT  (He's back on the Coast again!)  on  Friday and Sat., Sept. 19th & 20th  from 8 pm til midnight  ^fo��nnkfoi*_^  L  Seaside  ��� Fine Family  Dining  ��� Lodging  Open for  DINNER  AND  EVENING SNACKS  Sunday - Seafood Specials  Gower Pt.   Reservations: 886-2887  Open WED. thru SUN.  m^        from 5:30 p.m.  IS  :5_.  i  4  %  _'  m  I  ��  ;. _V  m  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  These first weeks of September are chilly heralds of the  brisk autumn days ahead. The mist descends on the Bay; the  lights on the dock switch on before suppertime and one's  thoughts turn to hot chowder instead of the cold beer of sunnier days.  It was on such an evening after the usual hectic pace of  Saturday and the end of our working week that my colleague  and I decided to take an hour to relax and try Gramma's  where, we'd been told, there was a new chef who was definitely worth the visit.  A few hardy souls still braved the porch outside, but that  was not for us! Gramma's, situated as it is beside the Government Wharf in Gibsons, has a superb view from most tables,  and even as we waited for our supper we could watch the  comings and goings on the grey waters of the sound.  My friend is partial to quiche and it was on the special  menu of the day as were the breaded shrimps which I decided  would fill the bill for me.  Both entrees are served with salad - crisp and interesting;  none of this pre-packaged iceland lettuce here, but rather a  good mix of crunchy vivid veggies with tasty dressing and in  generous, not overpowering, portions.  The quiche was delicious - ham and cheese, with a thin  crust and lots of very tangy cheese. The prawns were good  too - done to a golden turn and served with a wonderful  seafood sauce that had the horseradish bite I enjoy. Both entrees came along looking good as well as being hot, hot, hot.  A garnish of cantaloupe, orange slices and golden fries looked appetizing and were delectable.  The prices at Gramma's are right too. Just $5 will get you  the fanciest entree in the house, and it's possible to have dinner and a glass of wine for two for less than $15. There are  burgers of every kind, chilli, Caesar salad, and a treat I particularly enjoy - deep fried zucchini strips with a garlic-dill  sauce that is as strong and savoury as I like it (enough to scare  away any vampire that might be lurking).  For a casual but well prepared meal at lunch or dinner, in  an atmosphere that is warm and friendly and filled with talk  of the sea and boats, give Gramma's a try. And stop by the  kitchen to say hello to Serge. He and his wife are just new in  town but they hope to stay a long time and we hope they do  too. Serge's touch in Gramma's kitchen is a welcome addition  to the culinary side of Gibsons' life.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9  pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles of  store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, pizza, "hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sat; 11 am -10 pm Sun. 130 seats.  V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons  kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's  offers a variety of popular meals in air  conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  specials. Menu features steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes and steaks.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Wednesday  thru Sunday from 5:30 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy relaxed and intimate dining in this  historic seaside lodge. The views are spectacular, the cuisine is excellent and the  prices are set to suit every budget. Our  Swiss chef, Martin, prepares a weekly  menu of delicious Continental cuisine, including soups, salads, and appetizers, as  well as entrees of fresh seafood, veal,  crepes, pasta and steak. All are individually prepared, creatively presented,  and served with tantalizing sauces on the  side. Martin's desserts will simply delight  you! Sundays, in addition to our regular  menu, a selection of sea food specials will  be offered. Healthy portions for hearty  eaters. Fine dining or snacking - by the  sea! Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon.- Sat., 9  a.m. -11 p.m.; closed Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas, crepes, desserts  and more...all freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75.  Average meal for 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  Wed-Sun; Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  Garden Bay Restaurant- Garden  Bay - 883-9919. Open from 5:30 pm daily. 68 seats, V, MC. Part of the Garden  Bay Hotel, the Garden fey Restaurant  has a fabulous waterside view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Menu includes  seafood, meat and poultry entrees.  Schnitzel, prime rib and fresh seafood are  the house specialties. Famous for their  generous portions, entrees come with  fresh bread, vegetables and rice. Dinner  specials Sunday evenings. Average meal  for two $25.  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038. Open 7 days a  week. Breakfast and lunch from 8 a.m. -1  p.m; Dinner from 6 p.m. - 9 p.m. V.  M.C' - Banquet Facilities - Fishing  Charters. Located on the waterfront with  a spectacular view of Ole's Cove &  Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge serves  West Coast cuisine featuring a varied  menu of soups, appetizers & entrees; but  the emphasis is on seafood - squid, local  swimming scallops, salmon, skate,  prawns & rockfish are featured. Our new  fall dinner menu changes daily, beginning  Thurs., Sept. 4. Reservations recommended. Average meal for two- $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House - 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  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, MC,  AE. 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 Peb<;  bles, 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 101, Gibsons  -886-8138. Open 11:30 am - 11 pm, Mon-  Thurs; 11:30 am - midnight, Fri-Sat; 4 pm  -10:30 pm, Sun. 130 seats. 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.  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average rneaS prices quoted  do not include liquor  The Gourmet Munchie- in- "The  Dock", Sechelt. 885-3353. Open Mon-  Fri, 8:30-5:30 pm. Lunch served 11:30-3  pm. Comfy seating inside or outdoors  under our umbrellas. A fine selection of  salads, sandwiches, soups and desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select items  for take-home include salads, homemade  breads, muffins and cookies, dried fresh  pasta, croutons, poppy seed dressing,  marinated artichoke hearts, and jams.  "To go" lunch orders taken by phone.  We cater parties and make boxed lunches.  The Homestead - Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek - 885-2933. Open 8  a.m. - 9 p.m. daily. 40 seats inside, 30  seat patio. Open for breakfast, lunch  and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner  specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. '  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park - 883-2413. Open 11:30 am  -9 pm Mon-Thurs; 11:30 am-11 pm Fri-  Sat; 4 pm-9pm Sun. 40 seats. V, MC.  Canadian and Chinese food. Western  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and chops. Chinese selection includes fried rice, spare ribs, chop  suey, chow mein, foo yong and combination meals. All items available for takeout. Average family dinner for four $20.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open 6 am-9 pm, 7 days a week. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream "bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  dinner for four from $12.00,  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. 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.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open  11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Sun;  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mon.  48 seats, in dining room, 20 seats on the  deck. MC, V. Fully licensed with a  beautiful harbour view, the Seaview  Gardens serves Occidental and Oriental  food. Western menu features hamburgers, fish & chips, steaks and fried  chicken. Chinese menu features combination dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5-8 p.m.  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25.  Willee's  Family Restaurant-  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons,  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-  Thurs 6 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Fri 6 a.m. - 9 p.m.;  Sat.8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 6 p.m.  MC, V. Fully licensed. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches,  "Wiilee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily  lunch specials include: soup and filled  croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Takeout  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. 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 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. 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.  Garden Bay Pub- Garden Bay Hotel,  Garden Bay ��� 883-2674. Open 7 days a  week. 74 seats. Beautiful view of Garden  Bay and Pender Harbour. Pub grub includes sandwiches, burgers and daily  specials.  Gramma's Pub- Across from MoUy's  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open  10 am til 12:30 am; Sundays 11 am - 12  midnight. Lunch from $2.95 in.a cosy  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's told beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; II a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy 101,2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  -12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am - 3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special.  Open for dinner Fri & Sat., 5-9 pm, including Salad Bar and "Barbecue your  own Steak" on the deck. Fresh Prawns a  house specialty. Live entertainment every  Thurs., Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sunday afternoons. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast.  I  ..  4  "_;���'  . ���..  'if-:  H.  _ .  ';. _  ft;'  'C'J  y  *.��  : ���>  ft-'.  A  1 14.  Coast News, September 15,1986  i I  *.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  by Bud Mulcaster  Back in action for another  season and the first 300 game  was rolled by Ron Webber in  the Night Owl League, a 312  single and a 704 triple.  In the first week of the  Wednesday Coffee League,  Judy Frampton rolled a 269-713  total and top score in the Phuntastique League was rolled by  Bob Fletcher, a 259-67.1.  Last week the Classic League  got started and Bernadette Paul  rolled a 310 single and a four  game total of 854, Ralph Roth a  346-949 total, Freeman  Reynolds a 300-1061 total and  Lionel McCuaig a 232-1071  total.  Michele Whiting has top  average in the Tuesday Coffee  League with a 267-691 total and  in the Gibsons 'A' League  Kathy Clark a 270-704 total and  Freeman Reynolds a 254-733  total.  CLASSIC:  Gwen Edmonds 266-907  Don Slack 261-908  Joe Bellerive 273-913  SWINGERS:  Belle Wilson 235-573  Ruth Walker 197-573  Marg Nicholson 251-629  Len Homett 243-620  GIBSONS 'A':  Pam Swanson 265-648  Peter Hautala 239-624  BALL & CHAIN:  Pam Lumsden 249-659  Dot Robinson 260-694  Richard Laffere 241-687  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Esther Berry 262-613  RobBott 241-646  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Merle Hately 242-617  Norma Chapman 259-618  Norm Lambert 244-655  WED. COFFEE:  Willie Buckmaster 223-637  Dot Robinson 224-639  NIGHT OWLS:  Vicki Wright 261-644  Paul Rands 238-665  Ron Webber 259-675  SLOUGH-OFFS:  ' Pat Gibson  Eve Worthington  lisaKincaid  Carol Teteiaff  Pearl MacKenzie  June Fletcher  Y.B.C. JUNIORS:  Melissa Hood  Neil Clark  266-644  268-635  262-658.  255-658  269-666  247-650  188-485  201-496  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SB8-1311  We also buy used building materials  J Les Morris of Selma Park weighs in at the Third Annual Salmon  [Derby held at the Wakefield Inn. Gary Radymski, right, keeps an  ieye on things but the fish doesn't seem concerned.   ���Ray Smith photo  Soccer Association  The Sunshine Coast Youth Soccer Association had its  registration on Saturday, September 6. This year we have  four teams in each group (six and seven year olds, eight and  nine year olds and 10 and 11 year olds). Players are still needed in all age groups, especially the six and seven year old age  group. The people to contact for registration are:  Gibsons, Graham Chapman, 886-8008; Roberts Creek,  Leif Mjanes, 885-3849; Sechelt, Jim Brown, 885-9223.  Boxing begins  The Sunshine Coast Boxing Club begins training Monday,  September 22, at Roberts Creek Elementary School at 4 p.m.  Sessions will be Mondays and Wednesdays from 4 until 6  p.m. All newcomers are welcome. No previous experience is  necessary. Ages eligible are from 10 and up.  Sunshine Coast  J��EST CONTROL LTD-  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPHRATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential   ooooco4^  Advice & Estimates   883-253 I  SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  ;_  ���1  I  _!  SC. Golf and Country Club  Mardi & Gordy Scott take trophy  'TIDE;  TABLES  Tues. Sept 16  0255        12.6  0950          3.3  1655         15.0  2250          8.9  Wed. Sept 17  0400        12.9  1030          3.9  1730        15.0  2325          7.8  Thurs. Sept 18  0455        13.1  1110         4.8  1745        14.9  Fri. Sept. 19  0000          6.8  0550         13.3  1155   "'���    5.9  1810         14.7  Sat. Sept.   23  0035          5.9  -0640        13.4  1235          7.1  1835         14.3      j  Sun. Sept. 21  0110          5.2  0735        13.5  1315          8.4  1900        13.9  Mon. Sept. 22  0150         4.8  0835        13.5  1400         9.6  1920        13.5  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.   1  :.  by Alec Warner  I Sunday, September 7 saw a  e fiejld of 96 players tee off iri the  'annual McKenzie (husband and  \ wife) Tournament. The large  \ turn-out contributed to rather  \ slow play but otherwise the day  was thoroughly enjoyed by all  participants.  The trophy winners with a  cbitribined net store of 133 were  Mardi and Gordy Scott. In second place at 135, Margo and  Ed Matthews. Tied for third at  137, the teams of Debra and Bill  Sneddon and Dody and George  Grant.  Golf was followed by an ' 'out  ��� of  this   world"   smorgasbord  f dinner!  -    The Mixed Twilight group  ; wound up the season's play with  a golf scramble and a super din-  ��� ner and prize awards.  j Two teams tied for first with  ; a net score of 36. They were the  I team of Herb Receveur, Ernie  Cupit, Dick Thompson,.  ; Adeline Clarke and Margo Matthews; and the team of Bob  Knight, Bill McKinnon, Jo  Emerson, Marie Leask and Kay  Middlestadt. A hearty vote of  thanks was given to Dawn and  George Bayford and their able  assistants, Eleanor and Bob  Knight for a very successful  season.  The Eighteen Hole Ladies  played the two-day Fraser  , SeniojMSenior Tournament -on  ^p'tember^'andV'lO. The first  day was also a low gross and  club pin day with the following  results.  The club pin. winner was  Dody Grant with a net 67. The  first flight winner in the goss  score play was Connie Grant at  80 with Virginia Douglas second  at 86. Second flight, winner was  Doris Receveur with 103; and  runner-up was Pat Vaughan  with 104. Third flight winner  was Vera Munro with 108 and  second, Eleanor Dann with 109.  The winner of the 36 hole  Senior-Senior Tournament was  Virginia Douglas with a gross  score of 168, and runner-up was  Phil Hendy with a score of 184.  The two day low net score of  Uohnson  LEADS THE WORLD  MANUFACTURER'S  DISCOUNT  ends Sept. 27th  1986 JOHNSON  OUTBOARD MOTORS  AT LESS THAN NORMAL DEALER COST  Save Hundreds  of $$$$ SPECIAL  CASH PRICE  LIST      TO SEPT. 27th  s705  955  1038  $499  729  799  1427   1099  1730 1299  3 YEAR WARRANTY OPTION  BUILT BETTER  ^om^mpum BACKED BETTER  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  145 was turned in by Jay Town-  send. The first flight two day  low gross winner was Dody  Grant, and the low net winner  was Jean Dean. Second flight  low gross was Kay Budd, arid  low net was Vera Munro. Third  flight low gross was Olive Shaw  and low net went to Bernice  Bader. .   .  .._, ���. The ���Njne Hole Ladies _held3ii.v-  ~"&ontesfsj on September 9'cqn-JVgf  sisting of the longest drive/oh .'.  No. 11, won by Mary McKinnon, and those who were first  on the green most often. The  latter was shared by Louise Var-  coe, Isobel Cowley, Hazel Earle  and Marie Leask.  The Men's Twilight of  September 10 featured a steak  barbecue and the following golf  results. First low net was Cliff  Salahub with 30. Second low  net was Brent Turner with 30Vi,  and third low net went to Doug  Elson with 31. Brian Leckie and  Ken White tied for low gross  with 37's.  On Thursday, September 11-V  the Men's Seniors played a team  net score round. First at 133'/_,  the team of Les Head, Jim Bun-  tain, Chuck Barnes and Bill  Mueller. Second at 137, Walt  McMillen, Ray Phillips, Jim  Neilson and Alec Warner. Third '.  at 137'/2, Bob Emerson, Andy  Gray, Art Dorais and Joe  Mellis. Closes to the pin at the  eighth was Bob Emerson.  The next two Thursday  Seniors will be the final days of  this seasons and will take the  form of a two day eclectic. Next  Thursday, September 18, you  will be allowed any three clubs  and a putter, and September 25  will be irons only. Golf on  September 25 will be followed  with the wind-up luncheon and  prize awards etc.  The annual staff tournament  took the form of a Scotch ..  Twosome Match. Tied for first  with scores of 55 were Mary  Horn/Ron Acheson, and Lynn  Jones/Ozzie Hincks. Second at  58, Rita Hincks and Don Horn.  Judy White's score was still not  available at press time!  The club's new extension furniture raffle, drawn at the  McKenzie tournament dinner,  was won by Roy Scarr. Second  prize went to Dave Hunter, and  third to Lyle Nanson.  We are sorry to tell you that  Gerri and Dick Tolhurst are  leaving the Sunshine Coast to  reside in Victoria. We wish  them well and expect periodic  visits back to the Sunshine  Coast.  I finish the column on a very  sad note. The Club's former  pro-manager, Art Park, passed  away on Thursday, September  11. Our deepest sympathy goes  out to Marg, Patti-Ann, and  Jamjly.   - .   .     -     .   .  TIDE-LINE dorhn bosci  LODGING & MABINE LTD.  88b   .141  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear ��* Boots  ��� Wire Rope ht Rigging  ^0W^W^!^^^tfy-  Complete  POWER  RAD  FLUSH  Includes 4 litres anti-freeze,  power flush kit, clamps, sleeve.  $  46  50  ADDITIONAL 4 LITRES ANTI-FREEZE  if so required, Reg. $8.95 _&  SPECIAL WITH POWER FLUSH . ***  6  95  May we check your Wiper Blades  and Sealed Beams?  Trail Ave; & GdWi-ie.  SECHEl_.f.B85.251.2!  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PARTS AND SERVICE DEP'TS  885-3281 *_it3S>sZ^S  It was a double win for both Gibsons Rugby Clubs this weekend as the third and fourth division sides  took on their counterparts, the Vancouver Scribes. The third division side won a hard-fought 16-8 victory with Coach John Rainer the scoring hero. The fourth division side won a landslide victory.  m      m        mm     M _ _    _ . ���Ray Smith pho'_  Adult Basic Literacy  All should have the right to read  ?.  :  "It is scary at first." That is  how Shelly, a 27 year old single  mother, described her first experiences as an adult basic  literacy program student. Shelly  lives on the lower mainland and  was being interviewed by CBC  radio, in conjunction with efforts by "Project Literacy  B.C." to publicize .the  widespread problem of adult  literacy.  Everyone has the right to  read. Yet in communities across  British Columbia many adults  have a hard time making a  grocery list, filling an application, casting a ballot, or writing  a letter home. And, nearly half  a million people in B.C. lack the  basic   skills   of   reading   and  COAST  CARPET  CARE  IMPROVE  YOUR LOOK  Clean and protect  your carpets before  winter with Carpet  Guard - 20* sq. ft.  CALL 886-3675  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  on the radio is nearly universal  with beginning literacy students.  It takes courage to admit to an  inadequate literacy level. As a  society, we take reading ability  for granted. It also takes  courage to do something about  a literacy problem. Past failures  often lower a person's self-  confidence to the point where  he or she is convinced that improvement is impossible.  But help is available. Adult  literacy programs offer another  chance to many who "slipped  through the cracks" of the  school system, often despite  their own and their teachers'  best efforts. The ABLE (Adult  Basic Literacy Education) program here on the Sunshine  Coast has assisted students who  were school drop-outs, students  with physical disabilities which  made schooling a problem,  students who had been labelled  dyslexic, and many others.  ABLE is sponsored by Continuing Education. It matches  writing to participate fully in  their communities.  The fear that Shelly described  i  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  CURLERS  ���LET'S ROCK!  New Curlers Welcome!  Fantastic yearly rates based  on a 20 + game season.  ONCE TWICE  A WEEK      A WEEK  Daytime Ladies $50 -  Daytime Seniors 50     $100  Evening -  Ladies, Men, Mixed    100       180  Evening - Juniors 50       130  ���    "'Reduced Rates for Lifetime Charter Members *  - Leagues tentatively scheduled to start first  week of October '  - To register or for more information call  Larry Boyd at 886-2030 or Gibsons Winter  Club at 886-7512  =    SEMI-ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING   ���  Wednesday, September 17, 1986, 7:30 pm  Please Attend!  GIBSONS  WINTER  CLUB  adults with trained volunteer  tutors. Tutors and students  meet for a two hour session  each week, usually in the student's home. The program is  geared to the individual's needs  and goals. And the program is  confidential.  Shelly was able to complete  Grade 12, and is now working  to become a legal secretary. She  takes pleasure in being able to  read newspapers now, and she  feels competent to help her  youngsters with their school  work. A new world has opened  up for her.  On the Coast, interested  adults may contact ABLE coordinator Anne Moul  (885-4613) for more information. If you know of someone  who may be struggling along  with poor literacy skills, please  let them know about ABLE.  Notes  The Gibsons Public Library  continues to show strong  growth" and our circulation  figure for the first eight months  of this year was 26,495, almost  6000 more than it was for the  same period last year.  The fund raising for the  World Book Encyclopedia and  the World Book Science Encyclopedia was a great success.  $998 was donated and as approved by some of the donors  the monies in excess of the required $586 will be added to the  current book budget.  This was a most generous  response and our sincere thanks  go to the following donors:  Mrs. Meg Meredith, Suncoast Motors, Quality Farms,  Kathy Reid, the L. Reimer  family, Dale Chandler, Mrs. E.  Gisvold, Barbara Mercer,  Valerie Parker, Peninsula  Transport, Sylvia Wood, Mrs.  Lenora Inglis, Mrs. M.J.  Dowdie, Walter McGown, Olga  Campbell, Geraldine I.  Winram, Gibsons Building Supplies, Mrs. Margaret Jones,  Mrs. Janel Taylor, Mrs. Joan  Warn, Michelle Wiley, Jean  Todd, Mrs. Lynn Foley, the  P.A. Feichtners, Dory Ann  Robertson, Ken Barton, Barrie  Freedman, Betty Henniker, Mr.  Ferguson Short, Bill Forst, J.L.  Ross, Ann Skelcher, the D.  Eichars, J. Brannan, Dorothy  Barron, Dorothy Wortman,  Sunshine Coast Credit Union,  Bruce Burns, Norah Hill, and  Sunshine Kitchen Industries.  It is of interest to note that  not only did local businesses,  volunteers and members of the  library support this campaign  but visitors to the library from  the East Coast and even as far  away as Norway. Many thanks  to you all.  The Teddy Bears of the Coast  have requested the use of the  library on Wednesday,  September 17 at 10 a.m. for  their annual picnic. Nest Lewis  will read bearly believable  stories and three and four year  old people are also invited.  Check out your library - there  is something for everyone.  WORKWEN*  MEN'S  1st Quality  JEANS  Coast News, September 15,1986  15.  LIFETIME MEMBERSHIPS  Wakefield Tennis Club  SPECIAL OFFER EXPIRES SEPT. 30, 1986  Example: Single Lifetime Membership  Reg. $200   Until Sept. 30    s100  ��� Weekly tennis clinics  ��� Lessons available (private & group) for adults & children  ��� Club leagues & tournaments  ��� Ball Machine  ��� Pro Shop  Mini-memberships (3mon., 6 mon., 1 yr.) also available  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK   6 am -12:30 am  Phone Donna at 885-5037 for monthly dues,  rates and further information  .  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Back Care        2:00 pm-2:  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am -10:00 am  10:00 am -11:00 am  11:00 am-11:30 am  1.1:30 am -1:00 pm  3:30 pm- 7:30 pm  7:30 pm :8:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  2:30pm-3:  3:30 pm -6:  6:30 pm-8:  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  9:30 am -10:30 am  Senior Swim 10:10 am-11:30 am  Aqua Fit  Fit &50 +  ���Seniors  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teens Only ���  9:00 am -10:  ip:bo am -10:  10:30 am -11  11:30 am -1  3:30 pm-5:  ; 7:30 pm-9:  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm -8:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:  Public Swim     7:00 pm - 8:  SUNDAY  Family Swim    1:00 pm -3:  PublicSwim     3:30 pm-5:  :30 pm  30 pm  30 pm  00 pm  :30 am  :00 am  :30 am  :30 am '  :00 pm  :00 pm  :00 pm  :00 pm  :30 pm  30 pm  00 pm  ���NOTE: SENIORS CHANGE FROM AQUATIC PROGRAM. EASE ME  IN Fitness is also geared to Pre and Post Natal women with guest  speakes arranged according to needs, (babysitting available.)  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by _h*TITf  I  WORLD'S  : i  ��� m  _l  -.1  r. I  -1  Not all sizes in all styles  Selection of Wrangler  Blue Boy  Rainbow  Cameron Jones  Lee  �������� WORKWEN_   _  ^VV^I-tD  100% LOC A LtV OWN  ������:.':^  Goyvrie Street^ Sedhelt  is. . wj��^7Hll?l^l'l��"ti'��lWlWr_gB_iBJgBj  16.  Coast News, September 15,1986  BS I  Leading to WCB Certification - an 8 hour course  PLACE:   Hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store, Gibsons  TIME:    7 pm to 11 pm  date: SEPTEMBER 16 & 17/86  FEE:   $35.00  For further information Contact Mary R. Edney  Instr. /Examiner  885-4743  THANK YOU  '   A^_^ to everyone who participated  tutL.'><j0r in our opening day.  Congratulations to the prize winners.  v^fc-   .        THANKS also to friends and family for  ^Py^y       their   flowers   and   plants.    Thank   you  Denise and Louise of the Landing General  Store for their good wishes and gift; and to  all the merchants who have extended a  welcome.  NOW FEATURING  CHILDRENS' BIRTHDAY PARTY SUPPLIES  Hours: Mon - Sat 10-5; Sun 11-5  MARY'S VARIETY  Gibsons Harbour, next to Shell Station 886-8077  .   . I.  .   i  . .  * I \  i _  . _  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School ^11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay -9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  ' - - -��� ��� .     _^j> jjjfr j^t     ' i_i__i_.li I. _  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Chritian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  (Now Enrolling)  Service Times: Sun. 10:30 am  Mid-Week Wed. 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri. 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer        Thurs. 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  ��� ���'���       ��� ' ���   &Qk _%��� Sfr '       '���������' ������������ ���������������������!  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  k -^ ._&-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  .   New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP1  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong _. Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -*>.*_*-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Group?  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC _4J  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican, y  Services & Teaching."���''  .fr .fr sfi  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  .fr.fr ���__>  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Comer of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  SundaySchool  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Ed Peters  .fr _fr .fr  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11 =45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   a* J* 4ft���   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Roberts Creek Community  Use Room (behind the school)  Sunday:  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  7:30 pm Worship & Fellowship  . in homes  Wednesday:  7:30 pm Prayer & Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome  j. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  Economic Development still sought  The regional economic  development commission held  its regular monthly meeting last  week amidst reports of  municipalities withdrawing  from the function and the matter was very much on the mind  of the commission members.  Member-at-large Art Giroux  was first to express grave concern about the stance taken by  the municipalities towards the  commission. Trade union  representative Barry Lynn and  the representative from the  Sechelt arid District Chamber of  Commerce, John Glover,  echoed Giroux's conerns. Lynn  said it was imperative that  everyone work together on the  Sunshine Coast during difficult  economic times and Glover said  he could not see the rationale  for three separate economic  commissions.  The uncertainty caused the  . EDC to postpone selection of a  chairman and the representative  of the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce, John  Burnside, was appointed acting  chairman for the purpose of the  meeting and for the next month.  Burnside told the meeting  that he had discussed the role of  the EDC and his role on it with  the executive of the Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce. He  stated that it was his view that  the dissension on the Coast was  the work of very few people,  specifically the members of  Aqua West and the Sunshine  Coast Tourism Association  whose purpose it was to promote themselves as a business.  Burnside said he felt the present  commission had been saddled  with the shortcomings of the  previous commissioner.  The acting-chairman told the  meeting it was his considered  opinion that the Sechelt Council  in particular had been consistently misinformed about the  EDC but that it was his view  that it was not the role of the  commission to solve the  political problems but to get on  with the business of economic  development.  It was moved by Jim Gurney  of the regional board that a letter be written to both councils  and the Gibsons Economic  Strategy Group. The purpose oft  the letters was to request that  representatives of the EDC be  allowed to appear at planning  meetings of the two councils to  try to clear up misunderstandings and to have an observer in  attendance at the meetings of  the counterpart groups in Gib-  Complete with Hoover's  Best 13.4 Amp  Cyclonic  Canister, 30 ft.  current carrying hose,  and a full set of Attachments.  Includes 3 inlets, Power  Nozzle with Steel Agitator.  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  888-8141 885-7121    .  sons and Sechelt to identify  areas where joint action might  be undertaken.  The Gurney-Giroux motion  passed without opposition.  Apart from the climate of  political uncertainty surrounding the commission, the main  business of the meetings con-.  cemed the ongoing pursuit of  Community Futures funding  for the Sunshine Coast, a  federal program which would  allow risk capital to be made  available under local management and supervision. Similar  programs had proved highly  successful both in percentage of  successful   companies   helped  and the low cost of jobs created.  Community Development  Officer Irene Lugsdin told the  commission that she and the  chairman of her advisory  group, Maurice Egan, were to  attend a convention on Community Futures in Penticton  and would report back to the  commission.  Commission member Barry  Lynn pointed out that there  were mills on the Fraser River  which were under notice to  move by 1991.  "We should be approaching  them right now," said Lynn,  "to urge them to relocate into  Howe Sound on the Sunshine  Coast."  Other matters discussed _ included reports on the Tourism  Task Force which has recently  won a expression of support  and approval from Deputy  Minister of Tourism, the  Forestry Committee, and the  Foreshore Committee which has  recently been joined by a  representative of the Department of Forests and Lands.  It was noted that discrepancies appeared in reports of Partners in Enterprise Funding being given to the commission and  to the two municipalities. An attempt would be made to clear  up the confusion by the next  regular meeting of the EDC.  Having babies  A varied procedure  by Deborah Pageau  Let's generalize a bit. The  books tell me that the 'average'  baby these days is born into a  stable relationship between a  man and woman in their middle  20's, after a nine month  pregnancy ending in a 16 hour  labour (for the first one), weighs  seven to eight pounds, is breast  fed, stays in hospital with its  mother for three days and then  goes home to gain weight, feed  every three and a half hours and  live until the age of 70...Really?  Sometimes.  What they don't say much  about is that 'average' is a  theoretical point in the middle  of a continuum. What having a  baby can be is a pregnant  teenager abandoned by her  scared boyfriend and disappointed parents; all the way to a  42 year old grandmother, pregnant, and recently widowed,  with a baby who will be the aunt  or uncle of an older niece or  nephew. It can also mean years  of frustration and infertility,  endless hours in a doctor's office undergoing humiliating  tests and procedures; "test  tube" conception; another  ..woman carrying your baby in  j her womb; or years of waiting  on growing adoption lists.?The-  . average story is perhaps less  common, more ideal.  And then there's the nine  month pregnancy: it's counted  in weeks, 40 of them to be  precise. When a woman goes to  the doctor to initiate pre-natal  care, she is given a 'due date'  and then told not to pay attention to it because most first  babies are Mate', and for the  rest, there is no predicting.  Babies are born as early as six  months, weighing less than a  new born kitten and are kept  alive by a jungle of tubes and  wires; and some so 'late' that  the mother can hardly walk by  the end and delivers a baby  weighing what some pre-meeies  weigh at a year old. How do  you say "I've just had a baby  that fits into a tea cup" and  hope to receive understanding  from another who describes her  baby as something remotely like  a basket ball?  And then there's the birth: I  know a woman who didn't  know she was in labour until it  was time to push the baby out  and that took 20 minutes. I  know another who stoically endured 52 hours of hard  labour...both resulted in  healthy babies. Some do not.  Some babies die, in the womb,  on the way out, or shortly  thereafter,   often   despite   the  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  LIST OF ELECTORS  Take notice that the local Court of Revision will sit to revise and correct  the 1986 List of Electors for the Town of Gibsons at the Municipal Hall,  474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., at 10:00 a.m. October 1,  1986, and shall continue to sit, if required, from day to day until the list  has been corrected and revised.  The Court will hear all complaints and may:  (a) Correct the names of electors incorrectly stated,  (b) Add names of electors omitted from the list.  (c) Strike from the list the names of persons not entitled  to vote or disqualified from voting,  (d) Correct any other manifest error in the list, or  (e) Add to the list the name of a person qualified on August 31st to  have his name entered on the list.  Copies of the List of Electors may be examined at the Municipal Hall, 474  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Any elector who discovers his name to be  omitted.or incorrectly stated upon the list may register a complaint in  person, in writing, or by agent, to the Court of Revision to have the  voters list corrected accordingly. Further particulars may be obtained  from the office of the undersigned.  (Mrs.) R. Lorraine Goddard  MUNICIPAL CLERK  Telephone: 886-2274  most heroic efforts.  Hospital stays vary just as  widely: a friend of mine stayed  for 12 days with a badly infected cesarean while I was told  I had over stayed my welcome  after two and a half days. Many  elect to avoid the hospital totally and give birth at home, some  with doctors or midwives, some  with no one but the cat and dog.  And last but not least there is  the baby. Some cry so much  that they seem more like natural  disasters than bundles of joy.  Others cry so little, their  mothers have been known to ac  tually forget that they exist.  Some babies bring fresh life and  harmony into their home, some  bring division.  So,' when you put it all  together, you get a complex picture. Having a baby is so different for each person, each  family...the baby that results is  as unique as the circumstances  that created it. By the time the  babies have grown up, we call  them people...I wonder if we  started thinking of them as people as soon as they are born, or  even conceived, would we treat  them differently?  Gas prices queried  Editor:  I am concerned about the  variance in gasoline pump  prices between Gibsons and  Vancouver.  The pump price for regular  grade gasoline in Vancouver includes a 95 cent per litre transit  tax which does not apply locally, thus we are paying the difference between the local pump  price of 43.2 cents and the Vancouver price of 39.9 cents  1 .ampimtingf to 3.3 cents plus 95  cent transit tax for a total of  4.25 cents per litre or 19.32  cents per gallon.  Before metric measure  became law, we used to pay  about five cents a gallon more  than Vancouver for regular  gasoline against the present difference of 19.32 cents.  It is amazing how local pump  prices at the various service stations rise and fall in perfect  unison and it would appear that  those prices are determined,  without any relation to their:  cost by a local monopoly intent;  on gouging their customers.,  Lome B. Blain  Eve Smart bows out  as Arts President  Editor:  In this, the final week of my  term of office as President of  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council, I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Coast  News for your consistent and  generous coverage of our activities.  You have reported on events  at the Arts Centre and have unfailingly printed our press  releases from the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons.  We are a non-profit organization, staffed to a large degree by  volunteers and your support  frequently makes a big difference in the colour of our bottom line.  Eve H. Smart  Community  programs  Editor:  I would like to thank all those  people who have contributed to  the new Continuing Education  fall program. The majority of  instructors are not professional  teachers, but local individuals  who have a keen interest in a  subject they enjoy sharing with  friends and neighbours. This includes a number of lawyers,  medical   and   health   profes  sionals and others whose time  and energy is freely donated to  our program.  I trust that your readers will  join me in thanking all those  who help make this community  a nicer place to live by their contributions to our community  education programs.  R. Moss  Co-ordinator  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us  V  you can depend on our help.  _,_r-  Uml &f<  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN jjj* -  Proctor 886-9551 p  i  __  . :  L  '.?  m  *_  *_  Coast News, September 15,1986  I  By owners, Roberts Creek Rd.,  92' frontage serviced, near  school, 2 bdrm. dbl. wide,  24x26, carport, lg. treed property, % acre, $39,500. 886-8375  or 886-3168. .     '       #37  4 bdrm., 3 storey home near mall  & schl., 3 appl., Poplar Lane cul-  de-sac, $68,000. 886-9777 or  886-7675. #37  Cleared lot in lower Gibsons,  close to beach, open to offers.  Ph. 886-8006. #38  WE HAVE CASH  WE ARE LOOKING FOR A HOME  WITH  * 1000 sq. ft. minimum  ���southern exposure  "basement  *view ,  *3/. level acre minimum  'Gibsons to Sechelt  ���$80,000 - $100,000       -  Call 886-3716 or 886-8426 to  leave a message. #37  For sale or lease to purchase,  1288 sq. ft., 2 bdrm. home,  Southwood Rd., qual. const.  1-321-0880. 4-6p.m. #39'  3 bdrm. -16 yrs., 100 yds. to old  post office, Halfmoon Bay,- 76.5  ft. level waterfront, open house  wkends., S.S. & M.M. McKenzie. 298-8268; Atlas Realty,  682-7204. #39  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1967 CADILLAC  Absolutely Immaculate  Inside & Out  Dave & Jackie Beaudoin are  pleased to announce the birth of  Eva Marie on September 2,  weighing 8 lbs. 3!_- oz. A sister  for Ariel. #37  Esty, Ron and Barb are thrilled to  announce the birth of their second son, Graeme, at S.M.H. on  September 9. Very special thanks  to Dr. Myhill-Jones and Jody,  also to Sharon Page. Our thanks  as well to Aileen and staff  especially Eleanor, Marilyn, Liz  and Clair for the wonderful care.  '          #37  South Coast  , Ford       1  1983 RANGER 4x4  V6. 5 speed.  As new. 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sschslt  OL 5936 885-3291  ii  Obituaries  m  GARDINER passed away  September 11, 1986, Alexander  Holmes Gardiner, late of Sechelt,  age 67 years. Survived by his  loving wife, Theresa; one son Edward of Ottawa; one daughter  Katheleen of Denver, Colorado;  cousins Miss Marie Doheny of  Vancouver and Mrs. Bernadette  Brewer of Seattle. Prayer service  was held Sunday evening,  September 14 and funeral mass  was celebrated by Reverend A.  DePompa on Monday, September  15 in the Holy Family Catholic  Church. Interment, Seaview  Cemetery. In. lieu of flowers,  remembrance donations to the  Cancer Society or the Division of  Urology, UBC Faculty of  Medicine. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #37  c  lit Memoriam  .._  -  1  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885 3281  DICK: passed away September  11, 1986, Olive Sarah Dick, late  of Sechelt, age 49 years. Survived by her loving husband Ben;  three sons, Francis, Glen and  Jack; three daughters, Theresa,  Sherri and Shinley; 10 grandchildren and a brother, Reginald  Young. Funeral service Tuesday,  September 16 at 1 p.m. in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. Interment, Seaview  Cemetery #37  ���WPP  *  -< * < .   J. **T5��*''_*.5  In the crisp Autumn air we  remember our Bella, the happiness inside you is always in our  hearts forever. .    #37  Davidson, Anne, Sept. 22,1986.  September comes with deep  regret, a month that we shall  never forget. We hold our tears  when we speak your name, but  the ache in our hearts remains  the same. We miss you Anne,  and always will. You left a place  no one can fill. Ever remembered  and sadly missed by Dad, Wayne,  Terri, Sherri, Marty. Lynn,  Bruce, Sara, Leeanne, & Judy.  #37  Molly Mouse  .  Daycare  will be open on  Saturdays from 8 am ���  Spaces limited.  Call soon to register,  686-3913  *  6 pm  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  I.F.A. COURSE  5 wks., Tues. & Thurs. eves, all  day Sat., begins Sept. 16, $260.  Call Mike Saunders, 886-8420.  #37  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  Drums. Professional of 17 yrs. of  offering instruction in all types of  percussion. Specialising in rock.  Your home or mine. 886-7328.  #39  RECORDER-FLUTE-GUITAR  MUSIC LESSONS  JEAN PIERRE LEBLANC  885-7951  #37  1 hr. Piano Lessons, $10. Theory  incl. for beginners, composition  for advanced. I. Peterson, W  Sechelt. 885-2546. #38  $*     Weddings  & Engagements  __  Thank You  a*.  21.  _>   *  *%  $>G$  .       t*^f__*��|^JV��|MS||j^.��  "*_Ca*  A*tu�� .  tf^__K________________As  itfi____iv  Miihii_i H&_^toA ~'  N?-    ~   _,  ^^t\_.<^*s>  iMvtkHV&i-^py^  4 __tf __iaii��^'  _���"  -       .     _k->_ -5.*^. I      '"���"V.*-'1) \*^_i_      _.___.��.__   _._,<-    S_��   ��.   i_s.  ���_^. _\. *y  >v*p>  ' _V___ni___f  yQjj|i|q^$M_$ vvi  <K<  HAIRCUT'S  Incl. Shampoo &  Blow Dry  STREAKING  HIGHLIGHTING  Incl. Shampoo & Si 9 95  Blow Pry     �� "  Hair  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo &  Blow Dry  $19.95  All Premium  PERMS  Trim Incl.  $29.95  I For an  appt 886-3415  ?$^t.-toi��g  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR ���   Special thanks ta "Dr." Aileen;  her Auntie Marjory & Gail for being at the right place at the right  time. Well Done! Eva & Jackie.  #37  South Coflst  1      Ford  1986 00D6E  ARIES "K" CAR  auto., 4 dr.  economical family size  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  . Mr. and Mrs. Dick Clayton take  pleasure in announcing the  engagement of their daughter,  Janet, to Rod Powell, son of Mrs.  Marilyn. Stanway and Mr. Raymond Powell.. Wedding Oct. 12,  1986. #37  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more'  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Jon-  Small billy goat. 886-3882.  #37  e  Lost  3  AC Building Supplies 6839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B&J Store8859435  IN SECHELT '���   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  IN, DAVIS BAY���   ^-__Mi_i____  Weight Watchers. For info, on  Sept. meetings, call Linda at  885-8165. #37  Well employed tradesman, tali,  slim, active, outdoorsy, single,  serious about life, own home, not  rich, would like to hear from slim  unencumbered lady, 44-55 for  dances, dates, enjoyment of life  and possible future together.  Reply Box 233 c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons. #37  Female adult calico cat, white flea  collar, YMCA Rd., Langdale. Any  info, please phone 886-7736. #37  Sept. 6th. Pratt Rd. & Malaview,  6 month old male kitten, light  orange with white under chirr and  'neck,': also on ���paws.' 'Reward.  Please phone 886-3398.y'    #37  Car keys on elephant ring, lost in  Gibsons.885-9336.       ...  #37  Yellow budgie, vicinity, of Lower  Road. Reward. 886-9885.     #37  Female Persian cat, grey with  gold eyes, lost in West Sechelt  area early Aug. Has sentimental  values reward offered. Call Syd,  885-9847 days, 885-4603 eves.  #38  Camping equip., tent, backpack,  day pack. Call Elphinstone Girl  Guides, 886-7848. #38  Brass bed, double size or double  bed with head and footboard.  886-7674. #37  Boat trailer suitable for 14' alum,  boat. 886-2246. #38  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay.cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  ff��e  ^ _s_ ^  ._���  round  Passengers  to  Tues. & Thurs.  3:30. 886-3714.  Cap.   College,  8:30, return  #38  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN-ROBERTS CREEK- ���   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS ���  Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  '  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Contrary to.some information, I,  Herbert A. Fletcher am not a  Jehovah's Witness, never was  and hope I never am. Hoping  anyone misinformed will take  note. Bert Fletcher. #37  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #39  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Wanted: Couples and small  groups to share an intimate dining experience at the Bonniebrook Lodge. Reservations,  886-2887. #37  - jr-f }ys. Ay}  S _       ^V^     .      %_        t Z__ _ *"t ^^"^r& ^ _���"  .?���%  2 kittens - 3 mo. old, 1 female  calico, 1 male ginger, Lockyer  Rd., Rbts. Creek. Need homes if  owner not found. 885-5779. #37  Female black' lab with white  whiskers & white markings on  chest & muzzle, found in Halfmoon Bay, Trout Lake Rd.  885-5935. #37  South Coast  **.      Ford        y  1979 CHEVETTE  4 cyl., 4speed  Back to  Campus Special!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       J  Short-haired female cat, grey  w/white in Aug. on Mills Rd. nr.  Bligh. 885-7095. #37  Older sheltie collie'. 886-2676.  #37  FP insert & pipes-, FREE, come &  pick up. 886-9286 aft. 4 p.m.  #37  Gentle gld. lab ret., 1 yr. old  male, needs caring home ASAP.  886:2353. #37  4__noi old kitten, must go. Last  chaneek.House broken and ouK  sifjecj loves kids. Call:886-2855..  . ' -. ': .:    #39.  South Coast  l        Ford  1980 FORD VAN  V8/automatic,  window van,  reclining frt buckets  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281   -  &trage Sales  606 Martin Rd.. Sun., Sept. 21,  10-2, plants, toys, clothes,  books, kitchen stuff, lots of junk.  #37  Moving sale: double bed, fridge,  $75 ea; dining tbl. & 4 chrs.,  $250; kid stuff, odds & ends,  freebies, Sat., Sept. 20, yellow  house, end of Fircrest Rd., 10am  886-7354. #37  1436 Velvet Rd: off Knight, Sat.,  Sept. 27, 10-3, H/hold gds.,  speakers, etc. #37   inn i Til, i.   13.5 HP diesel. 4WD Yanmak  tractor w/loader, $4800 OBO.  929-5383 or 886-2941 aft. 6  p.m. #37  10 speed, $100; 6' camper,  $250; walkman, $60; basketball,  $10; milk cow, $400. 886-3480.  #37  Dump Truck Loads of Hrewtwd,  Hemlock, $85. Phone 886-8251.  #38  South Coast  Ford       >  1983 FORD F350  CREWCAB 4X4  351, 4 sp.  good shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  B Farms, Roberts Creek.  885-5033. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord anc.' safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  FRESH COD  Shrubs & Fruit Trees  QUALITY FARM  & GARDEN SUPPLY  PDATT RD., GIBSONS   886-7527  '69 VW Wesphalia, parts,  cabinets. 1600 engine, runs well,  cheap. 885-2971. #39  Heavy duty metal utility trailer,  16" tires, $350 OBO. 886-7736  aft. 6 p.m. #39  Miller 230 AMP welder on a gas  power hand start, $850.  886-7463. #39  Utility trailer, 4'x8', new 14"  tires & spare, lights, safety  chain. Call Jim, 886-3151.    #37  Store fixtures: 5' glass display  case, $200; wall racks, $50; 5'  arborite display tables, $100 ea.;  upholstered chrome chairs, $50  ea.; all exc. cond. 886-9194. #39  theTYME  have come!  City .Limit Jeans by TYME  Mikt your man with style  Rec fcleciroiux vac. with power  nozzle, 6 mo. warranty, $150;"  885-3963. #39  Bectrolux vac., with power noz-f  zle, 1 yr. warranty, comp. servic-/  ed, $299. 885-3963. #39  9' metal garage door, complete,  $200 OBO. 886-3317 after 5 p.m.  #39  Shotgun, Remington 1100, vent,  rib, 28" barrel, mod. choke; anchor, new; Honda CT110  street/trail bike; these articles  are like new. Phone 885-9641  after 8:30 pm. #37  New   mattress , sets:   twin;  $159.95;   double,   $199.95.=  Kern's   Home   Furnishings.  886-8886.   ��� #37  2 pc. book case, 8 ft. 8 in.  mahogany stain, offers; electric  mower, $75; small electric pump.  $25,885-9493. #37*  , Antique pocket watch, good;  cond.. $250; also goldsmith  tools. 886-2792. #37.  Blue bed type baby buggy, goodj:  cond., asking $75 OBO; 2 large;  lamps, $20 set; 1 coffee table,  $10,886-9313. #37  Furnace, chimney & 100 ft. of  copper tubing, could be used for  building or mobile,. $500.  886-7334. #39  to  SPECIALS  1979  TRIUMPH  SPITFIRE  Sporty 4 cyl., 4 speed  trans., convertible top, ton-  neau cover, radial tires.  SPIFFYUNIT  0NLY$4495  M.V. Hungry One  Taking Orders Now  Phone 886-7956  D  *i.  Pets  j  LAY COUNSELLING  Evening sessions with Donnie  Wilson can be scheduled for  those interested, call Continuing  Education, 886-8841 or  885-7871. #37  SKATING REGISTRATION  Skate Swap at Sunnycrest  Wall, Sat., Sept. 20, 10-2 p.m.  #37  South Coast  "''���:.  Ford       -,  1985 F350 CAB &  CHASSIS  6.9 litre diesel automatic  14 foot stake side deck  13,000 kms, As New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  K livestock  FREE. Black female dog, part  lab., spayed, has shots, very  friendly, needs love & room to  roam. 885-3808. #37  For adoption, grey short-haired  female cat w/golden eyes, needs  loving home. 886-7950.        #37  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  >i<i*M_____��_i_i  For Sale or Trade: fantastic view,  Vs acre lot, all facilities, ready for  bldg, will trade as down payment  2 or 3 bdrm. finished or not.  Phone 1-524-9958, Madeira Park  View. #37  South Coast  ���-Ford        ,  1985 NISSAN  WAGON  4 cyl., automatic, low kms.  As New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Rottweiler pups, PB papers, exc.  temprament for home guardian,  $500 ea. 885-7708. #38  Dog grooming by Rose in West  Sechelt, also tiny toy registered  chocolate poodle puppies.  885-5420. #38  6 yr. old grey 1/4 mare, $500;  15 yr. old dun 1/4 mare, $350; 4  yr. old Kanata pony, $200.  888-2001. #37  FREE Dwarf rabbits, all ages, we  deliver. 883-9958. #38  Chambers dish washer; roof rack  & trailer hitch; misc. articles.  886-7505. #38  MINI PUBS  IMPORTANT NOTICE  Mini Pubs Ltd. will be showing &  demonstrating a complete line of  their new improved home brewing products, TUESDAY, SEPT.  23rd in Sechelt.  If you enjoy making your own  quality beer or wine in one easy  step at pennies per bottle, phone  885-2593 for the time and place.  Absolutely no obligations.     #37  Franklin htr., $100; wood  cookstove, $��0. 885-3351 eves.  #38  Hay for Sals: $4/bale, $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357. TFN  Bar W A-Track stereo, built-in  speakers & flashing lights;  dresser w/30", & 46", dressing  table w/round mirror; queen  size, good, clean, firm bed,  wooden head & baseboard. I  need space! Best offer takes.  886-7837. #38  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulch,  $30/yd. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669,  TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Qualified hairdressing needs in  your home. Phone for appointments, 886-2714. #39  14x20' cabin on log float, alum,  roof, insul., toilet, sink, WD  heater, $3000.885-4493.     #39  5 pc. din. rm. ste., chest & matching chair, bdrm. ste. (walnut),  lamps, coffee table, end tables,  etc. 885-2038. '        #37  Compact washer, dryer, as new,  f$350.886-3030. #37  |TV set, $50; end table, lamp,  climbing plant, etc. 613 Martin  Road, Gibsons. #37'  1977  HONDA  CIVIC  AUTOMATIC  Low Miles, near new tires,  looks good, runs well.  ONLY $2495  1979 Yamaha  886-3088.  YZ, $450.  Call  #37  SKOOKUM AUTO INC.  Sales 886-3433 Service  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Dealer 8084  19.  .    i _���_���   "���  rAj.      -   __���     _  i-_nnrT__  Cw(__ut* DeaqjK  BUNDS!  BLINDS!  BLINDS!  LIMITED  TIME  OFFER  Stephen Virag  886-3191  Firewood, mixed, split, $60/cord  delivered. 886-2941 or  929-5383. #38  Tricycle; bicycle; friendly male  pet ferret, neutered. Call  886-8785. #38  HUNTERS  Special Prices on  SLEEPING BAGS  FOAM  p.*0  FIBREGLASS FABRICS  PLEXIGLASS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert, Gibsons  886-7310  Baby   Fisher  886-8340.  airtight,  $400.  #37  Well drilling rig, as is, where is,  asking $8000. 261-2182.     #37  Rossignol 195 cm skis, Tyrolia  360 racing bindings, size 10,  Hansen ski boots, $750 new, used 1 season, must sell, sacrifice  $350.886-3892. #38  2 Norco BMX bikes, blue &  yellow, $50 ea.; barbers' chair,  $150; 3' mahogany bi-fold door,  $10; pr. of tires, $30; piano,  $700.886-7637, aft. 5.       #39  3 year old hens, still laying well,  $2 each or will consider trade.  885-3605.    . #37  20 cu. ft. freezer, exc. cond.,  can be delivered, $300.  886-2623 or 886-9160.        #37  For sale: queen size waterbed,  king size bed & 2 twin beds,  good quality. 886-9261.       #37  Red enamel Acorn fireplace, $75.  886-9194. #39  Great year round exercise, 18'  Laser sliding seat rowing shell,  $1200.885-3881. #37  South Coast  *-'���'.   Forcf      ���,  1974 VOLVO 164E  6 cyl., automatic  Good Running Order  s2995  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  78 blue Subaru, auto, 4 dr,  rblt. eng., $2000 OBO. 886-7955  or 926-4321. #38  74 Ford Van, 302 auto, finished  interior, runs, needs eng. work,  sell or trade, $495. 886-8503.  #37  1980 Honda Civic, 4 dr., hatchback, $3000 OBO. 886-2757.   ._ #38  South Coast  f-      Ford       _  USED PARTS  Available  '75-'78 Pinto S/W  ��� 2 Fenders  ��� 1 Hood  ��� 1 Tail Gate Hatch  ��� 2 Doors  ��� 1 Transmission  ��� 2 Tail Light  Assemblies  ��� Other Small Parts  Call Parts Dept.  - Ken or Don  885-3281  Wharf Rd., Sechelt J  .1965 Chev. % Ton van, 292,  alum, body, runs fine, $1000  OBO. 886-8527. #38  1976 GMC Sierra 4x4, little use in  last 4 yrs. $2000 OBO.  886-8527. #38  1968 Firebird, auto, PS/PB. excellent condition throughout. A  real beauty for $3600 OBO.  886-7237. #38  1976 Plymouth Duster, factory  hood scoop & wheels, slant 6, 25  mpg, exc. cond., $1800 firm.  886-3892. #38  1971 Chrysler 300. dual exhaust,  radials, tinted glass, $1995 OBO.  886-7859. #38  1978 Ply. Arrow compact, exc.  cond., no rust, 39 mpg., $2500.  885-3455. #37  76 Vanguard 5th wheel & "80  GMC 3/4 ton, 4 speed. $11,000,  will sell separately. 883-2406.  #37  if.  2. I  >_ i  I  I  I  II I  I  ..  ._  i_1  'Ml  i _l  m  m  I  r.  :'l  5.1.  ..I  !  _>r  _}fti  m  I  m  i  I  II  ��� _i  _j Coast News, September 15,1986  II  If..  i*J4  I  J-I_:v  Ife"  n t?    I  _*;.  I. :������  IIS  s ..  . i.  . I;  n  I .  '66 Chev 3 ton, 6 cyl., 4sp., 14  ft. lined aluminum box, good  tires. $1600.885-3337.       #37  Ford F250,1976. 360 auto, reas.  cond., $500. 886-7473 aft. 5.  #38  73 International % T.  886-2565.  PU  $300.  #37  72 VW van, white pop-top, semi-  camperized, new tires, exhaust,  AM/FM. must sell, $2000 OBO.  883-1157 eves. #39  72 Toyota PU, runs well, good  rubber. 885-5458. #37  Maverick, no beauty, good running cond., reliable transp.. $400  OBO. 885-2075. #37  77 Chev. Malibu, 4 dr.. 350.  PS, PB, runs well, some rust,  $800 OBO. 885-3963. #39  1972 MGB convertible, good condition, many spare parts including glass, extra dash, engine  parts & winter tires, rebuilt  engine, one year old. $2200.  Phone 886-2558 eves. #38  \ Motorhomes  RV's/Boats  STORAGE  886-8628  #37  8 foot Fibermold camper canopy  and 6 foot Unicorn canopy for  sale or trade. 885-7072.       #38  South Coast  V       Ford       .  1982 JUKEtlHG GT  loaded  Right!  Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281       v  ���:%i*  Marine  )  Must sell immed., 74 24ft.  Fibreform boat on trailer, 350  Chev. in board/outboard, $5000  cash. 885-3198. #37  17' Sangstercraft, 100 HP OB.  top & trailer, $3500. 886-2565.  #39  '81 Tollycraft sedan. 26 ft. command bridge, low hours, immaculate. Mon.-Fri., 732-6851,  aft. 6 p.m. #39  THIS WEEK'S  SURPRISE  We are now open 5 days  a week, Tues thru Sat.  9:00 - 4:30  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  . SeaView Place. Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  Dbl. kayak, (Frontiersman),  spray skirts, foot braces, take-  apart paddles, rudder, deck, fittings. Wayne, 886-9539.     #38  Quaker State 2 cycle outboard  lubricant. Reg. $4/l., SALE  $2.95/1., while stocks last!  BUMPER TO BUMPER, Inlet  Ave., Sechelt, across from Post  Office. 885-5181. #37  15' Boston Whaler, exc. cond.,  $7000. 886-9814 or 1-263-9720.  #37  ~ Boats/RV's  STORAGE  886-8628  #37  '80 I8V2 ft. Concorde, deep V  hull, cuddy, Mercruiser 470 FWC  eng., well maintained with 315  hrs., depth sdr., bait tank, trim-  tabs, swim grid, trailer, Secret  Cove moorage pd. to May 87,  $9000. 885-4500 after 6 pm. #37  Mobfie Homes  Trailer Pad. full hook-ups, Bonniebrook, Sept. 1, $120/m. Call  886-2887. #37  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  One bdrm. trailer, 10'x40',  located in adult trailer pk. in Gibsons, furn., $6500080. To view,  886-7172 or 886-9543.        #38  1979 Glen River 12x72 3 bdrm.,  7x32 addition, very clean, tool  shed. Ph. 886-8349. #38  Splith Coast  '66 AEROSTAR  WAGONS  V6, automatic, air/cond.,  seats 7 people, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1   ( *��>  Rent to own or assume mtge.,  West Sechelt to Gibsons. Box  159, Gibsons. #39  Prof, couple wish to lease or purchase exec. 2-3 bdrm. home,  pref. WF or view, must have  some acreage, BY NOV. 1, refs.  Please call 886-7195. #39  SouthCoast  "*.      Ford       -..  1979 DODGE  WAGON  6 cyl, automatic,  very clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281      _  Family of 4 wishes to rent or  share accommodation at Whistler  for ski season. Call Garry Gray,  886-7392. #37  Young Christian family with two  outside dogs are looking for a  small house to rent or rent to  own, Gibsons area, must be  reasonably priced. 885-7945.#38  faf'ff&ft'  For Rent  Community, Hall   for   rent   in  Roberts Creek.  Phone Debbie,  Roberts Creek.  Phone  886-3994, 7-10p.m. TFN  MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  #37  1. 2. 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc.. reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  2 bedroom apt.; Hopkins,  available immed., view.  886-7516. #37  Small 2-bdrm. house, lower Gibsons with garden & view,  $285/m. 886-8006. #37  Modern 3  Dougal Pk.  bdrm. house, near  $490/m. 886-8006.  #37  Modern 1 bdrm. suite w/private  entrance, 4 appl., lower Gibsons,  $290/m. 886-8006. #37  South Coast  >       Ford  1983 FORD F150  2X4  6 cyl, automatic,  cassette, low klms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  v __ y  Hopkins Ldg., furn. 4 bdrm.,  washer/dryer, fridge, freezer,  piano, great-view, close to ferry.  531-8418. #37  Small self-cont. apt., excellent for  horse lover, stall avail. 886-3033.  #38  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail, immed.,  ref., $450.478-5336. #38  Why rent - buy this extra lg. 4  bdrm. house, with quality  features and convenient loc. in  upper Gibsons, with rented suite  the payments are the same. Ultra  flex, low DP, car or cash or ?.  Phone.886-7668. #38  3 bdrm. home, Roberts Ck., 4  appl., wood fireplace, 2/3 acre,  $400/mo. 876-7864 or  886-8725. #37  One and two bedroom apts. in  Seaview Place, $350 and $365.  Call 886-2249, Gibsons.       #38  Commuter special, 1 bdrm.  duplex, stove, fridge. 886-9186  evenings. #37  Basement ste., $275 w/hydro,  cable, quiet people pref. Phone  886-7274 after 3 p.m. #37  2 bdrm. hse., Gibsons area,  close to school & shopping,  garage, greenhse., 1 acre. Call  886-8358 eves. & wkends.   #38  1-2 bdrm., lower level suite,  1200 sq. ft., lower Gibsons,  mature adults, ref. req.,  $250/m. Collect, 1-926-5353.  #38  Newer 3 bdrm. home on quiet  cul-de-sac located bay area Gibsons, ref. req., $450/m. Ask for  Denis, 886-3705,8 am-4 pm.#38  WF cabin for 1 near ferry,  Hopkins Ldg., cozy, clean, $300.  886-7175 eves., 885-7575 days.  #38  3 bdrm. house, Grandview Rd.,  Bonniebrook, ocean view,  balcony, large fenced yard, carport, FP, F/S, 1Vz bathroom,  avail. Sept. 1, $550/m. firm,  $300 damage deposit. Phone  403-529-1813. #38  2 bdrm. on 2 acres, Henry Rd.,  F/S included, $350/m. Phone  886-2075. #38  1 bdrm. suite, Granthams,  adults, $250.886-7204.       #38  2 bdrm. mobile home, no  children, no dogs, refs. required,  $350/m. 886-9581. #38  Madeira Pk., 2 bdrm. house,  F/S,  W/D,  furn./unfurn.,; lg.  dock. Min. 6 rrio. lease, refs.,  $400/$350/m.   plus   hydro.  604-738-1536 or 206-232-7390.  #37  Horseshoe Bay, 1 bdrm. & den,  W/D, $550, inc. util. 886-9679  days, 921-8701. #37  2 bdrm. suite, avail, now, W/D,  F/S, FP, fully furnished, children  welcomed, $350 plus $100 D.D.  interest bearing. 886-8796.  #38  Four bedroom house with appliances, Point Rd., Hopkins,  $400/m. 733-9454. #37  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer .  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools,' tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  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  Sm. trailer, SCTP, 2 bdrms.,  wood heat, ideal single/couple,  $320/m. 886-8450. #37  Waterfront, breathtaking view,  furnished, 2 bdrms., 1400 sq.  ft., $750/m. 886-9587.       #39  Semi WF 2 bdrm. house, Davis  Bay, studio loft, no pets, shared  yard, $300/m. 885-3835.     #39  1 bdrm. WF duplex by Gibsons  marina, F/S, fireplace, drapes,  avail. Oct. 1, $300/m. util. inc.  1-464-7664. .    #39  Upper half house, share cooking  facilities, furnished, $260/m.  886-8201 or 886-3351. #39  2 bedroom house, Roberts Creek,  large   private, lot, ..$325/m'....  885-4529 after 6 p.m. #39  2 bdrm. cabin, WF, shower only,  elec. ht., avail. 6 mos., Davis  Bay, $300. 321-8446. #39  Clean, cozy suite, conveniently  located near mall, 1 bdrm. plus  '_��� size room for child, office or ?,  $250,886-9326. #39  Cozy cabin, sleeping loft, big  windows, FP, F/S, avail. Oct. 1,  $250 & hydro. 886-9194.     #39  Oct. 1, outstanding sea view,  Gibsons, 1 blk. to stores, dock,  etc., 1400sq.ft., 3bdrm., Ig.L.  rm., $398.921-7981. #37  Waterfront cottages for rent, year  round or monthly, $175 & up.  883-9928. #39  Oct. 1, Gibsons, 4 rm., 1 bdrm.,  lg. liv. rm., smart kitch w/appl.,  1-2 adults, no pets. 885-2198.  '#39  Clean, quiet, 2 bdrm. ground  floor apt.-, available Oct. 1, heat,  hot water inc., adults, no pets,  Ken DeVries bldg. 886-9038. #39  Lg. bright 3 bdrm. suite on Davis  Rd., Gibsons, near Sunnycrest  Mall, stove, fridge, FP, no pets.  $350/m. 886-8212. TFN  Small 2 bdrm. view cottage,  Gower P!., avail. Oct. 1, resp.  adults only, $225. 886-9147 between 5-8 pm. #39  Lower Gibsons, nr. marina, 3  bdrm. suite, carpeted, FP, 5  appl., $415/m., shared hydro.  886-3489. #37  Waterfront, Roberts Creek, 2  bdrm., FP, level beach, avail,  year round, no dogs, ref. req.,  $350/m. 922-7448. #39  2 bdrm. & studio furn. house,  bay area, sunny location,  $500/m. 886-7955 or 926-4321.  #39  View, 1 bdrm. self contained  apt., near ferry, non-smoker.  886-2104. #39  PHYSIOTHERAPY AIDE  Full-time Temporary  position. The succesful  person must have a  minimum of Grade 10  education and one year  of recent experience in a  hospital patient care setting. Only- applicants  with the above qualifications will be considered.  Salary and benefits are  in accordance with the  Hospital Employees'  Union.  Please apply in writing  to:  Mrs. L. Buchhorn  Personnel Officer  St. Mary's Hospital  PO Box 7777  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  Urgently need babysitter, Pender  Harbour area. 883-9486 after 4  p.m. " #38  Experienced waitresses, full or  part time, apply in person at the  Omega Restaurant. TFN  Wanted: Experienced cocktail  waitresses. Please contact S.  Stevens, Elphie's Cabaret, Wed.  -Sat. eves. 886-9403. #38  Don't use last year's resume for  this year's job! Arbutus Office  Services, 885-5212. Call any  time for fast, reasonable and pro-  fessional.work. #38  WANTED  ENERGETIC  LOT PERSON  SKOOKUM AUTO INC  Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the Omega Restaurant.        TFN  KIWANIS VILLAGE CARE HOME  Requires casual & part-time RN's  or GN's. Apply to C. Baxter, Dir.  of Care, RR1. Site 7, Gibsons.       #38  Babysitter to care for 2 small  kids, 2V2 & 1 yr., wkdays.  886-7354. #37  Youth worker to develop & run a  Christian youth prog, on part-time  basis. We are looking for person  with counselling skills, enthusiasm & experience in work-.  ing with young people & a strong  Christian commitment. Leave  resume at Gibsons United Church  &/or contact M. Hostland for further details at 886-9181 or  886-3705. #38  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  OATA ENTRY CLERK/  RECEPTIONIST  Ministry ol Forests. Sechelt Forest  District Office, part-time (35 hrs/bi-  weekly) $322.27 bl-wetkly.  Clerk required for a minimum of six  weeks to operate a P.C. computer and to  perform typing and receptionist duties.  Preferably a grade 12 graduate with a  good knowledge ot computer operation  and general knowledge of office procedures.  Applicants apply in person to:  Heather Brackett,  Office Services Clerk,   ���  Sechelt Forest District,  1975 Field Road, Sechelt.  Applications will be accepted up to and  including September ,17th, 1986.  I*:  )  WMftWmfaa  Work Wanted  Bob's Chimney Service, reas.  rates, guaranteed. 885-2573.#39  Garden work, yard clean-up,  wood splitting, other odd jobs.  886-3149. #39  THE EQUALIZER  Having problems getting things  done? No one to do it? Then call  885-5111. #39  Good worker will do lawns,  gardening, painting, clean-up,  reas. Rick, 886-7531. #37  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., property mgmt,, one  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316.        #39  German, mature lady with excellent references from West Van  willing to do homework: cleaning,  cooking, ironing and babysitting.  Phone 886-7767. #38  R&K HANDYMAN SERVICE  Yard clean-up, gardening, fence  building, painting, wall papering,  home improvements, plumbing.  If we can't fix it, it isn't broken.  Free estimates. 885-7072.    #38  HAVE BRUSH, WILL PAINT  Exterior & Interior house painting,  economical rates. 886-8881. #38  Carpet Installations & Repairs.  Bill, 886-8387. #38  Rel. carpenter, work guar., reas.  rates, ref. avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin, 886-9296 or  886-9070. #38  HOUSECLEANiNG  Landlords - did your tenants  leave a mess? New dads - is the  baby coming home? Bachelors?  Career people? Weekly, biweekly, monthly, exc. refs.  886-8604. #39  Vz ton trucks for hire. Will move j  anything.  Phone  885-5564 or  885-7021. #37  PEERLESS TREE <  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  .Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Middle aged dependable lady  looking for employment, 10 years  experience in bobkeeping and  general office work, exc. refs.  886-8631. #38  South Coast  V       Ford       i  1984 MUSTANG  2 DOOR  4 cyl., 5 speed  Stereo, Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  m  ': .11  ,.   Child Cm* j  ___________y______NT  Qualified Pre-school teacher with  four year old will babysit in own  home, ideal area for children,  references available. 886-8651  anytime.. #39  Mature person to look after 4 yr.  old girl in our home, approx. 32  hrs/wk. 886-8420 after 5 p.m.  #38  Mom of 2 will sit 2-4 yr. old, my  home, Mon. - Fri., Wilson Crk.  885-7708. #38  South Coast  Ford  1979 F250  SUPER CAB XLT  V8, automatic, tilt wheel,  speed control, low klms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 593S 885-3281  MAGICAL  TOUCH  that's it.the  CLASSIFIEDS  SELL or BUY ANYTHING!  CALL  885-3930  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transporlalion  and Highways  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: MacKenzie  Highway District: Gibsons  Project or Job Number: C0118F  Project or Job Discription: Major  Bituminous patching in various  locations   on   Sunshine  Coast  Highway #101 between Madeira  Park  and   Earl's   Cove  in   the  Madeira Park Foreman area.  THE TENDER  SUM  FOR THIS  PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE APPLICABLE FEDERAL AND PROVINCIAL TAX.  Tender Opening Date: September  19,1986  Tender Opening Time: 2:00 p.m.  (File: 12-0-23)  Tender documents with  envelope, plans, specifications  and conditions of tender are  available free of charge only from  Ministry of Transportation &  Highways, Box 740, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1VO between the hours  of 8:30 and 4:30 p.m. Monday to  Friday, except Holidays.  Phone number of originating office: 886-2294.  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons District Office, '1016 Seamount Way, Gibsons, B.C.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official  South Coast  ".      Ford  Many Winter  SPECIALS!  All Good Running  Transportation  $399 - $999  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads jpjM'jr in lhr more than 70 Newspapers   <>l lhr B.(   and Yukon Comm >inilv Newspapers Association and reach 800.000 honies and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word) Call The COAST NEWS at 8853930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call Ed Black collect at 525-  3481 or toll-free at 1-800-  242-7757. DL5674.       ���  ���,- i  Ford diesel-and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC "With my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.     ,.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. .Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $17i95. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  Why  gas?  gets  ings.  5755.  B.C.  Wanted.  propane or natural  A fraction of the cost  almost the same sav-  1-604-534-5757, 534-  Box 3011, Langiey,  V3A   4R3.   Dealers  $99 delivery deposit OAC.  Delivery anywhere in B.C.  Exclusive "Drive-Bac"  plan. Monthly payments  from: AE Roadster $228.,  Total Price $10,944. Bronco  1115276, TP $13,248. Ranger  Supercab $208.TP $9,984.  Taurus. $250. TP $12,000,  F250 Pick-up $251. TP  $12,048. T-Bird $286. TP  $13,728. Also, used vehicles. Based on 48 months  OAC. Kensington Ford  "The Big One" in Burnaby.  Call, Les Fox "collect" 1-  294-4411. D.L.8105.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Island Hall Hotel, Parksville  B.C. Waterfront resort, 99  units, coffee shop, dining  room, two lounges, full convention & recreation facilities. The Canada Trust  Company/Realtor. 682-6611.  Move in ;87! Established  Okanagan Valley service,  easy annual payback on 30K  investment. Other BC territories available. Suite 1259 -  1124 Lonsdale, North Van-  couver, V7N 2H1. 980-4548.  Starting now in B.C. Excit- '  ing network marketing system for quality books. Earn  substantial income easily.  No inventory risk or pressure. Work at home. Phone  (604)980-1838. Write: Books,  180 E. Rockland Rd., North  Vancouver, B.C. V7N 1R9.  Records & tapes retail outlet in great demand for  enclosed Maple Ridge Mall.  Locate in busy 1100 sq.ft.  space. Set up your store in  time for  Christmas.   1-688-  7011.   ��� Investment opportunity.  Carwash and detailing shop.  Prime downtown location in  central interior. Thriving,  fully-equipped, four-bay  shop. Selling due to other  business interests. Phone  Quesnel before 8 a.m. 992-  5385.   Maytag Home Style Coin  Laundry Store Franchises.  Exciting new proven concept for making money.  Spectacular growth potential. Your own recession  proof business. Phone 438-  6294.  ���59 TD9 Winch, 3/yd bucket. Hydraulic pump. Overhauled, steam cleaned. Two  new batteries. Diesel start;  1969 3/4 ton Fargo pick-up.  94,000 mi. Four spd. trans.  573-4655.  FOR SALE MISC.    Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666. -  Priced to sell. Available for  immediate removal. Ten  bowling lanes, plus accessories located in Vancouver.  Phone Frr.d Bell 256-7347  evenings or 256-4511 days.  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  GARDENING  South Cbast  w.      Ford     A  1985 PONTIAC  SUNBIRO  auto., 4 dr.  spotless  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  mmmmmmi*  Tfifsyl     ,/yy'"  Help SrVmttkd  Companion to share home with  older woman, duties include  cooking & light housekeeping.  Requirements are mature, NS,  Christian woman. Hours & wages  negotiable. 886-9751. #37  Service Station:._ Highway 3  Femie B.C. High Volume.  Shows 20% R.O.I. Contact  Elk Valley Agencies Ltd.,  Box 1627, Fernie, B.C. VOB  1M0. Phone 423-6714.  Motel Restaurant Garage  Tow Truck Propane. 25  miles south of Dawson City.  Excellent cash flow, growth  potential. Asking $850,000.  ���plus inventory, partial trades considered. Klondike River Lodge, Box 69, Dawson  City, Yukon. (403)993-6892.  Enjoy own children's wear  business in 1100 sq.ft. retail  space in enclosed Maple  Ridge Mall. New family  markets demanding this  type of store. Call 1-688-  7011.   Men's casual wear store  wanted for enclosed Maple  Ridge Mall. Demand from  new families exceeds supply, 1100 sq.ft. available.  Get in for Christmas Now.  1-688-7011.   Kamloops B.C. Convenience  Store, gas pumps, living  accommodations for sale or  lease with option to purchase. Very good terms for  qualified    purchasers.    Mr.  Zirnmer 1-573-3620.   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 vears (five vear increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacrfic Rim Container Sales  Ltd. #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.  ,Entrepreneurial dentist  wanted for store front dental clinic in busy Maple  Ridge Mall. Our survey demands your clinic in 1100  sq.ft. prime location. Call  1-688-7011.  EDUCATIONAL  Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional  Culinary Training Program  are employed in the most  prestigious establishments  in B.C. Full-time, six month  course starts October 20,  1986: Government assistance available. Write or call  for brochure: Pierre Du-  brulle Culinary School, 1522  West 8th Avenue, Vancou-  ver, B.C. V6J 4R8. 738-3155  Earn Extra Income! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping by correspondence. Free brochures, no obligation. U & R  Correspondence School, 207  -1345 Pembina Hwy., Win-  nipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/ Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY  Husqvarna chain saws, related parts, equipment and  service. Excellent prices.  $25. Oregon chain $83. Files  $6.95 per dozen. .Dockside  Marine. 1892B Spall, Kelowna.   Collect:    (604)860-  3690. ���  Hunterline Trucking Ltd.  has available to qualified  lease operators, 10 new fully equipped FORD LTL  9000's at fleet prices. These  units are available with long  -term contracts and low  down payments. Call Norm  or Waynne at 1-800-663-  4010 between 8 am - 5 pm  weekdays.    . _..  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.   10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send $2  for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Experienced      oil       field  personnel.   Permanent,  rotating   overseas   positions  can   be   obtained.    Bypass  agencies.    For    1986    lists,  send   $25.00   cheque/M.O.:  Interdat, Box 8024, Stn.  F,  Edmonton T6H 4N9.  Aggressive,   innovative  newspaper display advertising salesperson. Established  weekly   expanding   to   new  market.  Send  resume with  salary    expectations    to:  Gazette,    Box   700,    Grand  Forks, B.C. VOH 1H0.  Ma  Cherie   Home   Fashion  Shows  Est.   1975.  Join  our  successful       family        of  representatives   in   presenting    quality    lingerie    &  loungewear    at    in-home  parties for women. It's fun.  It's   easy.    It's    profitable.  Call toll-free 1-800-263-9183.  Live-in   housekeeper   and  companion wanted for older  gentleman. Older unattached woman preferred. Wages  negotiable.      For      more  information phone 498-2172,  Oliver, B.C.   Housemaid needed - northern California. Big house,  five deluxe acres. Prefer  non-smoker, no dependents.  Compensation negotiable.  Helper/companion wanted  by middle-aged man. Write:  Boxholder,   Box   372,   Bella  Vista, CA 96008.   Assistant Editor/Reporter/  Photographer for Bella  Coola Paper. Must be  experienced, enjoy rural  lifestyle. Send Resume,  References to: Coast  Mountain Courier. Box 219,  Hagensborg, B.C. VOT 1H0.  Construction, Drivers,  Mechanics, Welders, Electricians, Machinists, Carpenters needed immediately.  Also, Airline jobs. Will train  some positions. (Up to  $6,000/month.) Transcontinental Job Search (308)  382-3700. Fee.  Pressman for community  newspaper in Whitehorse,  Yukon. Good benefits, good  wages. Dave Robertson.  Yukon News (403)667-6286.  Manager required for fastt  food restaurant in Cache'  Creek. Management  experience required. Please  send resume to: RR 4, Site  23A, Compartment 2, Sal-  mon Arm, B.C. VIE 4M4.  Doug Marshall Motor City,  11044 - 100 Street, Grande  Prairie, Alberta T8V 2N1.  Required immediately: a  Licensed Parts. Person -  G.M. experience preferred.  Contact G. Hunt 1-403-532-  9333.   Overseas Jobs. Jobs paying  high salaries are now available in many exciting and  interesting countries including Canadian North, Middle  East and Australia. Many  have tax free salaries and  high benefits. All skills required. For information  write Overseas, Suite 472,  7305 Woodbine. Ave., Dept.  ER, Markham, Ont. L3R  3V7.  NOTICES  Large harvest auction 9:30  a.m. sharp, Saturday September 13th. On offer: 35  tractors, 2 and 4 W.D.; 25  S.P. and P.T. combines; 20  swathers, haybines. Good  selection of cultivators, S.E.  Frank Edward Larry's,  discs, molesboard plows and  much more. Consignments  are arriving daily. Sale conducted by Can-Amera Auctions, Hwy. 18 W., West-  lock, Alberta. Further sale  information call toll free 1-  800-661-3945.   Great White North Hockey  Poo! sponsored by Quesnel  Millionaires. $50,000 Prize  Money. $25,000 First Prize.  $100 entry fee. 25-player  roster. Winner determined  by team with most goals &  assists at end of NHL regular season. Entry deadline  postmarked midnight October 3, 1986. To enter, mail  your team roster with certified cheque or money order  to: Great White North Hockey Pool. Box 4478, Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3J4. Wayne  Grelzkjf_ine[ig_ible:__   PERSONALS '  Singles Line. An easy, enjoyable and safe way for  unattached adults of all ages and areas to meet. Ladies free trial offer with registration. Call 1-681-6652.  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.  1o_7j).m.   Six Only. $1,000 down. First  three sold get two free  appliances in modern split-  level three bedroom home  of 1,800 sq.ft. in park-like  setting. Call Franz 467-4256  or 680-4597. 1-6 daily, except Tuesday & Friday.  141/2 acre hobby farm. Two  homes, guest cabin, large  barn with workshop, chicken  house, corrals, three good  wells, creek through two  hayfields. New septic. Pictures available. Asking  $185,000. Phone 378-6707 or  write Box 2842, Merritt,  B.C. VOK 2B0.   3/4 near Hines Creek No  Pea River area. 370 acres  cultivated good soil.  Approximately 80 acres  more in scenic Coulee with  creek, suitable for cattle/  horses. New 6,000 sq. ft.  house on 16 acre sub-division, out buildings and  Praineries. All tor $260,000.  ull line machinery $40,000.  Phone (403)494-2417.  SERVICES  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.   Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims?,Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vanouver. Phone 0-  684-7798 for Free How to  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. "We work  only for you - never for  ICBC, and you pay us only  after   we   collect."  TRAVEL  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can "call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C.  1-800-972-6928.   Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet  Clean Comfortable Budget  Accommodation. European  Charm situated in the shadows of two giant shopping  complexes, Sears Tower &  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.  EXPO R.U. PARK and  Campground. Round Trip  Shuttle to Expo. Take Exit  176 South of Highway #1.  Reserve Now (604)535-1167.  Hazelmere Riverside Campground^   WANTED   Amateur Photographers  needed to take pictures in  their areas, no experience  or sales required. Write:  S.C.L., 248 Dunraven Road,  Calumet Island, Que. JOX  UO.  Urine Erase guarantees removal of urine stains,  odours, from carpets. Regardless of stain age. For  free brochure: C.T. Distributing, Box 2220, London,  Ont. N6A 4E3.   "Get Spicy!" Meet secret  friends. Adult penpal club  established 1965. For free  information, send stamped  envelope to: Exchange Club  Box 7391 Stn. D., Victoria,  B.C. V9BJ5B7   PETS & LIVESTOCK  Beautiful Dalmatian pups  from Champion bloodlines,  registered, tatooed, first  shots. Show and pet quality.  Ready Sept. 30. Shipping  can be arranged. Phone  838-6226.  UNIQUE  The only way to reach more than  800.000 homes throughout B.C.  & the Yukon with one phone call.  We'll place your ad in more than  70 newspapers  25 WORDS  $119  blanket  classifieds  one call does it all  _w___________.  *______b_______i  -ll_l-��l__Hlll_l_ m  m  H  m  $  s  ti.  'Mi  ._  _:-a  .._  (_'  Pi  ���.-���.- ..,-.._ ���: s_j:i+*.-.-_-^i.c;;��r"  ��� -t.'���-'T'"-'-'"-i"  .���_Jt.-** _i__^��_Ei_5_S^i%^'^..-'J^"iC'^.-}_��* ��� __  'a  Coast News, September 15,1986  19.  ���rfT  Salmon stocks  iTOSEWRWFPE  .__r*4J*u*'-?.*_&��   JF^v.s&wSe. -w* ___._*_-_.>..-���_.. __    - -vv  -S_!  revive in  by Dianne Evans  Sports fishermen will be happy to hear that the Sechelt Indian Band Hatchery and the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans (DFO) expect almost  1750 coho salmon to return to  Sechelt Inlet this year. Of these  fish, the hatcheryneeds 120 for  brood stock, leaving almost  1650 adult salmon for the catching.  Last week the hatchery crew  of Sid Quinn, manager, Bob  I  Baptiste, Herb August and Tom  Dixon made several sets to capture brood stock and enumerate  returning fish.  In the first set early in the  week 230 fish were caught in a  2:1 ratio, hatchery to wild  stock. These fish were enumerated, tagged and set free.  The second set produced 169  coho, of which 125 were hatchery fish and the rest from the  indigenous stock.  The hatchery needs 130 adult  cohos and 80 each of chinook  M  J*  "A I  '_. S  *,\  -��' J  , _v *  __ .  .:  .  i  ��  t.  i.  ���.  . ..  i _  t  ��  it* /  :i..  Then it was time to count the fish -169 of them in this set made last Friday.  ���Ray Smith photo  Police News of the Week  SECHELT RCMP      /  Police are investigating the  SOD  DELIVERY  DEAD  CAR REMOVAL  FREE  Garry'sCraneService  886-7028  theft of an outboard motor and  tank from a boat at Secret  Cove.  Sechelt RCMP responded to  a fire at the Parthenon  Restaurant at approximately  5:20 a.m. on Thursday. There  was extensive damage to the  building. Police are investigating.  Last weekend a Porpoise Bay  resident reported the theft of a  large   tool   box   containing  assorted mechanics' tools. It  was taken from his pickup truck  while parked in the Sechelt area.  The box of tools was valued at  approximately $1500. The theft  is being investigated.  A number of suspicious bush  fires have occured in the Halfmoon  Bay area.  These  fires,  cause  little  damage   but  the  potential is there for a more^  serious incident. -  MISC SERVICES  y^      slarliTiT  DAYS OR  EVENINGS  885-5304  RR _1. Field Rd.,  Sschelt, SC  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER .  RAY MIDDLEMISSJ  Need this space?  Call- the  COAST   NEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930  jEMSE SERVICES        886-7855 ^  Drafting, Design & Contracting  - Home Plans ��� Comm. ��� Mechanical ���  Micro Computer aided Management  - Maintenance, Planning, Project j  -_aan_iHi_^__.ii....Hiii..HM_-H-iw-___.-___.-a_aM^  /���WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���>.  (Typing & Secretarial Services)  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Off I co Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  .^Opposite Omega Restaurant >  r  Centrally  Located   ELECTROLUX   ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  on our UPRIGHTS, BUILT-INS, CANNISTERS,  SHAMPOO/POLISHERS  VANCOUVER PRICES AT YOUR DOOR OR OURS  885-3963 - 24 HOURS  ->  Close to: * Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised 886-2401  Residential Drafting  ��� REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Call John Gordon 886-9355  JAMES RUDOLPH & ASSOCIATES LTD.  FOREST INDUSTRY  CONSULTANTS  ^v  Feasability  Studies  Contract  Proposals  ��� Engineering  ��� Operational  Planning  ��� and more...  Our business is built on service j  Phone 886-2784 anytime  JJfu.  N  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939  photography 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast .  {���'ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5"-Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-in vacuum systems  �� Vinyl siding 885-3562  ( fyoki Hwvti&w  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  V_ BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Open: Sat.  'Local streams have come  back too. You used to have to  dig about under roots and in the  weeds to find even 15 fish in  Angus Creek or Walters Brook.  Last year almost600 coho came  back to Angus, including 321  hatchery fish - 533 to Walters  Brook, with 284 of them from  the hatchery.  ' 'We are close to capacity but  that's what fish management is  all about. We don't want a big  surplus of fish in a stream that  can't support them. We don't  overproduce because we don't  have the area to take on a large  population."  Since April 1 this year  200,000 fish have been released  from the facility; these fish will  return in 1988 and 1989, Quinn  said.  "These fish are good for-the  local sports fishery. They'll take  live herring, spinners and buzz  bombs. The best time to fish is  early in the morning around day  break and the next couple of  hours," Quinn confided.  There is a salmonid head  count program in place in Sechelt Inlet. Any fish that is  caught with the adipose fin  missing is one that should have  the head removed and taken  either to the hatchery on East  Porpoise Bay Road or to Trail  Bay Sports in Sechelt. The  adipose fin is the small fin  directly in front of the tail fin on  the spine of the fish.  Fish that are so marked have  a coded wire tag, microscopically   small,   embedded   in   the  ���Ray Smith photo  mouth. This will tell the age,  species and point of origin of  the fish and tell the DFO and  the hatchery the rate of ocean  survival and escapement of their  fish.  Indian Band Hatchery fish  have been found as far afield as  Campbell River, Bute Inlet,  Nanaimo, Sooke, Texada Island, Roberts Creek and Stuart  Island. An added incentive for  the program is a cash prize for  which participants may be eligible.  The work of making sets to  catch   brood   stock   and   do \  enumeration   is made  easier,;  Quinn said, by the volunteer ef-;  forts of Hank Hall and Mel Jeffries who donate the boat and  the time to make it possible.  The facility is open year  round. New equipment, such as  a moist air incubator for  122,000 egs, is being constructed and more tanks are being added to increase the effectiveness of the operation. \        ;  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy; 101, just.West of Gibsons  CONTRACTING  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  CLEANING SERVICES  e & e &eo*a��t  GENERAL and INDUSTRIAL  Houses, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  ^.QKERXL FREE ESTIMATES MANJEET  V^ 886-8183 886-3863^/  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-29387  CONTRACTING  ROOFING  r  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED/  886-2087  eves.  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CONSTRUCTION LT^     H aw*_7i;  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  Sm\nf%  I  ���ii  EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING ���  HlMlh  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� . Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  lows    J  ors      I  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2. Leek Rd.  .Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  joe a EDNA  BELLERIVE,  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's. Sechelt  l> oaaaft9*��*n**  I   ip     *IJ V��W nuiimfi _J^��aj*ll__l||M_-W_->S_|W  pmi pii-���^jwmBBjpMjpwiiaywiiwiiiniiw ���n.tj"  >i,��*pip_��iiiop wi i|���  i^-*u_*��^a*sVU|HWvwm_* ijf��.����ij��i_. _���_���  20.  Coast News, September 15,1986  '...���"��� {������  IX. i I'  ! _y i.  TO  fate  II. v  K.  *_  . ���.  ..  if  ii.  _.  ; .  i '  s_  iY'  I.  *:  _ :'���  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded 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 Gen  Gaulin of General Delivery, Roberts Creek, who located the Herbs  sign on the corner of Crowe Road and Highway 101.  Directors look  forward to UBCM  This week's Union of British  Columbia Municipalities  (UBCM) conference will be at-  . tended by members of the regional board and at last Thursday's meeting there was discussion about issues to be raised  and positions to be taken by the  board.  Area D Director Brett McGillivray told the board that the  recent meeting with Deputy  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Chris Woodward and Dan  Campbell on proposed regional  district legislation had raised  points he considered important  to take to the conference.  "There are four things I've  flagged," McGillivray said.  "The first is this.. If we have  reached maturity, as Woodward  tells us, then there's' the question of whether or riot regional  : districts will qualify for Partners  in Enterprise funding.  "Secondly, our corporate po-  wers over the acquisition and  disposition of property raises  the question of park dedications. We've had quite a number of land dedicated for parks,  but not all of them are appropriate. It would be nice if we  could sell off some of that park  Hand to get other more suitable  ; park land in better spots.  ;. "The third point relates to  new expanded municipalities.  That's something Chris Woodward was adamant about. The  ; push to restructure will come  ' from the provincial government  ' who is encouraging it to take  place.    What   about    the  '. rules?..Those in regional  districts should be appraised of  ; the rules and how the voting will  itake place.  I    "The fourth point refers to  Gibsons  ji ���   ^Wlc Library  /; lours:  //'   Tuesday ���  ''   Wednesday jnnn~8pmiH  Thursday.'��� TsZ't^A  Saturday: unn'4^!  the election of the chairman and  vice-chairman. It says that they  should have the same powers as  the mayors of municipalities. I  believe they should be treated  the same as mayors. It's a small  point, but (for important occasions) all the mayors are assembled but regional district  chairmen aren't. That's a  slight."  Director Jack Marsden agreed with McGillivray's points  and raised one of his own. He  wants to ask for more information on community committees  for which $1000 can be provided to start up. Marsden doesn't  think this is enough to get a  committee underway if it is to  accomplish anything.  Director Gordon Wilson also  agreed with McGillivray's  points; He raised the question  of the power of the directors  which is being altered by the  legislation somewhat. He also  said he thought that the proposed weighted vote amendments  would change the way regional  districts operated. Another issue  gave him more concern.  "There seems to be a contradiction here. On the one  hand the legislation gives  greater autonomy to people in  the regional district. On the  other hand it gives property  owners far greater ability to approve or disapprove of development. We have a large percentage of seasonal residents. This  could disenfranchise a significant part of the community.  Chairman Jim Gurney said  that much controversy had been  caused by weighted votes when  larger populations had "ganged  up on" other areas.  "One man, one vote on most  issues is a positive move,  although in some financing  areas the weighted vote could be  useful," he told the board.  All the directors expressed  themselves eager to attend the  UBCM conference this week  and looked forward to meeting  with other regional district officials to discuss the proposed  legislative changes.  Job entry program  for unskilled women  "We want to take all the barriers down - if you want to  make a change in your life,  here's your chance," is how  Maureen Corbin, treasurer of  the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  (SCEDS) describes the Job Entry Program for Women, which  is close to receiving approval for  funding.  The target group for the program is women who have little  or no previous work experience,  who are on social assistance of  some kind, are under-educated  with no formal job training.  These women are often single  parents.  Community participation is  vital to the success of the program, Corbin told the Coast  News.  "We now have ten training  hosts ready. Each host is responsible to coach one or two  trainees under the supervision  of the program co-ordinator.  The training will be spread  around so that one host might  have one trainee for the whole  period, or have a series of  trainees who'll learn different  aspects of the work."  The trainees will be shop  assistants in a variety of small  business retail, service or community organizations. Canadian Employment and Immigration will reimburse the training host up to $350 per week.  As well, travel, child care and  educational supplies will be provided so that there are no  obstacles for the women who  are selected for the course.  "Often, if you undertake  educational training you have to  buy supplies, which, if you're  on welfare,, will make you not  want to attend because you  can't afford it. It sometimes  becomes an excuse not to try, it.  "And we don't want to create  20 underpaid jobs. What's the  point of working for a minimum wage that will keep you in  poverty? No one benefits from  that. Someone earning $10 an  hour has more to spend in local  businesses and is more likely to  be successful and feel good  about themselves.  "We are going to select participants on the basis of their  obvious willingness to participate. That's important because without committed students the course won't go. If we  only get, say 15 students, we  may be able to take another five  from a group such as 45-50 year  old women who have no work  experience. That's another very  needy group."  The course will comprise 12  weeks in classroom instruction  and 17 weeks of on-the-job  training experience. Capilano  College will do all the training.  Those who are interested in  participating in this program  should watch this paper for details or call April Struthers at  Cap College, 885-9310.  Mosely resigns as  regional alternate  Area D Alternate Director Bruce Moseley has resigned  from his position, Area D Director Brett McGillivray told the  regional board last Thursday evening.  This was in response to allegations "from some people"  that there were too many "political people on the Economic  Development Commission, McGillivray said.  "I am now in the process of looking for a new alternate but  hopefully this will have put the critics to bed."  It was pointed out that Moseley was on the EDC because  of his expertise in the field, of small business;he was the  author of the Small Business" Prbgrain at Capilano College,  an important component in EDC strategy for the Sunshine  Coast. '  hi.  ���J  SCRD seeks Victoria':  assistance on water  The regional board seems to  be well on the way to resolving  the long standing issue of water  rates after last Thursday evening's meeting where Tom  Lamb, owner of The Dock, and  one of the by-law's most persistent critics, met with board  members to try to iron out the  problems.  Board chairman Jim Gurney  told the board that he still  thinks the by-law is equitable  but that Lamb had raised several points which made re-  evaluation of the .board's position on the water rates by-law  seem wise.  "We feel comfortable with  the occupancy definition but it's  not that simple," Gurney said.  "It's very fluid and something  we have to look at.  "We have had an offer from  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs' Fiscal Services department  to avail us of their expertise.  Maybe that is the route to go. .  "I can't see where we've gone  wrong but they can send an ex  pert over, here to get familiar  with the system and tell us what  to do."  The other directors were  pleased with the outcome.  Tom Lamb said he would like  to be there when the assessment  was taking place. The board  agreed to this, and Sechelt  representative Director Joyce  Kolibas said she thought that  Bill Copping and another  businessman she declined to  name would also probably like  to attend.  Anderson  t LTD.  Alarm Sales, Service and Monitoring  RESIDENTIAL ��� COMMERCIAL ��� LICENSED   ��� BONDED ��� INSURED  ALARM ANSWERING  ��� Fire * Medical  ���Intrusion  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING and  VOICE TONE PAGING  Ste. 103  5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  AUIOPRO  AKES  FFLERS  national (LotFinroiMKi  ON PADS AND SHOES  CAR STEREO  Sales and Service  FEATURING  Bra  SUNSHINE  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.  885-7600  R  DON'T DELAY  CALL NOW  ���!.  >  UP TO  3 YEARS  O.A.C.  Continues at Sunshine G.M.  on selected carlines.  But they are going fast!  885-5131  WHARF RD., SECHELT  MDL 5792  COME IN &  MAKE A DEAL while  selection is greatest!  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Mon. : Thurs.  fri. fr Seit.  Sundays  9:30 5:30  _.:30-9$b  Closed  Seavieyv.piii.;i.\ Giiysoi..;      836-8886  '^ : '_r__?]    . . ���______������  t^TiA _/      IN SIQRf   . IIUAM .1NC.   gj  'E5__r^ :���" A.VAIl ABU   f   A C     ���   1  !  ^-..;*',    &+���...,.%. ��� .a. >;..��.> '.    .;,.    ���   _...;., Jt* ., ;���.��'   ���_��*_���.��� _*r> - *5*    ._-l.. ��� -_-t���.__K ~___i__.v-J___ __��, .._im__'_JBi   Jmi-   '���  .  I  I  ��  ������   f - *; ���'��� ��� ��� ��� ���

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