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Sunshine Coast News Sep 22, 1986

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings"  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  ?7t  A jubilant C'hivf Slan Dixon announces the results of Salurtla.. \ referendum which saw the Sechelts give  their Constitution alandslide victor, "with 193voles in favour and only eight against; October 9 is Ihe  dale "o��"l lie Royal Proclamationwhich will makeself government final. ���Ra> Smith phoi��  1 "The future belongs to the  '. Sechelts!" A jubilant Chief  < Stan Dixon hailed a crowd of  supporters after the results of  Saturday's referendum' were  .  made official.  The   Sechelts   made   their  choice clear with 193 votes in  ,  favour of their constitution, and  only eight against. The Department of Indian Affairs required  3 positive vote from 50 per cent  plus one of all those on the  voters'  list  in  this,  the  final  referendum   the   Sechelts   will  . ever conduct under the Indian  ,, Act. The Sechelts look up the  challenge and of a possible 220  ', people, 201 turned out at the'  polls. [  Royal proclamation will be  made on October 9 and on October 18 there will .be a cele-:  bratory potlatch on Sechelt In-  * dian Band lands.  "I feel ecstatic," Dixon told  . the Coast News. "I feel as if a  . big cross has been lifted from .  : my shoulders. I feel. I could  sleep for a week, but I want to  ' carry on and prove that we can  - do it. 1 want to get on with this  new beginning."  ~    Tribute was paid by Dixon to  the work of the Band's financial  advisor, Gordon Anderson, and  lawyer, Graham Allen who,  together, have spent almost 40  years working towards self  government for the Band.  He also gave thanks to his  Councillors, Ben Pierre,  Clarence M. Joe, Lloyd Jeffries  and Warren Paull and to past  chiefs who have fought long  and hard to achieve their independence from the Indian  Act. ,  And Chief Dixon was himself  admired for his dedication and  hard work. Wife Lori told the  Coast News that she was hoping  he'd take at least a week off.  "It's been so hard on him.  It's been three solid years out of  his life, although we all knew it  would go through."  The Sechelts now own their  land, and will soon take on the  status of a municipality. It is the  first time in Canada that a Band  has achieved such independence  through legislation and with all  its financial agreements in  place.  On the Inside  Poet Laureate.. P. 2  Alpine Ski Country. P. 6  MP on Boundaries. P. 6  St: Hilda's Church , P. 9  Dining Guide & Entertainment P. 12 & 13  Transportation Schedules P. 16  Classifieds.    .  P. 17 & IS  The Sunshine  Volume 40    Issue 38  At the UBCM  Vander Zalm  convention hit  h> l'egg> Connor  Mors! Klein is president of the B.C. Life Boat Society and he was in in Ihe area. Here he lakes ihe Boston Whaler, standard BC l>  (iibsniis last week in an effort to gel support for a lifeboat slalion equipment, out lor a spin in Ihe harbour. -Ra> smhh phoio  Lifeboat Society president foresees  A lifeboat for Gibsons  The Union of. BX.  Municipalities' annual convention was held t his .-year,in Vernon. This organization, has  something rare to find in any  organi/ed group and that is 100  per cent participation! Every  municipality and regional  district in the province belongs  and every one sends near 1(X)  per cent of their elected officials. '.'"/�����  There arc workshops, excellent speakers and the opportunity to meet with other  municipal and regional people  for exchange of ideas and also  to speak face to face with people from the ministry to express  the concerns of their area.  Jim Gurney, chairman of the  SCRD was a participant on one .  of the panels'- Making It Happen - Economic Partnerships at  Work in the Community.  The panel focussed on the '  leadership role of local government with a particular emphasis  on how local government can  lead without necessarily controlling the process.  Minister of Municipal Affairs/Transit, the Honourable  Rita Johnston was a very forthright speaker, who fielded the  mapy.questions, from the. floor  with ease and knowledge. .  The office of the chairman of  the UBCM has been extended to  aU0iw the current one. to continue for-another.year; thistby  president Dan Gumming who is  also the first regional director to  hold the post.  The address by Premier Bill  Vander Zalm was made on Ihe  Friday and well received. It is  some time since a premier of  this province has attended the  UBC M's annual meeting.  This was an opportunity for  many of the delegates to renew  acquaintances with the former  Minister of Municipal Affairs  (1979-82) and to acknowledge  the first Life Mem'-ier of the  UBCM to become Premier.  ��� The scut tlebut and gambling  that Went on as to -wficn he.  would announce the next election was i disappointment to  many who were sure it would be  announced at this convention.   '  Any-membe'r.s:.of the public  wishing to know more of what  was discussed at-.the.convention'"  should   contact    their   local-*  representatives, either regional ���*  district "or municipal, as then-  was good attendance from this  area.  There's a good chance that  Gibsonswill have a lifeboat station in the not too distant  future, according to Horst Klein  and his wife Joyce, president  and secretary of the B.C.  lifeboat Society (BCLS) who  .were in Gibsons last week on  board the Queen of Storm.  They also brought-with them an  IX foot Boston Whaler, the type  -.of boat that will be in Gibsons  The Society is a non-profit  organization and has almost a  dozen stations in B.C., Klein  told the Coast News. These stations are the nucleus from  which the society is growing.  It is modelled on European  lines; similar lifeboat societies  exist in Great Britain and continental Europe including West  Germany where it is mandated  by the government to perform  search and rescue operations.  Volunteers form the core of  the society; it operates as does  our volunteer fire departments,  - with members on call day and  night, every day.  Almost all stations have the  Boston Whaler boat - these are  dependable and virtually un-  sjnkable, Klein said. At the present moment there is a 17 foot  whaler in Horseshoe Bay which  will become available in the  near future when a new 20 foot  whaler is dedicated. This boat  could be available for Gibsons'  use, Klein said.  The society has met with  some resistance from the Coast  Guard Marine Rescue Auxiliary, but Klein told the Coast  News that the society.is not trying to supplant the CMRA, but  to make rescue service better.  The CMRA is funded  through the government  whereas the BCLS is supported  solely by the community.  "What you need when you're  in distress is a service you can  stake your life on. We are  allowed to dive and we go out  no matter what the situation,  not only if a life is in danger.  The members receive no compensation at all and our costs  are very minimal."  Every station puts forward  one person to sit on the Board  of Directors of the society so  that every station is represented.  There are 20 members of the  society in North Vancouver and  35 in the Prince Rupert station,  Klein said. There is no limit on  the number of people who may  become part of the organization.  The North Shore station has  handled some 200 calls this  year. Klein, who is stationed on  Pender Island, personally attends between 50 and 100 rescues a year.  When a distress call comes in,  Please turn to page 20  Locals go squid fishing  It's a little too early to tell yet,  but it seems as if a new venture  undertaken by Blair Pearl on  board the Ocean Pearl will be a  success, Pearl told the Coast  News last weekend.  The Ocean Pearl, well-known  as it makes its way in and out of  Gibsons Harbour throughout  the year, has been out fishing  for "flying squid", much appreciated by Japan and other  Pacific rim countries.  "Nobody in North America  has tried this type of fishery,"  Pearl explained. "It's difficult  at first but we were getting  about 20,000 fillets a day. All  the squid is processed on board,  split and skinned then frozen in  20 pound blocks.  "We caught most of it within  the 200 mile limit but some of it  we were out at 300-400 miles"  Adjusting to the new type of  fishing won't be easy but the  hardest part is the marketing,  Pearl said.  "This market is more difficult than salmon or prawns.  Squid is not normally sold from  North America so it's hard to  get into it. Most of our market  will be off-shore though there is  a small market back East and a  very small market out here."  This year the Ocean Pearl got  a late start and missed out on  the best part of the fishery but  next year they'll be ready, Pearl  said.  , "We'll be out after black cod  in the early spring then into the  squid. July and early August are  the best times for B.C. waters,  then it shifts down to Oregon  and California and right now  we'd have to be out in the Central Pacific.  "We've got to get into something else. Most things are too  difficult to make it with now.  This looks like it might be worth  it."  The Ocean Pearl is in Gibsons for the winter now and will  remain there until springtime  B.C. Fed funds  Unemployment Centre  The B.C. Federation of Labour is once again funding the  Unemployment Action Centre (UAC), located at the Old  Firehall in lower Gibsons.  UAC co-ordinator Sara Brown-Lornie told the Coast News  that the B.C. Fed funding was effective as of September I  and relieved a strain on other unions and members of the  public who had been giving support to the centre during the  months when it was threatened with closure.  Brown-Lornie expressed her thanks to the B.C. Ferrv and  Marine Workers' Union, CUPE 801, the General Council of  the B.C. Government Employees Union, a number of individuals too numerous to list, and the Telecommunications  Workers' Union who had given a great deal of support to the  centre. ..  The centre is open Monday to Friday from 10 a.m. to 4  p.m. For further information call 886-2425 or 886-3361.  Job training  ���  The job training program for women under the Small  Business Assistants Program at Capilano College reported in  last week's Coast News provides an example of co-operative  effort among many sectors of the community.  The program has been developed at the request of and with  input from the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce,  the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, the Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society and the Sunshine Coast Regional District's Community Development Office.  , The program wil! train 20 women with little or no work experience. Anyone interested in taking part in the program  should contact April Struthers at 885-9310, Capilano College.  >!  \_fl  _."! Coast News, September 22,1986  Congratulations  The Sechelt Indian Band has made its decision and we  congratulate them on the clarity and firmness of that decision. What we had here was an election in which over 90  per cent of those eligible voted and well over 90 per cent of  those voting voted in the affirmative. When was the last  lime you heard election figures thai striking?  Now we have as our neighbours the first Indian Band in  Canada to gain its freedom from the Department of Indian Affairs. We salute with wholehearted admiration the  courage of the Sechelt Indian Band and the tenacity with  which they pursued that liberty.  V\e have no hesitation in wishing for them the very best  <>f a challenging future. All over this country, Indians and  non-Indians will be scrutinizing the doings of our Indian  neighbours to scc'how this bold initiative turns our. May  ihe Grea! Spirit guide their deliberations.  Exciting  challenge  This paper, was a consistent critic of the centralizing  tendencies of the Social Credit government under Premier  Bill Bennet. We must, therefore, welcome Premier Vander  /.aim's call lor the decentralizing of power from Victoria  out into the regions o\' B.C.  Our argument- has long been that a centralized  InireaucracN was alwavs in danger ol becoming arrogantly  insensitive to the needs of towns and regions, that those  who were iii location were the people best able to decide  what was in their best interests. Premier Vander /aim apparently agrees.  Decentralization in itself-will not automatically soke  in. problems. As we well know here on the Sunshine  . i .tst, for decent tali/cd power to he effecti\e ii must-be  wielded h\ men ol intelligent'v.;md.good will who, besides  knowing their communities, also have their long-range  best interests,al heart. It is an exciting challenge, that .our  new Premier', seen is inclined to tlnow us.  r  5 YEARS AGO  Just five residents of Pender Harbour turned up to  participate in the public meeting scheduled for Sunday,  September 13, to form an, incorporation restructuring (  committee.      ' - - '   '    ,   ';,';"% ���' y   :\*-   ."W-"'  Lionel Singlehurst, 87, of Gibsons, won first prize at  the PNE exhibition for his.original painting of the sailing ship Thermopylae, of the Aberdeen White Star Shipping Line, built in 1868. This is Lionel's third first prize  ribbon for his marine art which he paints from memory,  having himself served on several ships at the turn of the  century. ^      ���  10 YEARS AGO  A spirited overflow crowd of Pender Harbour residents made perfectly plain their desire to have a secondary school erected in Pender Harbour to replace the  school which burned down last week.  In dealing with the short-term problem of educating  this year's students, Secretary Roy Mills said that temporary buildings could be erected by September 27  though facilities for science and home economics  might take three or four weeks longer.  20 YEARS AGO  From an Etiquette Column:  How soon should a hostess serve her food at a cocktail buffet party? Don't hold up the food too long! Two or  three Hours of steady drinking can certainly spoil the  guests' enjoyment of the food. Never let a buffet be delayed longer than an hour or at the very most an hour  and a half, after the first guest arrives. If all the guests  haven't put in an appearance, so be it. Get going^  30 YEARS AGO  At the Sechelt Village Commission meeting the application to the B.C. Electric Company for seven new  lighting poles was accepted as a village street lighting  project The Board of Trade requested that the Commissioners assume reponsibility for the lighting system on  the Federal Wharf at Porpoise Bay. The clerk was in-  tructed to reply that as the Porpoise Bay wharf is registered as Federal Government property it is removed  from village jurisdiction.  40 YEARS AGO  Bill Craighead has returned from northern fishing. He  had a fair season fishing.  Mr. and Mrs. Ben Griffith of Egmont stopped in for a  brief visit with Mr. and Mrs. E.M. Jergenson.  The veteran Coast passenger steamer Venture, of the  Union Steamship fleet, sold last June to the Chinese  government for service on the China coast, will make  one more northern trip under the Union flag before  preparing for the long trip across the Pacific. The Venture is one of the best known ships on the B.C. Coast,  and is a familiar sight in every logging camp and cannery. ' - '���  .  The Sunshine  WI3_1  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside   M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Djanne Evans  PHOTOGRAPHY  Ray Smith  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside Linda Dixon  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods   Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION    '  Steve Carroll  ADVERTISING  Pal Tripp        John Gilbert  Th6 Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons 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  Poet Laureate  Poet Laureate! For any student of English Literature the  words have a magical ring to  them.  Never mind that the serious  student learns soon enough that  some; of the great names in  English poetry carried the title  into their dotage and wrote  under- its shadow and weight  some of the most trivial of their  verse; or like William Wordsworth, didn't inherit the impressive accolade until their best  work was long behind: them.  Despite these tarnishing and  troublesome facts, the poet  laureate is the top manin, poetry  in the home cduirttMof the  Engjish^_languag:eV .[^Besides  ; WorjdswOrtb,inhere;;js_the f��r~  mid^ble Lord Alfred Tennyson  amoTig"the giants who K&Ve carried the coveted title.,./ iy  Until 1986, noyEnglfsh poet  laureate had ever1 visited  Canada. This year, with amazing little fanfare or hoopla the  present incumbent came to B.C.  to go5-fishing.  Ted Hughes read some of his  poetry and signed some books  at UBC last Friday night. This is  no dotard whose recognition  has outlasted his skills. Hughes  is a vigorous, warm fellow iri his  mid-fifties and the Music  Recital Hall in UBC was crowded with those who had come to  see in their lifetime the literate  equivalent of Halley's Comet.  Fran and I went in for the occasion with Peter Trower and  Yvonne. Hughes was being introduced to B.C. by Canadian  poet and literary figure David  Day. A dozen years ago, or so, I  met Day at the Langdale ferry  terminal when, as a young and  gawky Canadian poet, he came  to pay homage to one of his  poetic idols, our own Peter  Trower.  Since then, the native of Vancouver Island has made a considerable mark for himself in  literary circles in London. He  had the foreword for one book  of his about endangered animal  species written by no less a person than the Duke of Edinburgh and the poet laureate vol  unteered to write an introductory poem for another of Day's  poetic offerings.  Day introduces the poet  laureate on this occasion and  Hughes shambles comfortably  to the podium. He looks like he  might be the Yorkshire vet who  writes all the animal books,  radiating a shy tweedy warmth.  He introduces his poems with  long and rambling introductions which are as fascinating as  the poems themselves. He  speaks quietly without benefit  of microphone and the hush in  which he holds the audience is  palpable. He finishes with the  moving tribute to the wonder of  the Atlantic salmon and the  symbol of mortality it  represents.  He confides that he saw the  fish in the poem on his last.walk  with his dying father.  He is from a coal-mining  background, like D.H.  Lawrence a product of the tension where the industrial world  meets the charm of rural  England. One side of his boy  hood river, he tells us, was all  industrial development; the  other bank was wild moorland  which played a significant role  in his childhood development  and subsequent poetic material.  When he finishes the poem,  there is scarcely anybody who is  not close to tears. We repair to a  lounge where the great man  fields questions and signs more  books. He.signs one for Fran,  enquires about the name and  confides that his grandmother  came from Ayrshire too.  A poet laureate is rewarded  by the crown to the extent of  just 70 pounds a.1,yearwpaid.ii  .. monthly instalments. -It*.;i|i$f  amount unchanged we are to!  since the 17th century.  No matter, 'the man's tl  gold' as Robert Burns onf.  wrote and it is a privilege and|a  pleasure to meet an icon whose  qualities of warmth and humanity shine through with such-  steadfast clarity.  It is also a pleasure to report  that he caught a salmon during  his visit.  Dianne Evans  A family tragedy  Ron and Nancy live in Nancy's grandmother's house in  lower Gibsons. It's a small  house, filled will, books and  plants, shelves groaning with  spice.bottles and jars of beans  and grains and in every nook  and cranny a vase of roses and  sweet peas from the garden.  The dog - a friendly black seller   -   settles   in   after   a   few'  minutes and  we start -to talk  after Ron pours us all a cup o\'  fresh coffee.  Their story is one that is  echoed again and again in these  days oi upheaval and changing  lifestyles.  It's one too that reflects the'  problems inherent in our social  services system. It is also  reflected in the courts where the  law panes itself inadequate to.  make sense from the (angled  lives oi those who conic before  it.     .  It "began a short lifetime ago  when Ron and his first wife  started to find the going rough.  They ..had two children by then,  a girl who's now 14 and a boy,  now 9. It was eight years ago  when the final split came, just  prior to the birth of a third  child, another boy, but this  time,' not Ron's in blood.  The Vear.s rolled by and Ron  found ii impossible lo take the  children because of his job  -driving taxi 12 hours a day and  seven days a week. But when he  and , Nancy finally met and .  started to develop a relationship  it became a priority. The  children by this time had spent  much of their young lives in  care, in group or foster homes,  orphanages and detention centres.  You sec. their mother is an  alcoholic and without help and  a .commitment on her part to  change her lifestyle it seems that  children arc a burden too heavy  for her to carry.  * ���  1 or almost four years now .  Ron and Nancy have been trying lo gel custody-of the two  boys, and finally, just last  month, after a trip to Edmonton that left them fiat broke,  and three nips to court, it hap-  penned.  The .tor.- should have a happy ending right there. But as so  .'often   happens,   complications  set in.  I he oldest child had made a  choice lo stay with her mother  until some six weeks ago when a  terrible fight, involving knives  and alcohol, forced her to  change her mind. She is now living here in Gibsons. The boys  will be here for a three month  holiday soon, to test the waters,  so to speak, and should be making a permanent .home here  after Christmas.  The twist in the story is this.  Last Christmas the mother had  another child. A little girl. She  weighed about 12.pounds at the  age of eight months - a morose  and silent little girl whose eyes  held no sparkle and who  couldn't bear to be left alone  .for a moment. She was almost  too listless to eat but while the  couple were in Eklmonton they  had the chance to keep her for  three weeks. During that time  Nancy said, her eyes dancing,  the baby gained weight, and  finally started to smile.  And now the real twist. On  October 8 there'll be another  court appearance. In Edmonton. This time Ron and Nancy  are seeking custody of the baby.  Her mother will be there to fight  it  although  the last time the  courts awarded her custody they  did so, albeii reluctantly, while  she was intoxicated in the courtroom. A technicality, they say.  The couple have already been  awarded temporary custody  once, when they were in Edmonton fighting for the boys.  Now the baby is in care as she  has been once before, and apprehended at least once in her  short lifetime.  Ron and Nancy want to take  her to make their family complete. I-'or a couple to make this  kind of commitment' it takes  real courage and not a little  ��� foolhardiness. . as they would  agree.  "We knew thcre'd be problems," Ron said. "But we just  don't know the form they'd  take. We have to move to  another larger house and it's going to be a very tough-lime financially."  Neither Ron nor Nancy arc  working now. The unemployment crunch has hit them at the  worst of times. They grew a  very productive garden this year  and they take odd jobs wherever  and whenever they can.  Last year Ron took an upgrading course at Capilano College and Nancy has been accepted into a Child Care  Counselling course at Douglas  College; this year she'll work  towards her Bronze Medallion,  lilesaviiig, and take a First Aid  course.  They have high hopes. I'hcv  didn't think they'd ever be able  to gain custody of the third  child, a son not Ron's by blood,  but they succeeded. And thc\  arc determined lo win this lasi  battle.  Of course the real problem is  one oi finances. Last lime lliev  went lo Edmonton they lived in  a tent for much of. their stay  -"adequate for us, but .totallv  inadequate lor the kids" - but  their cheerful and responsible  good nature carried them  through limes that would damn  lesser folk.  1 Ibis lime the date is ()etol< ��� ���  8 but they know from pan es  perience   ii   could   lake  a   Ioi  longer.   If they, can  raise ihe  funds they're sure the baby will  be theirs to raise, along with her  half  brothers' and  sister.   She  deserves it, this little victim who  look so long lo learn to smile.  She's loo young to become a  casualty in a light she had no  part  in making.  Bui there's a  \cry good chance that she will  do   just   that.   Thousands   ol'  children in care in ibis province  tunc had childhoods just  like  hers   and   her   brothers'   and  sister's.  They end up in group  homes or detention centres and  more often than not they end up  on the si reel or in jail.  You have to wonder where  our priorities lie when ihe solution can go begging for want of  I he fare to Edmonton and a  motel room for a couple-who  have niore than.enough 'love  and perseverance, to change the  lives of four children - or at least  to give a darn good uv.  k  *.!___ 1 Coast News,  >Septem ber 22/1986  ca*s  . F_  3 Se^eS;  0Oot  TRACER  ��� All new aerodynamicaily styled, front wheel drive, technologically advanced compact car.  ��� Designed to achieve excellent performance, excellent fuel economy,  exceptional ride and handling, and increased reliability and durability.  ��� Improved combustion results in more power with lower fuel consumption.  ��� 94.7 inch wheel base and fully independent suspension result in excellent ride and handling.  ��� New standard of interior quietness among cars in its class.  A QUALITY MERCURY EXCLUSIVE  The all new Tracer is a premium small car  available only at Mercury dealerships in  Canada. This car has been designed and  equipped to appeal to the discerning  small car buyer who demands superior  quality. Without a doubt. Tracer delivers  all this and more.  In the Ford Lio Ho plant in Taiwan. Tracer  has been the subject of an intense world-  class quality program. Employees have  been working in well organized Quality  Control Circles. Each Circle has been  responsible for devising methods of  attaining the highest standards of product  quality in their particular area.  The result is a top quality rating for Ford  Lio Ho plant and a new level of product  quality excellence for the Tracer! Market  tests have proven that Tracer's superior  quality is noticed and appreciated by  consumers.  this week,HSept. 22-27  ..������������-  .; ������'}.������:    " '   ' '  ���IN  1987 InV&htory is arriving daily  WE'RE 0ALING on our remaining '86 stock!  4-  1  .___!  -4.!  llviSrt-jj  ^���  ;s_.  \  &  n  _*_  _**:.  -S#NV.  ^anc/ng oAC  on Select in.,f���  ,  e Offer  y/ j ii  . T&  -.'. -.''.  w  .-*-���.  4*  * '���-  /  *  V  8PEci��.���� r wipeI Blades  May��������*����** BeamS?  HOME OF  Exceptional late model  Cars & Tracks  1986 DODGE ARIES  Red, Auto. 4 dr.. 11.760  km on this gas-saving 4  cylinder   front   wheel  drive.     Very     clean,.  Economic family auto.  '  1985 FORD ESCORT  Blue. 5 speed, 5 dr. HB.  18.450 km. Real super  gas-saving economy on  this roomy little Escort  Hatch Back.  1984 FORD  MUSTANG  4 speed, blue - style and  gas economy on this  classy Mustang. Great  roomy 2 door.  1984 FORD TEMPO  White - style and room in  Ford's 4 door Car of the  Year. Power and  economy on this 2.3 litre  4 cylinder.  1980 DODGE  DIPLOMAT WAGON  Gold - 55,000 miles on  super six engine.  Reliable gas squeezer.  Lots of room and a fold  down rear seat. .../  ���i.''.<:  Wharf Rd.5  Sechelt  1984 ESCORT  GL WAGON  Red with wood grain,  21,500 km on 4 cyl.  automatic. Roomy  economic people hauler.  Another great buy!  1986 AEROSTAR  7 PASSENGER VAN  11,786 km - Greatest van  on the market! 3.0 L. fuel  injected power. Transport people or remove 2  seats to haul anything.  1985 RANGER  4x4 XL  Trim, red & white, 2.8 L. 6  cylinder, 5 speed OD,  21,260 km on this classy  economical 4x4.  1984 NISSAN  KING CAB 4x4  45,368 km on this 5  speed super clean black  4x4 with topper. Great  buy!  1983 RANGER  4x4 XLT  Cassette, buckets,  gauges, slider, TT yellow  black, stylish wheels.  63,800 km. Super Buy!  885-3281  MDL S936 There are abuses other than drug abuse  Editor:  ���t$t is indeed gratifying to  k'qow that concern over drugs is  ngw in the political forefront  bcuh federally and provincially.  Drug abuse is without a doubt  an issue that needs much more  attention, although early indications are that the debate will  fpllow traditional patterns and  lbpk for quick cures and not at  tio��.t causes.  . $The abuse of drugs is an issue  otfj  such   urgency   that   one  cfoesn't like to view any discussion with a jaundiced eye but it  ijjftiard not to. How can people  t^ke the politician seriously in  tfjis debate when their words are  _>jp. full of hypocracy.  .Jfln the last year I have travell-  *e$ many miles and met with  liberally   hundreds   of   people  political stripes, and  all   of the  different  that   make   up   our  tapestry   one   thread  constant in the weave,  4nd that is the cynical attitude  jjlople have toward our politicians and the political process.  "^The  standards   of  conduct  _j_a_ong politicians in this coun-  fj^ have been eroding for years,  iaftid this province leads the way.  ��� .Jraft is commonplace; allowing  $(e party faithful a key to the  ^payer's pantry is something  *  that the people in this area  know well, and it is not uncommon for politicians to create  their own new jobs either  through influence or direct involvement in the process. There  is little wonder that people have  lost their trust in the political  system.  Now, we politicians want to  talk about the abuse of drugs,  good grief! Let's look at the  most commonly abused drug,  alcohol. In my short venture into the political forum, it soon  became obvious that abuse of  that drug is common amongst  politicians, it is not exclusive to  any political party, and has in  the past affected the incumbents  in the highest offices.  If we are serious about dealr  ing with the abuse of drugs, we  need to start to address the root  causes, and lone of the major  causes, in my view, is the sense  of despair that is felt by people,  particularly young people, when  they consider their future.  People have been consistently  lied to by politicians, to the  degree that it is not only accepted by many, but expected.  What has resulted is a loss of  trust in the people who have  sought out and asked for the  ultimate trust, the guardianship  of our future.  If we politicians are serious  about this issue, then it is time  that we correct other abuses, the  abuse of power, abuse of position, and the abuse of the people's trust. Perhaps then we can  restore faith in our parliamentary democracy, restore strength  to our communities, and a sense  of hope for a better future  within our families.  Gordon Wilson  Liberal Candidate  Memory chord touched  f*pm all  'apiongst  $jreads  political  s>ems  Editor:  Just a few lines to let you  know how very much I enjoyed  reading the article in your paper  dated August 26, 1986,  "August Days Remembered"  by Shirley Hall.  This brought back many  pleasant memories to me. I too,  picked berries and sold them  from door to door.  I looked forward each year to  the opening of the Exhibition. It  was called "Kids' Day."  Almost everything was free, we  had a great time.  I was brought up on Victoria  2��  -*.  V'  c.  ��*  *_"  _$  _*-  w  _J.  !_  ��...  &  I;  #_.  ��y  '.'.-  I-'  (_  *\  -���.  fry  . - ���������  _*  1��  *���"'  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 pair).  f.  t;-  Folio  1.030  4.000  18.000  238.000  1631 ;0d0  658.000  675.000  676.000  677.000  703.005  746.000  801.000  820.000  874.250  874.506  881,010  881.030  884.000  885.000  905.000  947.717  947.718  947.900  970.000  971.100  985.010  985.014  985.022  985.026  985.028  985.032  985.034  985.038  985.054  985.068  985.074  985.086  985.088  Description  Lot 3,.BIock 3,  DL 683, Plan 17530  Pel. B, Block 3,  DL 684, Plan 4438,_  Exp. PI. 3781  Block 22, DL 684, Plan 4438  Lot 35, Block F, DL 685   '  rPlan 10362   r  Lot. 24 of Lots 17 to 19,  Blbck.2,.DL 686, Plan 4303  Lot 3, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  Lot 20, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  Lot 21, Block C,  DL 686, Plan 6125  Lot 22, Block C,"  DL 686, Plan 6125  Lot 1, Plan'VR.039,  DL 686  Lot 6 of Blks. K&L.  Block 1, DL 686, Plan 4028  Lot 20 of Blocks K&L,  Block 3, DL 686, Plan 4028  Lot 3 of Blocks K&L,  Block 5, DL 686, Plan 4028  Lot 76, Blocks 4 - 6,  DL 688.. Plan 17237. ���  MHR #32499  Lot 3, Plan VR860.  DL688  Lot 3. Plan 19127,  DL688, Exc. Plan 15992  Lot 5, Plan 19127,  DL 688. Exc. Plan 15992  Lot 8 of 1. Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  Lot 9 of 1, Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  Lot 30 of Lot 1, Block 7,  DL 688, Plan 7392  Lot 51, Blocks 1 to 4,  DL 689, Plan 18134  Lot 52. Blocks 1 to 4,  DL 689, Plan 18134  Lot 32 of Lots 1 to 4.  DL689, Plan 17211  Block 7, DL 842,  Plan 6755  Lot 1 of Lot A,  DL 1328, Plan 13440  Lot 5, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 7, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 11, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 13, Block 5.  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 14, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 16, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 187.62  Lot 17, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 19, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 26, Block 5,  DL 1328. Plan 18762  Lot 33, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18762  Lot 36, Block 5,  DL 1328. Plan 18762  Lot 42. Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18782  Lot 43, Block 5,  DL 1328, Plan 18782  Street Address  Mahan Road  Highway #101  Charman Road  Skyline Drive    / .;"������ _���;  Martin Road  272 & 274 Gower Point Road  South Fletcher Road  South Fletcher Road  ��� South Fletcher Road  504 Marine Drive  648 Highway #101  Marine Drive  560 Seaview Road  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  Drive, two blocks on the other  side of Kingsway from where  Shirley lived.  I attended,Lord Selkirk grade  school and>Tm sure Shirley did  too, knowing the area she was  from. I was christened in the  Presbyterian Church, close to  where Shirley lived. 1 believe it  is no longer there.  There were six children in our  family and I am sure Shirley  would have been in the same  class as one of us.  I would very much like to  know Shirley's maiden name as  I feel like I might know her.  I am now 72 years old so this  was many, many years ago.  Ann Knuth  nee Ann Buntain  Portland, Oregon  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Operation eyesight  Editor:  Thanksgiving is that special  t ime of the year we pause to give-  thanks for family, friends, food  and all the other blessings we as  Canadians enjoy.  How fortunate we really are  that in spite of setbacks or  adversities that may from time  to time affect some, in the main  we can be tanki'ul for the availability of the necessities of life  such that we may participate in  the activities of our choosing  aiid. to enjoy the sight of all  scenic pleasures that Canada  has to offer. People in other  parts of the world are not as  fortunate.  I   read   an   item   recently,  quoting   the   World    Health  Organization,  which indicated  . .that.theije are 40 million: blind  , people in. the world. - mostly |r|  the developing ..countries. " "'"  yple;unable to be productive dlie;  to lack |of the right vitamins,  unclean:'water, lack of education as, to proper health care.  About one half of these people  are curable blind people that  due    to' lack    of   funds   or  i r  Editor's note: The following letter was received for publication.  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit  1538 South Fletcher Road  Gibsons.  Dear Dr.. Lugsdin:  Enclosed with this letter you  will find a copy of the advertisement fc>r. the Breast Self-  Examination Clinic, published  September 1, 1986 in the Coast  News. Also enclosed is a poster  printed from the advertisement.  I would like to thank you and  the Health Unit for your financial assistance in having. the  advertisement and posters  printed. I would especially like  to thank Diane Read and  Joanne Segate for their initial  support in this endeavor.  Feedback from women of  Gibsons indicates. that the  poster is thought provoking.  Considering the devastating  realities of Breast Cancer, I am  pleased with this initial response  and hope it will evolve to participation.  Again,' thank you for your  assistance.  I Denise Olson  BE���R  Making Supplies  '.': OPBN 7 DAYS A W��EK  .':.    10 am T 5 pm !.',';  ^#:l^y-  ;(Lby/er Gibsons):  availability of nearby medical  help continue in their helpless  way.  Fortunately there are some  fine organizations in the world  that are giving help to try and  eradicate these problems, and I  am thankful and proud that one  such organization is a Canadian  based  one,  headquartered  in  Calgary, Alberta, that this year  has as their objective the treatment of one million eyes, and  the   restoring   of   sight    for  100,000 curable blind people.  God bless them and may their  work prosper with the help of  all Canadians.  For a donation of only $25,  which is tax deductible, sight  can  be restored  to  some individual in the 17 countries in  which they how have 70'projects  -in motion.     . .....  ->vFor everyone's awareness  1 tljeir name, and address is:  Operation Eyesight Universal,  PO Box 12, Stn. M., Calgary,  Alberta, T2P 2H6.  Marion Torrell  Thornhill, Ontario  PROFESSIONAL  KNOWLEDGEABLE  APPROACHABLE  When it comes to insurance  (Homeowner, Tenant, Autoplan  Business, Boat, Computer,  Travel, Life)  and matters requiring a Notary Public  come see  THE APPROACHABLES at  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons!-'  886-2000  Centre  LET'S GROW TOGETHER  l\N"%"V^^_H__i  "I ask you to join me  in leading our province  through the challenging  years ahead."  Bill VanderZalm  Premier  JOIN BILL VANDER ZALM  People from all areas of the province, from ail walks of life and  from different political persuasions are joining Bill Vander Zalm and  the British Columbia Social Credit Party.  Our new leader invites you to become a part of this "growing sensation" and he has signed as your agent on the membership form  below.  All you need do now is fill in the rest of the form and mail it, with  your cheque or money order, to:  British Columbia Social Credit Party  No.236-10711 Cambie Road  Richmond, B.C. V6X3G5  JOIN SOCIAL CREDIT  1_\  i  British Columbia  Social Credit  Party  #236  10711  Cambie Rd  Richmond. B C  V6X 3G.  (004)?70 4040  BILL VANDER ZALM  NEW MEMBER CAMPAIGN  D   NEW ��� CHECK il spouse and/or  f���]   pciupi��/_.i family ��e members give  i_i   nt__v.��L lirslname  MEMBERSHIP #  PARTY MEMBERSHIP FEES           |  D 4 YEARS  s in no  r-i SFNI0R(65.indovei)  LJ    A YEARS  i  soo  D LIFE MEMBERSHIP  si no on  |���i FAMILY MEMBERSHIP  ������J (undei 19yC3isolaqe|  J    100  ,_, YOUNG S0CRI 1.(16.10)  Ll    4YFARS  S     b00  r-i WA MIMBERSHIP  '���' (party membership isreq'd)  S    Mill  G DONATIONS  TOTAL > $             |  Constituency Name  Const No  1  Poll No      I  1   I-i  MR   ���  MRS Q  MISS ���  MS  Q  ��� PHONE  1.    I     1  JB  PHONE NUMBER  DR'D  Initial.  REV  Q  First Name  Addiess  Last Name ��� ~   "   __J_LL11 i i i i it i i i i i  I    I    I    I   I    I    I    I    I   I    II   Mill!    I   l    I  dly  ��� IMM  I  I   I  I I  I  i  i  i i  i  i  i  i  I  I I  PlOV  Previous Address (il moved since last application)  Postal Code  II   ���   I JL  ')'  '.{;���' ���*���..-'���   C-.. .  Agent's Signature  Members Siqnatuie Coast News, September 22, .1986  June Peterson has worked in the Super Valu bakery for 30 years  and last week she finally retired. Here store manager Blane  Hagedorn says goodbye and good luck. ���Ray Smith photo  Roberts  Creek  There has been an outbreak  of canine respiratory infection  in the community, local veterinarian Joel Bornstein told the  Coast News last week.  This condition is known as  kennel cough and is striking at  normally healthy dogs as well as  puppies and older animals. The  disease is spread from dog to  dog and can be serious.  "It's becoming more and  more evident every day," Bornstein said. "We've had three  dogs in with bacterial pneumonia in the last month, when  we might have one a year. It's  relatively rare in dogs. And  we're seeing three or four dogs a  week with tracheo bronchitis,  when we might see one a month  in other times."  Bornstein said he had contacted the vet in Sechelt but it  did not appear to be a problem  in that area.   '  "We have brought in vaccine  that we don't normally carry. It  will prevent the major bacterial  agent responsible for the dis--  ease," he said. "And we've  been doing lab tests of blood to  confirm our diagnoses."  Giant Swap Meet at hall  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The Giant Swap Meet at the  Roberts Creek Community Hall  this Saturday, September 27, is  the ideal opportunity to get rid  of some of that stuff cluttering  tip your home. After all, what's  junk to you is just what  somebody else is looking for.  ��� Phone Debbie at 886-3994 to  book a table. They're $10 each,  $5 for half tables. The swap  meet will run from 10 a.m. to 2  or so.  MUSIC, MUSIC, MUSIC  The little Legion is getting  live music again. Slim and the  Pickups were there last weekend  and Jumbo Shrimp are playing  this Friday and Saturday,  September 26 and 27. They're a  three piece band that plays 60's  and 70's music.  Used Guys will be at the  Legion for the Hallowe'en  Dance on Friday, October 31.  Time to start thinking about a  costume.  BEAVERS REGISTRATION  There will be a Beavers  Group; in Roberts Creek this  year thanks to the dedication of  Carol Service. Registration is  this Thursday, September 23 at  7 p.m. at Roberts Creek  Elementary.  But it looks as if cubs and  scouts will have to be cancelled-  They have no leaders. Isn't  there somebody out there who  hates to see these young boys  disappointed.  MEMBERS WANTED  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies Auxiliary is in need of  new members. This group is an  important support group for the  Branch and in the community  but it also provides a social  outlet for its members.  The Auxiliary will be holding  a tea in October to acquaint new  people with its purposes and  functions. Keep it in mind,  especially if you are new to the  community and looking for a  way to get involved. This column will have further information in a few weeks.  GOLDEN GIRL  If you see Sharon Kraus today be sure to wish her a Happy  Birthday. She's trying tp deny it-  but it's the one that rhyrnes with  "niftv."  OPEN HOUSE  Please note that the Roberts  Creek Elementary Open House  to meet the teachers is this  Wednesday, September 24 from  7 to 8 p.m., not September 27 as  written in the school newsletter.  NOTICE  TOWN OF GIBSONS  LIST OF ELECTORS  Take notice that the local Court ol 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  Davis Bay  News & Views  Drop-In  starts up  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  TOT LOT BEGINS AGAIN  Kay Kirkland phoned to say  the Parent-Tot. Drop-In has  grown from once a week at St.  Hilda's hall, to four times a  week at various places.  So, on Tuesday, October 7,  from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m., there  will be a Parent-Tot Drop-In at  the Wilson Creek Hall. Child  care worker Christine Espley  will supervise the children while  Moms and Dads talk over coffee. This will continue every  Tuesday.  Please turn to page 12  6 days a week  9:30-6:00  Friday evenings  til 9:00  Lots of easy parking.  Great selection.  SUNNYCREST MALL  ���LACK'S CAMERAS  CANA0IAN IMPERIAL  8ANK OF COMMERCE  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  COST CORNER CRAFTS  DEES FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  CODDAR. S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  HENRI'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  INIIER SPACE  ���KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  LIQUOR STORE  "a little bit city, a llttla bit country...tho bast oi both, riaht hct�� In Glbaons.'  mammmmmmmBBmammaummammmi  ORAMGE-0  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL RANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  ni;  ^Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAK  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-In  STANDING RIB  ROAST        .6.59 _  Fresh Australian ��� Whole or Butt Portion  LAMB LEGS  ...    kg 6.59      Ib.  B.C. Grown  FIELD CUCUMBERS  -;i>  .  2.99  2.99  2.99  .44  lbs.  /1.00  B.C. Grown  HEAD or  BUTTER LETTUCE  ea.  B.C. Grown  SPROUTS  kg  & CELERY  Oven Fresh ��� 10 Varieties  MUFFINS  Campbell's ��� 284 ml  CREAM OF MUSHROOM  SOUP  1.99  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  2/. 99  Kraft Miracle Whip - Regular or Light - 500 ml  SALAD DRESSING  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.75  Olympic Sliced Side - 4 Varieties - 500 gm  BACON  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  ___��� ��� W V  Without  Super Saver  Card  I Alpha 2% -385 ml  EVAPORATED MILK  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Aqua Fresh ��� 100 ml  TOOTHPASTE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without.  Super Saver'  Card Coast News, September 22,1986  A portion of the alpine snow country above the Sunshine Coast       which experts say offers superb recreational and tourist opportunities in winter time. ���Ian McConnell photo  Task Force learns  Ski club's initiative may  open our winter wonderland  It       bv John Burnside  . * .  ���  |" An initiative by the Tetrahedron Ski Club, presented to  t jrje Tourism Task Force last  week, seems to have opened the  Way to the high quality snow  slopes above the communities  off the Sunshine Coast.  i Spokesman for the ski club,  George Smith, told the Task  itbrce last week that the intention of Tetrahedron Ski Club  .yas to conduct a small scale  i tail and cabins development 'to  improve access to our own back  country'.  | "Jackson Brothers Logging  has now become supportive of  the idea," said Smith. "The  r)bw owner, Bobby Braich, has  given approval for our project.  <|W brand of back country skiing, cross country and telemark-  ijog, is compatible with logging  practices.     We    use    the  ���*  -st.  WORD PROCESSING  TRAINED OPERATORS IN  DEMAND FOR TODAY'S  MODERN OFFICE!  HIGHER PAYING JOBS!  TRAIN ON ZEROX 860  INFORMATION PROCESSING  SYSTEM  ��� Complete "Hands On"  Training  ��� Class limited to 6  ��� Personal individual  instruction  ��� Prerequisite - Typing  speed - 35-40 wpm.  Classes:  Monday & Wednesday. 7:30-9:30 pm  Fee: $140 (includes supplies)  Preregistratton and prepay before Oct. 3  Instructor has 15 years' experience  in Word Processing as Teacher.  Supervisor and Freelance.  company's roads for access and  ski on the clear-cut hills as well  as on the roads, trails and alpine  areas."  And, speaking of alpine  areas. Smith points out that  government representatives in  the Department of Parks and  Recreation, federally, and  Forestry, provincially, are  unanimous in their description  of the alpine areas above the  Sunshine Coast as having perhaps the best snow conditions  for cross country skiing as late  as June of any area within reach  of Vancouver.  District Manager of the  Sechelt Forest District, Barry  Custance, went on record in  June of this year as being in  support of the Tetrahedron proposal.  "We endorse your club's proposal to construct 20 to 40  kilometres of back country ski  trails in the Tannis L.ake/Mt.  Steele area of the Sechelt Forest  District," Custance wrote the  club on June 9.  "This area is in our opinion,  well suited to this type of  development as it offers a  variable terrain with excellent  snow conditions well into ;the.  spring. The logging that will pc-  ' cur -in the-low and micl-eieVa*-  tions of the area will only serve  to enhance the skiing as the logged blocks will offer reasonably  large areas of uninhabited skiing.  "These features combined  with reasdnable access, makes  this one of the best back-  country skiing areas within close  proximity of Vancouver and the ;  lower mainland.  ^ "We wish lo encourage such  recreational development in this  area and offer our support and  assistance in making this proposal become a reality."  CLASSIC OFFICE  AUTOMATION  Upper Floor - 280 Gower Point Rd.  Gibsons. BC. 886-3436  (Opposite the Omega Restaurant)  GOOD \Jk  TIMES       ***\  areHpiF*  Sr.vlcw Placr. Glt_on. (S6-212I I  JANE  Mr  WAYNE  886-2121  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at ho cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736*3831  Res    931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  The support of the provincial  Department, of Forests and  Lands heralds a new co-operation between logging, the  provincial forest managers and  recreationalists, in Custance's  view.  In his presentation of the project to the Tourism Task Force  Smith also found ready support.  . Mayor Bud Koch suggested  that the Tetrahedron Ski Club  get hold of the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce  file on the subject, and urged the  ski club representative to come  before the Sechelt Council as  soon as possible so that support  for the project can be formally  given.  Task .'.Force Co-ordinator  Brian White of Capilano College also welcomed Tetrahed  ron's initiative. He noted that  improving access to both mountain and beach and the development of winter facilities for  tourism had been identified as  priorities at the first meeting of  the task force.  Spokesman George Smith  told the Coast News in an interview last week that the  Tetrahedron Ski Club is looking  lor support from within the  community, both from individuals who might like to  volunteer to help build the trails  and possibly join the ski club,  and from groups or businesses  which could lend financial or  material aid.  The Tetrahedron numbers to  call for more information or to  offer assistance are S86-9427,  daytime or 886-9339 evenings.  The Gibsons (iariten Club held a giant sunflower contest this summer ami there were some outstanding entries. Ihe winners were,  from left to right, Francine Seward, Melanie Sluis, B.J., Krittun..  -Sluis.  Gardening notes  - - ^j  by Marguerite  Bulbs will light up the spring  and need, to be selected from  nurseries now and planted in the  next week or two. Interest has  been shown in the small two  foot green bushes in Pioneer  Park which are half hardy annuals. [  The neat, fast-growing  foliage plant is called Kochia  (summer cypress or firebush).  The finely-cut light green leaves  turn coppery-red in the fall. Just  observe them, hence the name  firebush.   They   love   the   hot  weather and seeds are planted in  March-April, or bought as bedding plants.  The pretty yellow and white  plant we saw in the spring in the  park called limanthes or poached egg needs its. seeds to be  planted in September where it is  to flower in the spring. This  cheerful little plant of spreading  habit has shiny green leaves and  bright yellow, fragrant flowers,  white at the tips, and arc much  loved by bees. It can be grown  as.a houseplant as well.  Keep mulching with grasses,  leaves and spoiled hay.  MP visits  Ray Skelly MP will be on the Sunshine Coast this Thursday, September 25, to hear citizens' concerns over the federal  government's proposed redistribution of electoral boundaries  which may see the Sunshine Coast included in the North  Vancouver-Capilano riding.  Skelly will be at the Gibsons NDP Constituency otlice, at  the Medical Centre on Highway .101 from 9:30 a.m.  He will be at the Sunshine Coast Regional District office in  Sechelt at noon and at the Pender Harbour Secondary School  from 3:30 p.m. _���'���'���.���  There will also be a meeting at the Egmont Community  Centre in the late afternoon but this had not been confirmed  at press time.  Member of  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  LONG  DISTANCE  MOVING  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^^coulcT"3    886-2664  be  closed  Sat., Oct. 4 through Mon., Oct. 13  WEBBER PHOTO  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-2947  Woummm  FAMILY BULK FOODS  * DELICATESSEN*  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, SECHELT  <?$$>     We roake it  S>*     YOU BAKE IT!  PIZZA  ��� Freshly made on our premises  ��� Bake for 15 minutes & enjoy!  ^  !.*��$  ��� _>&_. ^WW"--  <$��'  CHRISTMAS BAKING SUPPLIES  g<       Glazed fruits ��� cherries, peel, pineapple  J*  I a  &  ^\   mince meat, maraschino cherries.  |J^      filberts, almonds, pecans. Lexia raisins  ��_  AND MORE!  jz��r  msn  KaisB'  .____aj_^_      1<)% (>FF H_aular Prices |  for SENIORS  Every Thursday  Monday - Saturday  9:30 to 6      885-7767|  '57  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  . Sunnycrest Mall  formerly: Korean Hardware  is now under the management of  Larry & luanita Wannamaker  A cordial welcome is extended to  all customers & friends to come in,  browse and take advantage of  clearance specials.  HOUSEWARES  HARDWARE  GIFTWARE  GLASSWARE  .&_CH!NA.-._.  I AH Harare J  PAINT  FISHING TACKLE  _   .&LICEfSC^  Home  of the  handyman  LANDING HOME HARDWARE  Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  886-2442  j).  4.  Reminder  The Federal Electoral  Boundaries Commission  for British Columbia  wishes to remind interested persons that it will  hold the following sittings:  1. VICTORIA, Executive House Hotel, 777 Douglas St.,  Monday, October 27. 1986, at 10:00 a.m. v.       '   y  2. NANAIMO, Coast Bastion Inn, 11 Bastion St..  Tuesday, October 28, 1986, at 1.1:00 a.m.  "   KAMLOOPS, Canadian Inn, 339 Sty Paul St.,  Thursday, October 30, 1986, at 10:00 a.m. '/'���'���  KELOWNA. Capri Motor Hotel, Highway No. 97  Monday, November 3, 1986, at 10:00 a.m.  5. NELSON, The Court House, 320':Ward street.  Wednesday, Novembers, 1986, at 10:00a.m.  6. CRANBROOK. Inn of the South, 803 Cranbrook St.,  Friday, November 7, 1986, at 10:00 a.m.  7. VANCOUVER, Georgia Hotel, 80 lGeorgia St.,      -y  Wednesday, November 12. 1986, at 10:00 a.m.  8. PRINCE GEORGE, Inn of the North, 770 Brunswick St..  Thursday, November 13, 1986, at 2:00 p.m.  Anyone wishing to make representations at any of these  sittings must give notice to the Executive Secretary, in  writing, no later than October 14, 1986, indicating the  nature of the representation and the interest of such  person.  Copies of the Canada Gazette, published on August 16.  1986, containing maps and full descriptions of each proposed electoral district are available, free of charge from:  The Executive Secretary  Electoral Boundaries Commission  for British Columbia  55, 200 Granville Street  VANCOUVER, B.C. V6C 1S4  Telephone number:  (604) 666-7635 (collect) -       ���-' Coast News, September 22,1986  7.   Fi  ^BS^^^MS^^^^^^^^^  A unique and happy reunion  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  FAMILY REUNION  A unique and happy reunion  took place recently at the homes  of Eric and Emmie Brooks and  Mary Ledingham of Francis  Peninsula. Six brothers and  sisters, who are still friends after  80 or so years, gathered to enjoy  reminiscences and good times.  The Brooks family were all  born in Kent, England, coming  to Canada with their parents in  1911 to the small town of  Rimbey, Alberta, where their  father was the sole merchant,  operating the general store. The  family moved to B.C., at first  farming in the Fraser Valley,  then moving to New  Westminster where the brothers  attended the University of B.C.  Erie and Emmie retired to  Pender Harbour after his  teaching career in Vancouver,  and Eric still pursues his love of  mountaineering. Bob and Anne  Brooks live in Vancouver, while  Drummond and Helen Brooks  have come from St. Petersburg  Beach, Florida, for the reunion.  The three sisters, Muriel Elsey  of Vancouver, Mary and Gertrude Hudson of Surrey often  visit each, other and travel  together.  In these days of fragmented  families, it's a pleasure to hear  of one family that remains close  and warm, even in their golden  years. Best wishes to all of the  Brooks family!  AWESOME  The display in the skies on  September 11 was beyond my  powers of description. I'm sorry  that current usage has devalued  the word awesome, because  that's just what the Northern  Lights are. Just by chance I  spotted them, and the whole  family spent the next 20 minutes  in ski jackets, craning our necks  to take in the spectacle of pulsing white light.  WELCOME  Jordan Larry Barnes made  his entrance on September 9 at  St. Mary's Hospital, a bouncing  big boy. Proud parents are Kelly and Jamie Barnes; grandparents Judy and Larry Barnes  of Garden Bay are equally proud of thier new grandson.  Welcome to Pender Harbour,  Jordan!  ' Another birth of interest to  Pender Harbour is Graeme  Estey, born to Dr. Ron and  Barb Estey, and a brother for  Anthony. Dr. Estey practiced at  our Health Clinic a few years  back, and is well known to  many of us.  GOODBYE AND THANKS  Bob and Judy Cumbers  would like to thank all their  friends in the Harbour for their  support during the past year.  They'll be leaving for good  on September 27, so call Judy if  you haven't yet said your own  goodbyes.  BROWNIES BEGINS  If you missed the registration  night on September 15, you can  still get your six to nine year old  daughter into Brownies by calling Joyce Garbers, 883-9449.  Call now before the Pack holds  its first meeting on September  30.  RED BALLOON  Mums of tots from birth to  four years are invited to join the  Red Balloon Playschool, which  meets Mondays and Thursdays,  9:30 to 11 at the Pentecostal  Church. For more information,  call Marie Malcolm at 883-9432  or Gail Paton at 883-2770.  DON.'T FORGET  Get your tickets to the  Firemen's Ball, September 27 at  the Community Hall, $12.50  from any fireman, Pender Harbour Realty, John Henry's or  the Oak Tree Market. Fire  Hour is 6:30, followed by baron  of beef dinner at 7:30. Live  music by Brite Nites.  Annual General Meeting of  the Pender Harbour and  District Health Centre Society,  Sunday, October 5, 2 p.m. at  the clinic.  Lucky Leo Lottery tickets  still available from the Pender  Harbour Lioness Club, either  from individuals or at Kenmar  Knit and Sew.  STEP FOR TEENS  If you'd like some help with  the stressful job of parenting  teenagers, or have children approaching the teen years, you  can get positive approaches  through the STEP for Teens  program offered by Gwen  Struthers, right here at Madeira  Park Elementary, starting  Wednesday, October 8. For  more information call Gwen at  MPES, 883-2373, or at home in  the evenings, 883-2457.  BARGAIN BARN  It's Dollar a Bag days at the  Bargain Barn on Thursday,  September 25 and Saturday,  September 27. Please don't 'bring more clothing in yet! Your  assistance at the Barn would be  greatly appreciated by Muriel  Cameron and her assistants,  either in the Barn or cutting up  material for waste rags, which  can be done at home.  NEW ARRIVALS!^  OFF  Fall Slacks  Coats & Jackets  logging Suits  Tops  FMUICN^"^  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  George    in    Gibsons  Melanie makes her mark  Pender Harbour & District  Health Centre Society  ANNUAL GENERAL  MEETING  Sunday, October 5, 2 pm  in the Pender Harbour &  District Health Centre  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Among the Cavalcade queens  of former years in this summer'.1  parade was Melanie (Mahlman)  Wheating, queen in 1978.  Melanie had just graduated  from Elphinstone that year and  that fall registered in the  University of Victoria for a successful year of general studies.  Then until 1982 Melanie was  in the work world in various  employments always with the  objective of further education.  She worked in 1979 as  pharmacy assistant to Haig  Maxwell, and then went to Edmonton in office work and administration becoming assistant  manager of People's Jewellers.  "Hair we Are!"  colleen, Laura ( Sheila  Formerly of Good Times Are Hair  Opening Oct. 1st in our new location  next to the Jade Palace, Seaview Plaza  Phone: 886*2222 as of Sept. 25th  In 1982 Melanie entered a  two year business course in  BCIT which included microcomputer applications in  business.  While a student in BCIT,  Melanie was co-ordinator of the  institute's 20th anniversary  Open House - a student volunteer   position.  At her graduation in 1984 she  received the President's award  for "outstanding contributions  to BCIT, and for attaining a  first class average".  Between 1984 and February  of this year Melanie worked in  administration in the BCIT office which is responsible for  fund-raising and public relations.  ^ In March 1986 Melanie moved _o a position vt_th the AST-  TBC, an association of some  5000 technologists and technicians engaged chiefly in  engineering fields of work.,  Now as Director of Membership Services in this association  -one that has its own rights by  Hospital  Auxiliary  The Pender Harbour and the  Halfmoon Bay branches of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary held  a combined raffle recently and  the winners were as follows:  Francis Travis of Sechelt won a  fishing charter by , Varmae  Charters; Wally Thornton of  Sechelt won a child's  upholstered chair and lucky  Wally also won dinner for two  at Ruby Lake Restaurant.  A reminder to auxiliary  members and prospective  members that the next meeting  of the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary  will be on Monday, October 6  at Welcome Beach Hall, 10  a.m. precisely!  ':��!.  .i.K.  provincial act - Melanie is concerned with such matters, for  instance, as employment referral, benefits, career counselling.  Melanie says, "Many  Elphinstone graduates have  achieved BCIT diplomas. I  would love to get in touch with  those that have." She did say  that the association has 15  members in Gibsons and nearly  30 in Sechelt.  In October 1985 Melanie  married Randy Wheating, a  BCIT grad. They reside in New  Westminster.  Melanie added, as a special  note to me, "I can still  remember your teaching me  during a class visit how to hold  my pen properly...! still,hold it  Iricorrectlybut can do it right���.-if  :~.try,T' V;/\.  HMRBpU[RTOI DEO:  [8_813��9_B_9_4]  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK   NOON 8PM  I  MITSUBISHI  CONSUMER ELECTRONICS  Digital audio at its finest!  Hear tomorrow's sound today  with Mitsubishi's ���  DIGITAL AUDIO  COMPACT DISC PLAYERS  $29999  20"  DIAMOND  VISION  REMOTE  CONTROL COLOUR TV  s599  Our Prices Bring You In, Our Service Brings You Back  f!  acy  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, SEPT. 28  ���*M^^J*x'**"'n*wrtaiww��,-*  Umbrellas:  $2._7  Maxi-Lash  24 Hour Mascara  $1.99  Avant-Garde  Anti-Dandruff  Shampoo  $| gg  450 ml      I  ��� W ��P  '__ 'SSI**'    ** .   ..S-  AMri-DANDRUF-  _���     SWtMtSJVffr***-  L'Oreaf Perms  *3.59  Viva  Paper  Towels  ftrrid  Ailti-  200 ml  99    s2.49  *>?  c_tci^|c3fc!ept[k^r^K^f  aristff i>r6v��, QHfe*on��    886-6168  mtmmmtm 8'.  Coast News, September 22,1986  ^Ben Gerwing of the Cafe Pierrot, left, was Ihe pleased .recipient of a  benefit bash last Saturday night following recent tragic fires. Jim  land Linda Molloy of Shadow Baux Galleries were the hosts.  ���Ray Smilh pholo  &  _i  4  <_.  I  i  2  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.  Su.hday^ScHopJ'i;,'9y30\a.m;'.'  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  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  flft<_> 40  I  a  ���_  s  J?  ss  '.  i.  s. ���  !'  I  i  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  ��� i      ������������i       i     wwjfk   3jk   fc^P i  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  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  .fr "flU ��� _. .       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 & Eurc h,_ris.  first Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m.. St. Aicl.in's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   -���_.��������� '      ��H�� ���$& J^ ��� ������'���' ���; ��� '  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 Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  .    Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday l):'\() Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  3rd Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  4th Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday ':������ '   .:.*<) Communion  '  The Reverend E.S. Gale  ��y;^85-7481,. or 1-525-6760 .  Traditional Anglican  Servkes & Teaching  ���* '  ���      '���"' ^f* Sfk Sgk i        '__.,., ..���, ,     .  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  .9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  -     ��� "���  _^t__  J^�� iflf_L._-���M���.,.���     ��� ....  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Ed Peters  -flfr _yi <_tffc-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 a.m.-  Wednesday 7;30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  '_  ��� ���       I    ���"     ���    ' ������ -Ofl.      *-*_-       iTT  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -Sfr JfSm &Q*���  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Roberts Creek Community  Use Room (behind the schoo.l)  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  W$0^\MkS^ffafam  Congratulations, Connie  W��KW W  PU U ��i <J ���  __aM_-_-0h-B-_e  iTL^r_1__?i  Quote of the Week ;  O Son of Man! Breathe not the, |(  sins of others so long as thou art';'.  thyself a sinrW. "'; J  Baha'u'llah^ .  i'  i1  i'  f  f  t  Ifr^,..  _._���__���_�����__  B*^*S-__Sa___i_fei_^  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  CONGRATS CONNIE  The Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce have  made a wise decision, based on  entries from the public, on  choosing Connie Wilson as the  'Citizen of the Year'.  Connie Wilson is a good  citizen every year, one who has  delighted niany people with her  talents, her quiet helpful manner.  GREAT HOKDOWN  The public are invited to attend the annual Hoedown  dance put on by the Hospital  Employees' Union on Saturday,  October 4. Always a great evening of dancing and fun.. This  year to be held at the Legion  Hall in Sechelt with dancing lo  the Sunshine Ramblers. Tickets  are $10 each, buffet and dance.  Phone   for  tickets  at   these  numbers: 885-2837, 885-7206 or  885-2539.  'BPW.MKKTING  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club's meeting for September  was held on September 16 at. I he  Pebbles Restaurant.  Gwen Robinson, a past president, installed Audrey Brough-  ton as the new president, replacing Dodie Marshall who has  moved to Saltspring.  Twenty-seven members and  guests were present to hear a  taped message from the National President Gen rude  Demeca of Kamloops. Included  with the message was a lis. of  questions   of   concern   io   all  members of how they would  like to see the National Business  and Professional Women's  Club go ahead.  Audrey Broughton brought a  birthday cake for the sixth birthday of the local club.  The draw was made for the  raffle and Vencita Hansen won  the afghan made by Francis  Travis. Chris Ward was the  lucky winner of the Fran Oven-  prints.  A change of date for the next  meeting; it will be on the fourth  Tuesday, October 28, place to  be announced. Joyce Chikora  from Zimbabwe will be the  speaker.  The BPW will have a table at  the    Community    Services  Harvest Fair. Watch for ii!  CRAFTS PEOPLE NOTICE  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council's annual Christmas  Craft Fair will be held on Saturday, November 29 at the Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall.  To maintain high quality  crafts for sale, all crafts will be  juried before being accepted for  the show.-Great craftspeople in  this area so thai .shouldn't pose  a problem.  Besides individual booths,  this year there will be a consignment booth for those not wanting to sell their own.  All items must be hand made,  no kits. Nancy Baker is the contact person and her number is  885-7728.  ST. MARY'S MEETING  The 32nd annual meeting of  the St. Mary's Hospital Society  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  Unfortunately last week we  had a couple of translation problems somewhere along the line  and needless to say, a man's  name is sacred so we correct the  names of Bob Grimsdick and  Viv Pallot, (probably those  rough notes I spoke about were  responsible for the errors). Further in this regard the 69'ers will  be holding their: Wednesday  . practice sessions in the hall at  1:30 p.m. because of the Parthenon fire, until further notice.  There were three carpets  down for carpet bowling last  Monday and a good time was  had by all. There-is plenty of  room, for additional players.  Remember - no experience  necessary and you do not have  to go every week if you do not  feel like it. The teams are different every week.  Last Tuesday the cribbage  and whist sessions got underway. It was nice to see a few  new faces for the first games.  Janet Holmes took the honours  in whist, while Walter Fen wick  was head and shoulders above  the rest of the pack with a  whopping 594. Where else can  you have an afternoon's entertainment for 50 cents and have a  cup of tea and a cookie in the  bargain, and have Walter beat  you by 100 points!  All committee heads please  note: if you have something you  would like published in the column, please phone me, but bear  in mind I should have the information by Wednesday afternoon at the latest for publication in the Monday edition.  Branch 69 is very proud to  -have l bur' ihe"mbei., '������"C'< .��� nil lie  Wilson, named Good Citi/en.of  the Year 1986/87. She is a great  lady and has done a great job  for the community generally  and the branch specifically.  Connie and Dave Wilson were  instrumental in the formation  of our 69'ers singing group in  1979.  Since Nikki Weber's Strings  n' Things suffered water and  smoke damage in the Parthenon  fire, my announcement of last  week regarding the Variety  Show for October 18 has been  put on hold. A new date will be  forthcoming soon.  For those of you who have  seen the sign on the border of  our property for our new hall  on Cowrie Street, please be  assured it is not the seniors' property that is for sale, it is Ihe adjoining property.  Guest minister  by Nancy Denham  Theyservices at St. John's  United Church in Davis Bay  and at Gibsons United Church  will be run by guest minister  Reverend Gerald W. Payne on  September 28.  Reverend Payne graduated in  1941 from Queen's Theological  College in Kingston, Ontario.  He took his Masters in  Theology at Union Theological  Seminary in New York.  Previous to his retirement in  1975,    Mr.    Payne   served  pastorates in Edmonton at St.  Andrew's United, in Vancouver  at West Point Grey United and  as an Interim Minister at St.  John's United, Vancouver.  He and his wife Ruby have  four married children and four  grandchildren.  Welcome is extended to all  visitors at St. John's United in  Davis Bay at 9:30 a.m. and at  Gibsons United al 11:15 a.m.  There will be refreshments  served and an opportunity to  visit after the service at St.  John's.  0^   Sunshine Coast  ^JMJjy    Regional District  NOTICE TO ELECTORS  The Court of Revision shall sit at the Regional District Oflices on  Wednesday, October 1,1986 at 11 a.m. and shall hear all com-,  plaints 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  will be on Thursday, September  25 at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt  Senior Citizens' Hall on Mermaid Street.  A good turn-out of members  of the society would be a nice  way of saying goodbye to administrator Nick Vucurevich  who has taken a new post at  Brooks, Alberta.  Gibsons  Public^ Library  Hours:  Tuesday:  Wednesday:  Thursday:  Saturday:  ^ORVT,ME  J^Mp-itf  \  1:30-8p.m-.,  \l0:00-_p.m:.  \1:30-.��P..m��  lll:00-4p.^  mmmmmmmmmmmimm  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  You work hard for your money,  and it can be frustrating to see how  much of it goes for taxes every  payday-  There are legitimate ways to keep  more ofwhat you earn and save for  the future.  I can help show you how to do it.  Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  wuedloU  --....  PROFn FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS'  ASSOC.  MEETING: Wed., Oct. 8, 7:30 pm  Cedar Grove School  AGENDA:  Topics of Today  Report - Jim Gurney  GUEST SPEAKER: ludy Skogstad  Settlement Plan  Door Prizes!  Tasty Treats!  ^1&*5_����'  *i^ & __    ..  At"  IHi,  PAVIUON  REPORTS  :*_��> > _  WE HOSTED THE WORLD.  With the 1986 World's Fair counting down fast, the  time has come for some reflection on what we've achieved.  Our first objective at the B.C. Pavilion was to show our  province off to the world. And so we did, as visitors from all  over the globe came to experience what the host province  of Expo had to offer. From politicians and investors to the  royalty of Europe, people from every walk of life, nationality  and profession came to see our province represented at Expo.  AND YOU LOVED US TOO!  From day one you made us the most popular pavilion  at Expo. In a public survey conducted by The Vancouver Sun,  the B.C. Pavilion "buried its nearest competitor...by a three  to one margin." In June, we were the first pavilion to have one  million visitors; last month we passed the three million mark.  Both our exhibit buildings have been operating at capacity  and our projection of more than four million visits by Expo's  end is within our grasp.  IT WAS A PROVINCE-WIDE EFFORT.  It's thanks to you, the people of British Columbia, that  B.C. is shining just as brightly as we hoped it would. Our  Regional Showcase program gave British Columbians  everywhere a part to play in'our presentation, bringing  thousands of you to the heart of our site. More than 10,000  performers from every region displayed the special character  of our people during the 10 week Showcase. And our  professional performers thrilled our visitors with first rate  entertainment all summer long.  WE SHOWED OUR SERIOUS SIDE, TOO.  International executives and trade delegations invited  to Expo flocked through the gates. These special guests were  invited through our Business Visitors Program, designed to  encourage trade and investment by matching business  people with appropriate hosts, conferences and tours of  industrial and research sites throughout B.C.  Our business visitors ranged from the Chinese delegation led by Vice-Premier Yao Yi Ling to representatives of  the Mitsubishi Corporation in Japan. A Norwegian delegation  came to study B.C.'s emerging aquaculture industry,  prompting an exchange of knowledge and commerce. And an  endless stream of visitors saw a cross section of B.C. Industry  through our Challenge B.C. presentations.  AND IT'S FAR FROM OVER.  This month, we're inviting key people from B.C.'s  film and sub-scajndustries to participate in special days  designed to expose their skills and products to the world.  Combined with the Business Visitors Program, these events  will continue to create business for British Columbia  in the future.  This year, B.C. hosted the world and the world liked  what it saw. And the results won't end October 13 - they'll  go on serving British Columbians  as our Expo visitors return year after  year to visit and invest.  THE HONOURAHLIi PATRICK I.. McOEFR.  MINISTER RESPONSIULE '  SPONSORED BY.  13METC&HINE  T'-n.    i-:  British  Columbia  pavilion  XP086 WMW^^i^S^^S^^^^^^M  Coast News, September 22,1986  9.,  Burning permitted  Mu- new S(. Ilil(i-:'s Cliuri'li in Seclult turrits on a long' liisi��r> in  llu-..reii.fSiT.lon below..  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  BURNING PERMITS  Word from the Halfmoor  Bay Fire Department is thai  burning permits may once again  be obtained. The number to call  is 885-5712 where you can leave  a message and someone will get  back to you. A reminder too  that before you start to light  your fireplace you see that your  chimneys are well cleaned and  avoid the usual spate ol  chimney fires common at this  time of year.  CANCER BENEFIT  Despite the fact that Nikki  Weber's music store was recently damaged by fire she is still  carrying on with plans to present a variety show on October  18. The local Senior Citizens'  Branch have very kindly  donated the use of their hall for  rehearsals - the show must go  on!  Tickets will be on sale soon at  the usual outlets, and proceeds  from this show will go to the  cancer society.  Those of us who comprised  the Halfmoon Hams were  delighted to hear that former  Ham Connie Wilson had been  chosen as Citizen of the Year.  Congratulations C&nnie!  SHUFFLEBOARD  Those of you in the Halfmoon Bay area who enjoy - or  would like to learn - the game of  shuffleboard will be pleased to  know that the activity will be  starting up again at Welcome  Beach Hall on October 7. If. you  would like further information  give a call to either Mildred  Chuckrey at 885-5249 or Barbara Grimsey at 885-9860.  LUCKY DAYS  Not much in the way of happenings this week, but a couple  of nice things did happen to  yours truly. Discovered that I  had won a three day pass to Expo! It was from a draw at the  Aquaculture convention and is  a very pleasing prize considering  that I, like many of you, have  still not made it to Expo.  Industrial First-Aid  Leading to W.'C.B. certification  60 hours -20 sessions :  Mons. & Thurs,, 7 pm - 10 prru  Davis Bay Elementary School  J  Pre Registration required:  Fee $275, ;  Please phone 885-4748  or leave message at 886-225  Inst., Mary R. Edney  STARTS OCT. 6th, 1986  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7        s _>'  choice from the contact sheets    8x10    s9"  .If;  O/OFF  In Sechelt  St. Hilda's marks 50th year  *��' *o��>*��  A* E  By ABBEY    m ABBEY  hv B. Rankin  n  I.  The celebration of the 50th  anniversary of St. Hilda's  Anglican Church in Sechelt on  August 17 brought back many  nostalgic memories of the earl>  days of the little white church. It  was built in 1936 and dedicated  on November 15, 1936 during  the incumbency of Reverend  A.E. Thain. Property for the  church site had been donated tc  the synod in 1930 by Mr. T.J.  Cook, father of Mrs. Ada Dawe  and Mrs. Jean Whitaker.  The seating eapieity of 54  proved inadequate so the new,  larger church seating 163 wa*  built on the same site. It was a  sad day when the first St.  Hilda's was torn down on July  27, 1985 and the new building  started on August 12. While the  building took, form, services  were held in the church hall. On  ���it.he 15 this y^.he.firsfservice'  was held in the new church. It  will be dedicated on December  14.  Until 1964, St. Hilda's was a  daughter church of St. Bar-  tholemew's, Gibsons, and the  vicars living in the vicarage  there took services in Gibsons,  Roberts Creek, Sechelt and  sometimes in Port Mellon.  Reverend Harry Watts (1937  to 1939), second vicar of St.  Hilda's, and Canon Tom Bailey  (1939 to 1941) recall the trials of  getting about on the pioneer  roads of the area. Reverend  Watts was sent with a bike but  the people were so irritated they  sold the bike, held a whist drive,  and bought him a car - $50  worth of 1924 Chandler! Later  this one was sold for $25 and  for $75 he roared around in a  1927 Buick. Reverend Bailey  recalls holding meetings in St.  Hilda's with no heat or light  andyseryicesCwere held in tjfoe  afternoon to make use of the  daylight. He recalls pushing his  way through the trail-like road  to Garden Bay and going over  to Pender Harbour by boat  when there was no priest there.  Reverend Jim Fergusson  (1963 to 1966) was the first vicar  when the parish was divided.  Port Mellon, Gibsons and Roberts Creek formed one parish  and Sechelt with the former  Columbia Coast Mission points  of Halfmoon Bay, Madeira  Park, Garden Bay and Egmont  the other.  In the early 1940's the little  church was lined, wired and acquired a heater but the original  building was changed very little.  A larger vestry was added, the  front porch and stairs were widened and in 1974 a bell tower,  designed by Mr. Harry Jenkins,  was built and donated by. the  students of Pender Harbour  Secondary   School , Industrial  l!  i:  V;  P i  I!  till  Th<inks to the support of our members,  we've outgrown our Gibsons office in Cedar Plaza.  Accordingly, we're relocating our Gibsons Branch to the new  KERN'S PLAZA  Corner of School Rd. & Hwy 101, Gibsons  Our move has been scheduled for  TUESDAY, SEPT. 30TH  And has been planned to result in  minimum inconvenience to our members.  As always, count on your Credit Union for a complete range  of financial services: personal loans, mortgages, Plan 24 daily  interest savings, special monthly interest savings, term  deposits, RRSP's and chequing accounts.  Members and non-members alike are invited  to come by and meet the staff in our  conveniently located new office.  HOURS:   Tues-Thurs, 10-5 Saturday, 10-2  Friday, 10-6 Closed Monday  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Sechelt 885-3255  Gibsons 886-8121  Arts class. A small hall was  built in 1949 and enlarged in  1953 and again in 1982. This is  now connected to the new  church by an enclosed walkway.  lor the service on August 17,  Reverend Barry Jenks, vicar  from 1966 to 1970, assisted the  -���_���' present vicar, Reverend John  Paetkau, by preaching the sermon. Following the service a  luncheon was served and one of  the original parishioners of  1936, Mrs. Florie Clayton, was  on hand to cut the special cake.  Mrs. Rankin, historian of St.  Hilda's, had compiled a history  of The First Fifty Years of SI.  Hilda's to distribute. Two large  bulletin boards, covered with  pictures and newspaper clippings of the entire period proved  .'��� to be of great interest to old and  /-new.parishioners. ��� ��� n>< _.   v;  709 Hwy. 101, Gibsons     886-7112  $^^^* ..^t ^E^k 4___i_____. ^C____ ^__^i___ ^l____^. ^5E___ 4i_& 4_^i___L -B^ 4��__L CCHl. __^^. ^E& iB^ ^^^ ^..^^    d��  ^j> ^> ^> ^> ^> ^) ^> ^> ^) ^p ^) ^j> ^> ^j) ^jj> ^j9 ^> ^>    ^9  WAYNE o/  Seaview Place, Gibsons  p  GOOD  TIMES  m.  are  HFIFJ  V_       Srnminr PUc*. Willi  ____.!��               J  welcomes clAINC  SPECIAL  INTRODUCTORY OFFER,  MONTH OF OCTOBER  $3000 PERM (normal hair,  Phone 886-2121 for appointments. Walk-in welcome.  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD/  INSURANCE BROKERS & CONSULTANTS  ANNOUNCEMENT  We're Moving  to serve you better!!  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies is pleased to  announce that we are expanding and moving bur  Gibsons office to more accessible, ground floor  premises in the new  KERN'S PLAZA  Corner of  School Rd. & Hwy 101  Gibsons  We will be open in our new office on  TUESDAY, SEPT. 30th  We look forward to serving your AUTOPLAN  HOME, BOAT, BUSINESS, etc., INSURANCE NEEDS  from our new convenient location.  Kern's Plaza  886-7751  Box 274    Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  OFFICE HOURS: Tues day-Friday, 9:30am-5pm  Saturday 9:30am-Sprn  SEE YOU AT KERN'S PLAZA!  HOMEOWNERS/TENANTS  COMMERCIAL/BUSINESS esl Lewis keeps these youngsters (and their teddy hears) transfixed al last Wednesday's story time at (iibsons Library.  Gibsons Library  ! FIogTishes, thanks  to rfe volunteers  .  < The Gibsons library on South  Fletcher is a bright and cheerful  place and last Wednesday morning it was a hive of activity.  Children with teddy bears,  njothers with babes in arms and  regular library users filled all the  ayailable space.  j The little ones were at the  library for a special story time,  fpllowed by cookies and juice,  v^ith Nest Lewis whose storytelling abilities had young and  old hanging onto her every  word.  ! It's volunteers who make this  possible. The library employs  Only one person, Gail Reimer,  ak children's librarian. All the  dther: work, sand"t|iere is plenty  f it,iisidone; by.volunteers.  Parh Feichther is the librarian. Her day in the library is  Wednesday but she puts in  many other hours at home, ordering books, planning and  organizing, writing reports,  preparing budgets, and she attends board meetings.  "Most of our volunteers  (there are 25) work on the desk  or do shelf work," she told the  Coast News."Working at the  library is a real commitment  because we are open certain  hours so we have to be here.  Most of our volunteers are just  super about showing up. It can  really throw us out if someone  doesn't make it in."  Pam herself has worked 10  years in the Gibsons library.  "I went in to use the library  and saw that it was staffed with  volunteers so I asked if I was  heeded. That was in October,  1976.1 became Gladys Rourke's  assistant in '77. Then I took a  Community Librarian's course  in 1982 and in '83 I took over as  librarian.  "1 took a senior up-date  course this year - it's helpful to  keep in touch and see what otlv  er communities are doing. We  also have a liaison with the  library service in Victoria and  that can be very helpful."  . The major problem with running a library is funding, Pam  said.  "We get money from Victoria but that can only be spent on  books. The money we get from  the town was just upped this  year to $5000 from $1800 and  we get about $1600 from the  regional district. All other  money we have to raise.  "Students are using us a lot  more now and we have a regular  story time on Tuesdays and  Saturdays. We're hopping all  day.  "We're very busy now, but  that's super. It shows us that  this library is doing what a library should be doing. It's serving all the community, not just  a specific group.  I '^.We're particularly happy  "about the kids using the library  now. They get interested at an  early age and then, even if they  go through a stage of not liking  books when they get a bit older,  they'll turn back to.them at  some stage.  "But we couldn't do it  without our volunteers. They  are really fantastic. They're here  every week and that's a lot,  especially for training which  takes up to six weeks or more.  And then when they're here it's  ticking over all the time."  Lynn Foley and Barb Eichar  are two of the volunteers. Both  of them are enthusiastic about  the work they do.  Barb said she'd quit work  and the library filled her need to  get out and do some work outside the house. It was her use of  the library that first drew her attention to the possiblity of volunteering.  Lynn started for similar reasons and for another that's  shared by volunteers, not just at  the library but in many other  fields of endeavour.  "Everyone should do some  sort of service in the community. It all helps. And it's nice to  put time in at something vou enjoy."  Anyone interested in working  ���at the library, and who is  prepared to make a commitment of a certain amount of  time every week, should call the  library at 886-2130 or the  Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  Notice Board  Yard Sale, St. Mary's Church, Hwy. 101, Gibsons, Sat., Sept 27, 10-3.  Gibsons Christian Faith Centre, Cruice Lane, Gibsons, next to Coast News, Interim  Pastor - Bud Stewart. New family oriented, friendly, non denominational church,  teaching the whole word of God, invites you to get acquainted each Sunday at  4:30. Let us learn together what God is doing today, and what he requires of his  people.  The Volunteer Action Centre will be hosting the 2nd Volunteer Harvest Fair on  Saturday, October 18. Doors open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more details cali  885-5881.  First Gibsons Beavers and Cubs are having a bottle drive on September 28. 10  a.m. at'Sunnycrest Mail.  Alzheimer Society of B.C. Supports: families, research and education. Donations  and memoriams acknowledged, tax receipts issued. 101:1090 West 8th Avenue,  Vancouver, B.C. V6H 1C4  innuwinnMiHH  California Granny Smith  APPLES    .     (kg 1.30)   lb .39  B.Cj Bcnrtlett  (kg 1.30)   /b.uH  California Pink or White *% #*  GRAPEFRUIT 2/. 69  California Green Seedless  (kg 2.18)   lb  (kg .55)  .99  CARROTS4/1.00  Washington Norgold (kg .33)  POTATOES   6 7.89  B.C. White Rose (kg .33)  POTATOES 6   /.89  l *    ��� _.        _. <     1 ~-'*3 __  Rohih Hood Pudding...- Assorted Varieties  cake mix    250gm.67  Dad's Bonus Box Pack  - . .   ���.���.-.-.���       '  i  r*--  ;#, -y        #  ��.   '.; '-��:  , .   '..���  Reynold's Alum in um  foil wrap  18"x25'  1.99  G00KI6S 600 gm 1 .11 If  Beef & Chicken  Oxo cubes 7iSm 1.39  Krqji  Miracle  WHIP 500gm 1 . 77  Heinz Squeeze  ........... 11. lfa��f9  Libby's Deep Brown  beans 3.*... .89  Green Giant Niblets  corn      ...341 mi.B9  Powdered Detergent  A u B. G  .. 6 /. v ��� 9 9  Pine Tree ~ Blanched, BBQ & Spanish   300 gm   I m��Xl  Quick Quaker  081S   .  2.25 kg �� m _b��t  Red Rose - Paper  tea bags    2   2.2%  Spray n' Wash Cleaner  Fantastik       ^.49  Ziploc Large  freezer  bags i5s1.59  Campbell's Cream of Mushroom  soup      w  2/1.07  Toilet Tissue  Purex Ss2.97  Pacific Evaporated  TIllK 385 ml i69  Kal Kan - Assorted Varieties  cat food,..i7o3m2/.79  Colgate Pump  toothpaste 100 m 1.99  Christies Calais Wheat  OrdCkBTS 150gr rOO  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do more for you  C 1J arret p  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  SPECIAL  ON  MUGS  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  Styles & SrtiHes  Beauty Sajon  W Show Piece ^ ^  k    Gallery   J ;_..  Come to us for your  next hair shaping  Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  CARDS  POSTERS  GIFTS  280 Cower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213  ������'��� Inlihe iLpwer vViljWge   ���   ^ Coast News, September 22,1986  11.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  B^e.zzm  F��E#:D^  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.       We reserve the right, to limit quantities  DOLLAR  Your LOTTERY Centre  Prices effective:    weaccept  Sept. 23 - 28  MasterCard  VISA  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  :_--.-_...--.-_::  Meddo Belle-Random Cuts  107,  O off  mature  cheese  Crisco  shortening. 36 _9 3.99  Valley Farm Fries  crinkle cut  Frozo  Canada  Grade A  - Boneless  RUMP  ROASTS  peas  in    BAKERY  Country Harvest  Canada Grade A Sirloin  TIP  ROAST  1.49  white  bread 67sam  Our Own Freshly Baked 500 gm  banana loaf     1.89  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  o^ *15����for4hrs.S^ring  Call 886-2257 to reserve |  Canada Grade A Inside  STEAK  5. v.fe  "WHY NOT!"  I thought we deserved a little of the gourmet touch and^what would go.  better with the thousand and one scarlet runner beans we'd just picked  than a roast duck - so...  ROAST DUCK AND WINE SAUCE  Vo&M  1 duckling  2 cloves of garlic  salt & pepper, flour  Vz cup brown sugar  1 lemon  2 tablespoons red wine vinegar  1 orange  1 cup dry red wine  1 medium onion  2 tablespoons cornstarch  1 apple  1/4 cup water  2 stalks of celery  Brushed"- 3 ply  Super  Yarn        __.���_ 2/5.00  Lipton Chicken Noodle  SOUP .264gm 2.00  4 Pack  B.C. Long English Jumbo  CUkBS...... save 49'ea I .OOea  B.C. Fancy  lettUCG     save 49* ea 3/ 1 .00  Thrifty Pack #%#*  chicken   .....,.....��>. T-00  PLUS "IN-STORB" $ SPECIALS:  1. Allow the duck to thaw completely. Wipe the body and cavity dry  and sprinkle with a little salt & pepper. Sprinkle flour, salt and pepper over the outside of the duck.  2. Cut lemon in half and squeeze out juice into bowl. Grate orange rind  then halve orange and squeeze out juice into bowl.  i Need a quiet spot for that  i     business Seminar?  2  j  Holding a Workshop?  5  Giving a class?  _  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  ^ The hall is fully equipped,  K with chairs and tables available  S to seat groups from 25-100.  I  4      To Book Your Event CALL 886'2257  I  in providing, Quality, & Friendly Service  886-7744  The Life of Roderick  HAIG-BROWN  a man of some importance  by E. BENNETT METCALFE  $35.00  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower I.. Ro,..l.  business over  14 years.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  (Loc,ik (I in    The Doll s House ')  s  P.. . Ken s lti<kv Dollar    886-8229  WEIGHT  (_ ONTRQL  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  Canada Grade A  EYE OF  ROUND  STEAKS  Fletcher's Cty-O-Vac  COTTAGE  ROLLS  New! Armstrong Danish  CREAM  HAVARTI  /b.  kg8W  ���i 'J  ! >]  > v  iQ  3. Peel, quarter and core apple. Peel and quarter onion. Peel garlic.  Place as much of apple, onion, garlic, lemon and orange rind as you  can without forcing into body cavity of duck. Place remainder plus  celery in roasting pan. Place duck on top and roast at 375��F for 2Vz  hours. Baste. After two hours drain off the fat - use it to roast  potatoes.  4. To make the sauce, heat brown sugar in a heavy saucepan for five  minutes. Blend cornstarch and water. Add juices, vinegar, wine and  rind and add to sugar. Stir until thickened.  5 When duck is ready, remove bits from body cavity, place on heated  serving platter, pour sauce over and serve.  And the next day if you feel you've been too extravagant - make duck  soup! Have fun in your kitchen  NEST LEWIS  vv  _rn  Ivj  'O  ..o  .-ID  \o  O  ���It!  '-_d  or!  .M  ...  .';':  :   _J  ���/iv  ._���  .7  .n  v>!  '-.f.  a.'  r  The  P6P  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  ._._.  TO  Ah  Ml  .fi.  ir:  .__  i. _?���_.���_���.  KIT  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  J^fe  ���_ __5.  m  4M&JM  Fresh  Trout        249  Golden Dipt  Seafood Soups 1"  ea.  ea.  NEW HOURS  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am  Fridays til 7 pm  6 pm  _.    i  _": :  ll  It  I ���  _#  &��' ,  ���?M \  . ife  II  1  t m  t __  i  i_r-. *  m  19  11.  .J.  .#_  '���ml  iMI  III  -. s  > *.   I  i *k!i I,,  i;'._.  m  ���Si11  ��� ' M  ; If  ...  !��������� '_  !!��� I.  .. s  V Coast News, September 22,1986  W^MS^^BKMBMMKMM  Return to Sasquatch country  Model #86-08 |  W��h' Elfectrljp'PewB. Heai*.  by Peter Trower  ��� ho Centennial Singers entertained Arts Council members after the  -innual general meeting last Thursday evening. There was good  ggews lor the council as reported below. ��� k_i> Smith photo  1982 dissolves back into 1986.  I walk up to the hotel desk and  inquire after Earle Birney. The  girl puts me through to his  room. Earle sounds glad to hear  from us but he has a couple of  film-makers with him and will  be tied up for about an hour. I  am not surprised. Earle had a  film crew with him the last time  we met. They seem to follow  him around like bird dogs.  When you are Canada's Poet  Emeritus and a bone fide living  legend, I suppose this goes with  the territory. Earle figures he'll  be through by 5:30 and we agree  to meet then.  Yvonne and 1 have a bit of  time to play with so we take a  drive along the east side of Harrison Lake into the Sasquatch  Park area. Here we discover an  incredibly scenic campground  on the shores of Lake Hicks  that we never knew existed  before. Our ignorance is obviously .not shared by others  -this place is literally crammed  to overflow point with trailers  and tents. The presence of so  many campers does not detract  from the idyllic beauty of the  setting. We have coffee at a  lakeside table and enjoy the  scenery.  Back at the Harrison Hotel, wo  retulevous with Marie Birney  who has finished his .filming  chores.  What can be said about Earle  Birney? The man is a marvel!*,.  At  85  years old,  he has the  At the Arts Centre  Good news at annual meeting  j|;. The September 18 Annual  tieneral Meeting of the Sun-  line Coast Arts Council  Signalled good news for  lembers and the newly elected  ioard of Directors.  The  report  given  by Treasurer, Therese Egan, indicated  |iat, although the Arts Council  tarted the 85-86 fiscal year with  ^^j]li. _j_|n.cjal;iy concerns  ^^^^S^-tsrt t^^"itife^i m]n^-^Jb_.Qtie.i. y_:;  " ^MihMVPP'^n'^-JeflortS'''1  JP^maid- ��� MM   and  ^lijuiteers  have resulted  in  a  "very healthy picture.  The auditor's report shows  increased revenue from gallery  ���,?_ales, events, donations and  ' fnembership dues.  jjj Ms Egan also announced the  -nreceipt of a VancouverT'ounda-.  >tion Grant: up to $7500 has  'been awarded tp upgrade the  j^Arts Centre's facilities to make  it more functional and comfortable for small performances,  film screenings, and slide  shows.  "This fits in well with our  mandate of fostering appreciation for- the arts and responding  lo 'the community's.request' for  more and better artistic performances," she said. The grant  will be funding part of a large  upgrading^projeei ^which w\yrll  also include improvement (-.^office facilities, some landscaping,  etc.  Other volunteer committees  which oversee the Arts  Council's many operations also  reported a successful year and  optimistic plans for the coming  season. The Arts Centre film  series has already begun, tickets  for Countryside Concerts will  soon become available, a new  literary   committee   has   been  ���jr 11  I!  hi  . .*.  flO  r.  !-  -ft!  n ?  ...  -f.:.  :; ��� ._.<  hr,.  v  BRENDAN & HELEN O'KEEFE  are pleased to welcome to our staff  CHEF MARC DELMAS  formerly 5 years with Montreal's Four Seasons Hotel,  previously with the S.S. France Cruise Lines  In addition to our already fine & varied menu.Chef Delmas  will present a NEW DINNER SPECIAL each day.  For your Special Occasion. Chef Delmas will be pleased  to help plan a SPECIAL DINNER MENU.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  From 7am-9pn_  Fri. & Sat. until 9:30pm  Sun. 9am-9pm  CLOSED DAILY FROM 3-5 PM  On the Waterfront  Centre of Sechelt  885-5811  Reservations  formed to revive winter poetry  and    prose   readings,    more  children's programs are being v  planned, etc. .  A call was put out  for interested volunteers to join that  ;  aspect  of the  Arts Council's  operations which.,, they find in-  teresting.  ..      '.. y��� _ ,\ yyym.  >   Elections   ol   officers ^.yeFt  "'  "held:   President,, Sheil ay- Page��||||  i;#?iJj_ast P^ts^eirt^Eye Srqo^^y^^  ^;_;Fresident,  .Eieanof^yMae; ^^  Treasurer,  .Therese    Eigan; mh  .Recording   Secretary,   Janet  **'"  Do lman;     C o r r e _ p on d i n g ���.'*��'  Secretary.  Leslie Elleiti- Direc-vj'  tors,    Lindy   Iebfancv   Sandy*"  Dckker, Belinda MacLeod, Ken  Collins.    Elaine    Futterman,  Helen Roy, Marion St. Denis.  After re fresh i-Vents, members  were treated to a delightful  mini-concert by Centennial  Singers, one of the Arts Council's member groups.  Davis Bay  news  < oniiniicd from uage 5  MAGAZINES WANTED  The Wilson Creek Reading  Centre or Library, as I call it,  needs current magazines. There  is a "no need to return" box  that has always been there .  where everyone can take home a  magazine. It seems this is now  empty. Look around your  house for those Beautiful B.C.,  Time, Newsweek, Chatelaine  etc. and trot them, on down Friday or Saturday afternoons.  FLEA MARKET  The Flea Market being held  at the Wilson Creek Hall on October 11, will be open to those  organizations wishing to sell  raffle tickets. For $1 you may  come and sell in the hall. For $5  you may rent a table lo sell your  goodies. Phone Lauralee at  885-3510 to rent.  energy, and enthusiasm of someone decades younger. He seems  more chipper now than when  we last saw him, two years  back. It is always a joy and a  pleasure to meet him again.  Earle suggests we go for a  beer. We check out the hotel bar  but it seems far too dark and  gloomy to hide out in on such.a  jewel-bright day. The three of  us wander the main drag of  Harrison until we find a cheerful and virtually deserted beer  garden.  As usual, when Yvonne,  Earle and I get together, the  conversation bats around all  over the place. Earle has been  around so long, he knows practically everyone who is or was  anyone in Canadian literature  since the late 20's. As he roams  through time and space, we  roam gladly with him. Earle's  memory has not dimmed over  the years. He recalls long past  events with great clarity.  Earle talks about numerous  writers ranging from John  Newlove to Pablo Keruda. His  comments are pithy, on the  mark and laced with humour.  In the case of a certain novelist  who shall remain nameless,  however, Earle becomes a mite  testy. The man (whom both  Yvonne and I know slightly),  has made totally false claims  and the maestro is not amused.  "The guy believes his own  damn lies," he says tersely.  But the conversation generally is as sunny and light hearted  as the July day. Yvonne and I  tell Earle of our adventures with  the hang-gliding set. He has just  spent a day in Victoria, observing them himself and admits to  a like fascination with the wind  riders.  The time literally bullets by as  good moments usually do, in an  air of bonhomie and friendship.  Earle offers to put us up any  time we are in Toronto. Suddenly, it is after 7. Earle has to  read later thai evening and  wants to grab a bit of rest.  Yvonne and I walk him back to  the hotel and we vow to meet  again soon.  It is nearly time to head back  lo Vancouver but first Yvonne  wants to check out a trail that  leads from the source of the hot  springs to a viewpoint on the  Harrison River. The path starts  across an ancient rock slide and  winds through a totally mythic  looking stretch of terrain, that ;  looks like a piece of Middle  Earth. Strangely gnarled, moss .  coated trees and eroded rock ,  faces rise around its. It is not  hard to imagine meeting a Sasquatch here - or even a hobbit,  for that matter.  Unfortunately^ it is beginning  to grow late, and Yvonne and I  have a long way to drive. We  retrace our steps to the hotel  parking lot and take our leave  of Harrison Hot Springs. It has  been a magical day but we will  carry the magic with lis. And,  most assuredly, we will be back.  '���yiy:v'::^y^.BUI'Lt'iN  Hoover vacuum  '-yy^yy^'T-iVSTEM  Complete witl_3 inlets,   i  includes attacl.iT.ent for   ���  all your home cleaning  needs. .     '/-'. _;:'  Full power - 2-motor     x  System means , .^5^��  clean carpets.; "^^j  and a clean home. v<^  The Hoover Difference!  Power Nozzle with. Steel Agitator;;',  y  ,flt beats'as it sweepsy  as it cleans"  installed for as-  '. ��� little as S100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES Irt  TWO LOCATIONS . .      ;  , Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  886-8141 885-7121    J  _������ .  AT HARMONY HALL  10th Anniversary  Craft & Hobby Show  Sunday, Sept. 28th  1-4pm  Entertainment & Refreshments       no CHARGE  SPECIAL TOUCH SKIN CARE  I wish to announce that I will  no longer be offering riiy\  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  _���  .  ^^^'^n^^tl^^l"^!^!  , ' V-  Unf.��  ata  te  et'-  J3I6 This year's  main contenders  in Style & Colour*  From 9 West, Hang 10, Cougar & Rosita  Streamlined Skimmers  thai will never  leave you flat -  in turquoise,  hot pink, gray,  and contrasting  colour appliques.  L-"V  'y**-*^  3titt p��b  M  Entertainment  this week  FLYING  COLOURS  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  It's all happening at  (Mmrs  Jntt 3P��b\^  Cedar Plaza,   Hwy 101.  Gibsons. 886-8171 Helen Granhern. is having an exhibition at the Hunter (.alien starting tomorrow, Tuesday, and continuing until Thanksgiving. Her
work includes wall hangings and paintings, many of them representing part of her tight against a debilitating stroke some five years
ago.
nel Ten
THURSDAY, SEPT. 25
'   7:00 P.M.
Senior   Citizen    Cyclists.
; Cyclists Jack & Kay Hermiston
and Al Lision talk with host Dr.
John Farrer about their cross
? Canada cycling trip.
7:30 P.M.
Northwest Coast Indian Art
No. 2. The second part of Brad
Hunt's   instructional    pro-
' gramme of Ndrthwest Coast Indian Art. .
8:15 P.M.
(Howard   White:   Publisher.
GIBSONS
LEGION
H^gjf  Branch #109
WEFKENri llknkHTAINMFNT
Important General
MEETING
Tues.. Sept, 16th .
"'8pm\"..
Local publisher Howard White
talks about his work with host
Jan De Bruyn.
8:45 P.M.
Roberts Creek Daze '86. We
have been receiving several requests to repeat some of our
summer event coverage. This
week we will run Roberts Creek
Daze and will run Sea
Cavalcade '86 again in the near
future.
One of the broadcasting
students from Elphinstone will
be updating our schedule live on
Mountain FM, Thursday mornings at 8:10. Any additions or
changes in our schedule will be
broadcast at that time.
WANTED
Used Furniture
and What Have You
ALS USED
FURNITURE
We' buy Beer Bottles
.   886-2812
Coast News, September 22,1986
ibras need a calm centre
by Penny Fuller
At exactly midnight tonight
the sun moves into the sign of
Libra.
People born with their suns in
Libra, September 23 to October
23, are some of the nicest pebple
you'll ever know, mainly
becduse they honestly like people in general. Not only do they
like them, but they need others
to feel complete themselves.
The astrological symbol for
Libra is thescales, and balanced
duality is part of "the Libran
nature. These people can never
be accused of being single-
minded. From their perspective,
everything has another side.
Each person, including
themselves, is part of a couple,
Each truth is only one side of
the story. And every path taken
has an equally valid alternate,
way that could be chosen. Very
_.eh"- these people.
On the strength side of the
scales, those of you born with a
Libra sun have a lot going for
you that make you attractive to
others. Here are the diplomats,
the artists, the peacernakers.
You feel compelled to establish
harmony and calm around you,
whether by creating beauty,
soothing others' feelines or
mediating disputes.
Sounds wonderful doesn't it.
But let's be realistic for a moment. The need to create har
mony in the chaotic world we
live in could be quite a strain on
even the most serene soul.
Those very qualities which
make a Libra pleasant for-the
rest of us to be around, may
leave them feeling totally off
centre.
This is the weakness within
the strength. The ability to see
all sides of a question, makes it
difficult to focus oh a single
course of action. A genuine
pleasure in other people's company makes rejection by others
almost unbearable/Trying to
maintain a peaceful environment may leave you in an inter-
nab state of disruption.
So, where can you go with
that? For Libras, especially, the
task is to establish and maintain
a balance within yourself. The
harmony and beauty must flow
from the internal source tothe
outside world. If you get
sidetracked into maintaining the
appearance of harmony without
cultivating a calm centre within
yourself, the world may .see you
as a weak, shallow socialite.
The foundation for
everything else you may have to
contend with is.rthat internal
calm. This means that you must
be aware of the first sighs of
tension and force, yourself to
stop, breathe deeply and gel
back into balance. If hecesskry,
separate yourself from others
and go for a walk. Whatever it
takes, do it before, the tension
sets in.
From this state of calm, you
may find that your need for
other people is less demanding
and the time you spend with
them more fulfilling.
It may also give you the self-
assurance to look at all the
possible courses of action that
you are faced with, and the
strength to choose one. Once
you've'made a choice, the dif-
■;.'.■■.
'■■.'."-■ .- ykf
--■-■-■ ■"-.-».
:^yy^:;m
■■: m&m
ficuit part will be to act a$if itis
the only option you have andip
direct your energy ih .pursuif|-
it. You could spend yoiir entire
lifetime looking back and qu<0j
tioning whether or not you*ffc
made the right decision, ^yj.
That way lies terisiohy : So
stop, forgei the oth__jy
possibilities,' feel your owhcaimt
centre and move forward with
confidence. j.f
Dining
Lodging
Open for
DINNER
AND ~.«*.=*»-.__,
EVENING SNACKS
. J%-;. .../:.'■-.«"**•■'•
Sunday - Seafood Specials
Gower Pt.   Reservations: 886-2887  ~;
Open WED. thru SUN.
from 5:30 p.m.
^E?
€&E4I___T
Thursday....Ladies Night....til 10 pm
featuring SMASH RHYTHM
Every Thursday: Male Waiters! DOOR PRIZES
c<o(
THC
Ctc
6 5
OPEN; Wad., 0-2 am
Starting Soon!
e*
Fri. & Sat., 8-2 am
y'r'   ■-•/:■•■"■
WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT
I    ■■-    -       i_ y        \ v
M_
ery
H
Your guide to
the finest in
area dining
I
-. /When it comes to neighbourhood pubs and a place to go
fof-a..quick and nourishing lunch uptown it's theCedars
. Inrievery.time.       •
:" HTliifriendly inn is always packed for the mid-day meal,
:a(sure.s_gh that the food is good and the service efficient,
'as indeed it is.
. We ^:ent there for lunch one busy work day when there
wasn't much time to spare. The menu changes everyday,
although there are standbys like the Cedars burger that are
always on hand:  .y
This day we went, for something a bit more substantial.
Steak, and seafood rittoni.
The steaks are a goodly size - nothing skimpy here. They
.come with broccdliiin/cheese sauce, or the vegetable in
season and a baked'potato with all the trimmings. The
whole thing is beautifully served with an edible garnish of
fresh cantaloupe and grapes.
My companion pronounced it delicious - lip-smacking
in fact.
I had opted for the seafood and it was more than I could
handle. A fresh salad comes on the side as well as broccoli
and that tasty cheese sauce. This dish too is garnished to
make it look most.attractive. It's always a plus when your
lunch looks enticing and hot as well.
Other days we've tried the burgers and it's hard to fault
them. They're full of tender meat and dripping with an
scrumptious sauce and for an extra quick lunch they're
just the thing.. .,'
' The Cedars has been providing excellent service and
delicious megjsfor quite some time now. If you haven't
• dropped by \,b try it out, then you should do so. Next time
you're in Gibsons for a day of shopping, or hungry for
'something in a hurry, stop in and say hullo to the friendly
•staff.     ../."...■■'■."'..'
Tor less/than $20 you and your friend can eat.your fill,
have a juice or a beer, and have time to spare. Not a bad
deal, these days.    V-
DRIVE INTAKE OUT
Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt
-885:7414. Open 11 am -.9 pm, Mon-
Thur;.ll am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9
pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles of
store after4 p jn.' Deep fried chicken, pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half
chicken, BBQ ribs.- All to go.
NIGHT ON THE TOWN
Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am
-10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; It am - 11 pm,
Thurs-Sat; 11 am - 10 pm Sun. 130 seats.
V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons
kittycomer 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 aire 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 tor 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 seals. Intimate dining and fine cuisine
are the hallmarks of Creek House. The
atmosphere is'sophisticated yet casual.
Brunei, include;, eggs, crepes, pasta,
seafood,, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.
Fvcning specialties ; include Filet A
l.'l chalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,
Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)
at S 10.95 includes soup or salad..Average
meal for two $30. Reservations a must on
weekends.
'  "y :'u---'
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 ori 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 days a week
from .7 a.m. until 9 p.m.; Fri & Sat til
9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 aim. - 9 p.m. Closed
daily from 3-5 p.m. 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 Pebbles, and Eggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two $25-$30. Beautiful view of
Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.
I
A listing of
restaurants
and pubs
1
FA MIL Y DINING
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 Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &
Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.
24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,
home style fast foods. Daily lunch special
$2.95. All available to go. Average family
lunch 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 scats.. V., ;
MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served l
daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good ;
highway access for vehicles bf. all sizes.' \
Breakfast served" all l(day. Lunch prices!
begin al $2.50, dinners from $5.50 in- ;
eluding salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday '
nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat '.
dishes and two desserts, $10195 lfor adults, .
$5.50 for children. under 12. Tiny tots )
free. A great family^outing destination. *
Absolutely superb prime rib every .Fridaiy
night. Average family dinner for four
$20-25.. ':.■-.'■" V  '
■••'■'■•':  ''3 !
Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine.
Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219 Or ^
11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Si
11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mi
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 hart^-
burgers, fish & chips, steaks and fried
chicken. Chinese menu features combing- ;
tion dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried
rice and family dinners. House specialty
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,
"Willee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily ;
lunch specials include: soup and filled
croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-
cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take<>ut '
service available. Average familv dinner
for four: $20-$25.
PUBS
MC - Mastercard    V - Visa
AE - American Express
Average meal prices quoted
do not include liquor
Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina
-883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &
Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the
deck. .-Ml 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.
livening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.
Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,
Activities. Everyone welcome.
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 Molly'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 cold 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
10 a.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
- 12am. 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 14.  Coast News, September 22,1986  r  ~\  _____-.  Boys in blue win,  tie in city games  Both hometown Blue sides hit  thej Trojan fields last weekend  and wound up with a victory in  thekhird division and a tie in the  fourths.  Third division under Captain  Richard Godfrey played a rapid  fire style of rugby against the  seemingly always tough and  scrappy Trojans.  East season you may remember an article about a certain  referee who lost control of a  game which consequently ended  in ,'a bloody mess. From all  reports the referee again proved  to jack the guts to control the  violence which the Trojans seem  ready to provide.  During the first 35 minutes of  plcjy the Trojans ran up the  score board with a try and two  penalty field goals, leaving Gibsons behind in a scoreless  slump.  jrlarsh words from Coach  John Rainer at halftime hit at  sloppy three line play from the  ba��ks and far too much talk in  th^ forwards.  {Second half action certainly  turned around for Gibsons as  loose forwards Rich Godfrey  and Dennis Stevenson piledrove  for two tries and three line centres Don Maedell and Troy Joe  held onto the ball and smashed  through   their  opposition   for  two more.  Fullback Dave Rainer kicked  one convert off the four tries  leaving the final score an  unanswered 18-10. Good work,  boys!  The Piglets with new blood  met a fairly equal side at Gordon Park. Big Dave "Boat"  Gibsons returned from the salt  chuck last weekend and immediately got goal line fever.  The second rower challenged  three or four Trojans on  numerous goal line drives and  finally succeeded. Newcomer  Gary Benner, compliments of  Gibsons Building Supplies, is  building a quick reputation for  goal line strength. Benner also  carried the ball twice over the  goal line, once placing it down  firmly but losing possession the  second time.  This coming Saturday at  Elphinstone field both clubs will  meet the Meralomas, starting at  11 a.m.  Players are expected to be at  practice Tuesday and Thursday  at Elphie for important  preparation towards next  week's matches. Spectators are  welcome to come and watch  some exciting rugby.  /f  Ii  Announcing the  YAMAHA  & HON DA  FECIAL  complete motorcycle winter protection service.  stabilize fuel;  luBribate vital parts  wax ail paint and  chrome  prevent tire damage  y ��� yphange oij & filter  ��� charge'battery  ��� oil cylinders  ��� check fluid levels  FROM ^TI  ONLY            |i  a95  J^^^m 'winter storage  -_H_-^        available at  extra cost.  Hurry in and ask for details on YOUR bike  I  SPECIAL PRICE EXPIRES OCTOBER 30  Coast Cycle  IHwy 101,  Sechelt  885-2030  The iee is in, it's time to go!  Attention Curlers! It's time  to dig out your shoes and  brooms - the ice is in and we're  ready to go! The overhaul on  the compressor has apparently  done the job as we have had no  major problems getting the ice  in this year.  The Club will be open for  free ice time from 7:00 to 10:00  p.m., September 22-26. Instructors will be available for new  curlers wanting advice or practice. It is also a good opportunity for seasoned curlers to come  out and limber up before league  curling begins.  The "Green Spiel" will be  held on Saturday nignt and  Sunday, September 27 and 28.  Teams should have at least one  new curler, and you can enter  by calling Glenn Phillips at  885-2183, Larry Penonzek at  886-2531 or Diane Johnson at  886-7344.  League curling will commence on Monday, September  29, so sign up now! Register by  calling Larry Boyd at 886-2030  or the Club at 886-7512 or by  dropping off your completed  registration form at the Club or  Ken Mac Parts.  Old Timer Hockey  It you are 35 years or older and  wish to play hockey this winter  please attend the meeting of the  Elphinstone Wrecks (formerly  called the Wamiamas) to be held  at the. arena October 1 at 7:00  pm. For further information contact Art Giroux at 885-9802. ,  CARPENTIER & BELLAMY  Barristers & Solicitors  R. David Bellamy ��� Debra A. Carpentier ��� J. Antony Davies  ��� PERSONAL INJURY  ��� INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� CRIMINAL LAW  FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION  CALL COLLECT 681-6322  610,207 Wist Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B1H7  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Back Care        2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  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  11:30 am-1:00 pm  3:30 pm - 7:30 pm  7:30 pm - 8:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  PublicSwim  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  FRIDAY  It's skating time again and last weekend there was a registration  and skate swap al the Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt. These youngsters  are gettng ready for a winter of fun at the Sechelt Arena.  ���Ray Smith photo  Strikes and Spares  In the Classic League Ron  Acheson rolled a 303 single and  a 919 four game total and Ralph  Roth a 324 single and an 880  total. ' /  In the Tuesday Coffee  League Nora Solinsky a'335  single and a 749 triple and that  was it for 300 games:  700 totals in the Gibsons 'A'  by Jim Middleton a 287-701 arid  Kathy Clark a 275-707, and in  the Slough-Off League Carol  Tetzlaff a 289-707 total. In the  Night Owl League Wayne  Wright finished the week with a  269-711 total.  Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Dianne Clement 261-897  Edna Bellerive 254-900  Gwen Edmonds 284-972  Freeman Reynolds 294-921  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Dorothy Robinson 242.560  Pam Lumsden 2444586  SWINGERS:  Cathy Martin ; 214-566  Norm Lambert 233408  I    THINK OF THE POSSIBILiTIES!  Regardless of the weather, you can continue to enjoy the family fun  and relaxation that comes with owning a swimming pool.  * Eliminates worries about ever approaching days of bad weather.  * Maintenance is greatly reduced as bugs, leaves, dust and outside  dirt are omitted from dome's interior.  GIBSONS'A':  . ^ .      Pam Swanson  V __$��    Clayton Cunningham  ^tTWEDNESDAY COFFEE:  ���'"."}-_.   Dorothy Hanson  y   ' Judy Frampton  Phyllis Hoops  SLOUGH-dFFS:  Bev Drpmbolis  Lesley Baily  BALL & CHAIN:  Dorothy Hanson  Ralph Roth  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher  Rob Bolt  Jim. Gilchrist  NIGHT OWLS:  Sharon Webber  Freda Turner  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Mary Lambert  Merle Hately  Leif Nelson  Norm Lambert  Y.B.C. BANTAMS:  Debbie Davidson  Tammy Koch  Janiel McHeffey  Dean Lussier  Bobby Hood  Y.B.C. JUNIORS:  Nadine Olsen  Jennifer Seltenrich  Y.B.C. SENIORS:     ,  Nathan McRae  George Williams  228-655  230-648  ;���/?;?'  244-657  244464  261-��67  254436  260443  249407  247471  257412  276442  237467  280404  258468  240-570  263451  229-573  245-577  172-428  170-443  196-187  167-455  174-485  158-422  169-451  183-536  206-567  TUESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am -10:00 am  Fit & 50 -_- 10:00 am-10:30 am  *Seniors 10:30 am-11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30am-1;00pm  PublicSwim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm  PublicSwim     7:00 pm - 8:30 pm  SUNDAY  Family Swim    1:00 pm-3:30 pm  PublicSwim     3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  'NOTE: SENIORS CHANGE FROM AQUATIC PROGRAM, EASE ME  HN 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  y;-y_^?y��f y ��� sponsored by  Fit & 50 +  SeniorSwim  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  'Lessons  PublicSwim  9:30 am-10:30 am  10:10 am -11:30 am  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  ��� 6:30 pm-8:00 pm  TIDE  TABLES  Wed. Sept 24   -  Fri. Sept 26  Sun. Sept 28  0305          4.6  0450          5.0  0015        10.8  W                   \|  1055         13.4  1325         13.6  0700         5.1  _��_      _xl  1555         11.4  1800        11.8  1505         14.0  1955         12.5  2230         11.3  2120        10.5  Tues. Sept 23  Thurs. Sept 25  Sat. Sept 27  Mon. Sept 29  0225          4.6  0355          4.8   -  0550          5.2  0030        11.0  0945         13.4    N  1215         13.4   .  1425         13.8  0800          5.0  1500        10.6  1730        11.8  2015         11.2  1540        14.1  1940        13.0  2005         12.0     1  (  2145          9.9  Reference: Point Atkinson  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  Pacific Standard Time  .each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  TIDCLINE dorhn Bosc'  LOGGING & MABINE LTD.  885-141  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Ou .boards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear & Boots  ��� Wire Rope it Rigging  I  i  I  ���X-  fi  'fy  �����:���:  ��.:  _:::  CO  cc  Lil  <  UJ  X  CO  DC  LU  LL  ���  CO  DL  DL  ��:���:���:  _ft::  ��� SOLAR ��� SPAS "COVERS ��� ROLLERS ���SLIDES.".  siarliT-F"  Fall Special!  24' GREW - Command Bridge,  .    '350 cu. in. Chev.,        '  OMC Stem Drive, VHF  & Sounder, Pressure Washed  & new Anti-Fouling Paint  $ 12,500  30 DAY WARRANTY  PARTS & LABOUR  OWNER  885-5304  RAY MKDDLEMISS  R.RJ1, Field Rd., Sechelt, B.C.  DAY OR EVENINGS  VISA-MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  (TRAILER NOT INCLUDED)  LOGGING  fr M&BINE LTD  885-4141  pORHly BOSGH  ' Wharf-Rtl  "���., .Seqhij.t   .  We also sell & service Mercruiser, Volvo Penta, OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  and Mariner Outboards,  B__H On the morning of Saturday,  September 6, 15 men turned out  tor Men'^ Day. Low gross was  won by Randy Legge with a  score of 42 for nine holes. Low  net was won by George  Langham with a score of 33 for  the nine holes. Each man.won  three balls.  Ladies'  Day,  September  11  Men's  Hockey  The Commercial Men's  League will meet on,vMonday,  September 29, 7:00.p.m. sit the  Sechelt Arena.  Team representatives or team  players should attend.  Schedules have to be submitted  io the arena as soon as possible  as well as the number of teams  i hui are entering the league.  Games this season 'will be  played on Wednesdays, Fridays  and Saturdays.  Team skate on ice _ starts  around October 6.        =' y y  League open to players. iJ6  years and over. New teams  welcome. ���>���������-. .-���,���. y  i nor  Hockey  Minor hockey registration is  continuing and the response to  the decrease of ice fees has been  favourable. The people to call  to register are Jacquie Doyle at  885-2558 and Lorna Snazell at  886-2038.  The UBC Hockey School will  be held October; 10-13 and the  cost is $50. Since there are a  limited number of openings,  parents should enrol .their kids  as soon as possible.  Everyone . should keep in  mind the General Meeting  which will be held on September!  30 at 7:30 p.m. at the arena.  Let's have a strong turn-out;  Each year the golf club arranges a golf tournament and  dinner for the hosts,, and  hostesses as a small token pf  thanks for their volunteer .services to the club during the past  year. Sunday, September 14;saw  Marg Arbuckle win the hostess  trophy and Vic Vaughan the  host trophy. Dinner followed  l'oII '..when ilie board;;repicscti-  taii\ e'-cspn> .(. _l <heir thanks Io  the volunteers and especially to  iTankNahsbn, the host's chairman, and Joyce Mciyiillen, the  hostess chairperson.      :���  The Ladies' Eighteeners  ���played a Scotch twosome  Round on Ladies' Day,  September 16, with the team of  Connie Grant and jya Peterson  turning in a net score of 64'/2 to  take first place. Second at 66,  Pal Vaughan and Joyce  McMillen, and third with a  68l :,'������ I lev. Taber and Rubv  Head.  The;Nine Hole Ladies on  September 16 played a team  game and entered scores for the  monthly pin round. Members  of the winning team were Pat  Dadson, Katie Sonntag and  Mary McKinnon. Low net for  the pin round was scored by  Mary McKitinon.  ���y Next Wednesday, September  25, will be Ihe final, "Bring  Your Own Steak" barbecue at  Men's Twilight Golf for the  season. Let's have a? large turnout! -v-*"'- T:.-.V  ���  ';,���  Seventy-two Men's Seniors  played the first day of a two day  Eclectic on Thursday,  September 18, using only three  clubs and a putter. The second  day of the Eclectic will be  played next Thursday; using  irons only, after which the winners will be announced. Following golf the Wind-up for the  Season luncheon will be held.  Local golfers did well at the  B.C. Long Term Care Association Golf Tournament held this  year at the Tsawassen Golf  Course. Over 100 contestants  played. Bob Lnierson won the  second low iieUaWat-Jy-ind Roy  Taylor won thfe third 16w gross  prize. Howard Webster won  K.P. award (closest to the pin).  John Petula and Ozzie Hincks  also won prizes.  ; saw   18   ladies   turn   out   for  Choice   Score.;. Partners   were  ���drawn from"a hat and.the best  score, for each hole was used.  k}y ���They'yvinriers-'; were:   Helen  ^Crabb and Sylvia Thirlwell with  la. score of 52. The runners-up  were Jessie. Rietze and Donna  Campbell with a score of 56.  Congratulations girls! .  Ladies, Keep*' in ; mind that  'Ladies'.. Day* is every Thursday  morning!  October 16 at 9:30 a.m. is our  nine hole shotgun start followed  by bur Fall Luncheon. Prizes  will be presented at that time.  September 13 was a busy day  at the club. There were 21 men  turned out for men's day in the  morning and they played Two  Bali-Best Ball. The winners  were; Bruce Forbes and Pete  Waycott with a score of 39. The  runners-up were Randy Legge  and Dave Dougan with a score  of 40.  Starting at 2 p.rn. the club,;  held their third Mixed Scramble. -.  with 47 golfers taking "pajt. The .?���;  golfers were.divide iiito|threes^  (two girls and one mailor two  men and one gal); Bill Keim was  heard^to remark that he probably j_/ould have been mobbed  if he had worn his shorts!'   -  w. Two "groups  tied- for -first  , place with a score of 37. The , ���  winner;;  were  Roy . Cumbers,  Moni Langham and Ken Klein;  second .place   with   the   same  score went to Jim Paton, Marg  Cumbers  and   Bob  Thirlwell.  Runners-aip with a score of 39  were Randy and fleather Legge  (we will have to separate those  two), and Shirley Dumrna.  'All scores were fairly close .  arid everyone won at least one  ball.   Marcia  Keim ywon  two  balls for being closest to the pin  on hole 6. Sorry Mbnil   .  The buffet supper;supplied  by" Irene and Helen Crabb,  Mohi Langham, Blanch Paton,  Shirley Dumma* Bea McFar-  lane, Sylvia Thirlwell, Marcia  Keim and Pat Mitchell was excellent. Nineteen guests joined  the golfers for dinner after the  tourney and a great time was  had"by all.  Our thanks to the girls who  supplied the dinner and our  thanks too to Mary Walker for  being in charge of the kitchen  and of course our thanks to the  ladies who helped clean up, i.e.  Evelyn Tapio, Donna Campbell  and Anne Plunkett.  September 18 was Ladies'  Day and we had 18 ladies turn  out for our Two Ball-Best Ball  day. .  The winners were Donna  Campbell and Rorii-Mae  Pockrant and the runners-up  were Moni Langham and Nor^  ma Duthie.  The . girls enjoyed  a lovely  AIR 1 RAKES  COliRSE  Friday, September 26 and October 3, 6-70 pm  Saturday, September 27 and October 4, 9-4 pm  Elphinstone Secondary, Gibsons  Pre-pay $75 before September 24  "������.'.'"  ��r  October 14, 15 and 16, .8:30-4:30 pmO  Regional District Offices, Sechelt   ���  Pre-pay $75 before October 3  Continuing Education 886-8841or 885-7871  pirn  2>rii  jo.  oi n  TJZ  (  m.  IG2 ���  fil  pi  oiv  S3_  sJSSfiT^  IGREAT WESTERN GARMENT CO  MEN'Slst  r\ -ifira". j"^o c  MfcN'S 1st QUALITY  RED STRAP DENIM  ��� HEAVY WEIGHT UNWASHED DENIM  ��� RED HAMMER STRAP/RULE POCKET  each  BOOT CUT OR STRAIGHT LEG  ��� PREWASHED 100% COTTON  ��� 5 POCKET WESTERN STYLE  ��� RIVETS AT STRESS POINTS  ��� WAIST SIZES 28-44  OUR INCREDIBLE PRICE  m  each  GREAT WES. ERN GARMENT CO  ' .-���  /'.��/.  :��.,'  ���*l .  Wi  THE CANADIAN-MADE  /i  in the long run."  WORKWEAR  WITH THE "GOLDEN GUARANTEE"  GREAT WESTERN GARMENT CO  ��T  ' GREAT WESTERN GARMENT CO.  DRILLER'S DRILL9  FULL FIT MATCHED WORK SETS  ��� 5.5 OZ. NEV'R PRESS-.  ���; SCOTCH (Q ARD ^REmTED  ��� navy, tan. spruce,  olivewood;  ���sizes s-xl and mt-xlt  SNAP  SHIRT  each  ��� 8.2 OZ. NEV'R PRESS  ��� SCOTCHGARD TREATED  ��� NAVY, TAN, SPRUCE,  OLIVEWOOD  ��� WAISTS 30-46  FULL-FIT  PANT  each  [pillllpil  ��� GKATWISUIUJA. MINI JJ  D_  RED STRAP9  AUTHENTIC JOURNEYMAN  CARPENTER'S OVERALL  ��� 9.5 OZ. POLYESTER/COTTON  BLEND .  ��� NEVER IRON WITH NEV'R PRESS  ��� 5 POCKET SWING NAIL APRON  ��� BIB POCKET, RULER POCKET  ��� HAMMER STRAPS  ��� NATURAL  COLOUR  ��� SIZES 36-50       ��___ ���   each  ^WORKWEN*  Canada?! Wbrfcweor Store  G*  **'  *&.  &*  a***  CO  100% LbCALtiY OWNED it OPERATED  885 5858  VISA  (Mast erCgrd ]  C6wrie Streety ^echelt  m  te_  HP  I  m  m  m  14  li-  ll  .i  til  m  m  I  .������vs  !���  . J  I   .  $  fel'  I.:  hi  .���t  Mi  I 16,  Coast News, September 22,1986  I ELouverDrape��  \ I gives you 83  Ways to Save 42%  on Pieated Shades  At Cap College  'ourfs  :aslc force meets  AWAYS  INSISfON  Louver  Drape  Stephen Virag   886-3191  Two dozen representatives of  the Sunshine Coast met at  Capilano College on Monday,  September 15 for a regular  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Task Force. Among  those present, representing local  government, were Mayor Bud  Koch of Sechelt, Chairman Jim  Gurney of the SCRD, and  Alderman Bob Maxwell of the  Town of Gibsons.  Co-ordinator Brian White of  Capilano College welcomed  everyone to the meeting and  read a letter received from Mike  Horsey, Deputy Minister of  Tourism congratulating the  group on the formation of the  Task Force and encouraging a  planning process which would  develop objectives that are practical, feasible, and have the support of local government and  community groups.  Priscilla Brown-Lornie  reported for the Area Resources  Committee and told the meeting  that the business of preparing  an inventory had begun with the  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil      27* per Litre  Stove Oil 31* per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel  31.5 per Litre  committee collecting data on  the area's resources. The  Tourism Association had provided data from their Inventory  Base Data. She described the  task of preparing an inventory  as being immense and said it  will be ongoing. Once the inventory is basically complete, the  committee will commence, a  review of what needs to be  done.  Bryan Rubin of the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce reported on behalf of the  Marketing  Committee.   Rubin  reported that Powell River was  anxious to co-operate with the  Task Force. Rubin said that the  first goal should be to 'market  ourselves to ourselves' and called for a formal statement of the  Task Force's policy, philosophy  and intent to be screened and  approved by the Steering Committee (Kay Bailey, Capt. Vic  Walker and Brian White) before  release.  The second goal of the  Marketing Committee, according to Rubin, would be to  define the area's attractions and  determine how and where they  can be marketed. A good start  could be made by making the  signage at Horseshoe Bay less  confusing and misleading. The  elected representatives agreed to  take this matter up with government representatives at the convention of B.C. Municipalities.  The third goal of the  marketing committee was the  availability of funds and John  Jennings of the South West  B.C. Tourism Association, a  committee member, told the  meeting that the first draft of  his association's new marketing  strategy for the Lower Mainland would be available soon  and should be reviewed by the  Task Force Marketing Committee for critical input.  Verna Sim reported from the  Funding   Committee   that  preliminary meetings had been  held with Rick Lemon of the  Ministry   of   Tourism   which  would   provide   technical   and  possible funding assistance. Sim  noted that local funding would ,  beyreguired to enable the Task .;  Force to get  matching grants \  from senior Governments. .  Chairman Jim Gurney  reported that his Community  Relations group had not yet met  but were waiting to respond tb  need. It was suggested that the  business of marketing 'ourselves  to ourselves' might be the task  of his committee and it was  MISC SERVICES  A    DAVS OR  j    F.V.Ni.f.S  ^      slarlile-  s<>o* & POo/��  885-5304  RR #1. Field Bd.,  S.c!.eit, iC  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER  RAY MIDDLEMISS  \> y We. carry a'full line of "  ��*�� Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 886-3318  .Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons  JEMSE SERVICES 886-7855  Dr.ming, Design & Contracting  Home Plans ��� Comm. ��� Mechanical  Micro Computer aicled Management  - Maintenance, Planning, Project  /"WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���**  (Typing & Secretarial Services) ' .: ���  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Cower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  ppposite Omega Restaurant _j  Need this space?  Pall  the  COAST   NEWS  ����t  886-2622 or 885 3930  r  Centrally  Located  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  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-in vacuum systems  . e Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  Residential Drafting  - REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Call John Gordon 886-9355  iMw HowiUm  Refrigeration &           Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ^WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL   '  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939  photography 886-3049  \We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411  ^^^^^ Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. .  rGHAINSAWS  'Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  &ScreenS' _W, .01 & Pratt Rd        M'rr��rS  lows   I      I  ���ors     j     |""  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  *K CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 10T & PRATT RD.   386-2912 J  agreed that cross-referencing  would be needed with the  publicity and marketing committees.  The next report was from the  Government Relations Committee and it was noted that in  the presence of Alderman Maxwell and Mayor Koch the  municipalities were now  represented. Relationships with  senior governments would have  to be maintained in the long  term and in the case of the provincial government, possibly  improved. It was suggested that  Chief Stan Dixon of the Sechelt  Indian Band might be interested  in having his people represented  at future Task Force deliberations.  In other business George  Smith of the Tetrahedron Ski  Club reported that his group  had received permission to  develop a back country ski trail  system in the Tanis Lake/-  Mourit Steel area., Permission  for access had been received  during the week of September 8  and the Department of Forestry  has given permission for 25-40  kilometres of access trails with  four overnight log cabins and  has offered their expertise and  technical   assistance  Eve Smart, outgoing presiy  dent of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, asked for task force  support for 'A School of the  Arts' for the Sunshine Coast  and it was agreed that -theidea .  should be explored and  developed.  The   next   meeting   of   the  Tourism Task Force will be held  on Monday, September 25 from  9:00 a.m. to 12 noon.  59  FOR DISPOSAL  THE OLD DAVIS BAY ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  This wood frame building of approximately 2,500 sq. ft. comprising 2 classrooms, toilets, entranceway; furnace room, janitor  room and 2 offices, together with a covered play area, is for sale  and must be removed from the site as a condition of sale.  Persons interested in bidding for the building should submit  their proposals to the undersigned on or before Friday, October  3rd: r. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  FBDB  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with BOB PAVICH  on Wednesday, September 24th  at DRIFTWOOD INN  Sechelt  Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs  or for information on the Bank's Financial  Services, Management Counselling,  Seminars, Clinics and Government  Assistance Programmes.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  __  Federal Business       Banque federaie  Development Bank  de developpement  Canada  AUTOMOTIVE  CLEANING SERVICES  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  r  CONTRACTING  Coast Concrete Pumping  & foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  >V  ROOFING  FREF  y^.   ESTIMATES  S:-" ializinq in all types of  comi.  >rc ..��� & residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  .'.!��_ '���'. E���N.r�����. AL ��� ..nc: INDUSTRIAL  Houses. Trailers, Boats, Businesses  CHERYL'-'? ^P��E�� '.STI MATES' ���'-  MANJEET  8868183 886-38637  SUNSHINE COAST       "N  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  CONTRACTING  f HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETIONA  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  cam Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  r  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  y For all aspects of  :,  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P     .&>- 623. Gibsons. B.C.  >i  BCFGRRIG5  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Wednesday,  September 3 Through  October 13, 1986  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGPALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  LATE SUMMER  Effective Wednesday. September 310 Monday, October 13,1936  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am 5:30 pm  9:30 7:25  11:30 9:15  1:15 pm 11:15*  3:30      .  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am 4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  10:30 8:20  12:25 pm 10:15*  2:30  LATE SUMMER  Effective Wednesday, September 3 to Monday. October 13,1986.  Lv. Earls Cove  * Sailings on Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays and Holiday Mondays only.  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am 3:30 pm  7:35 5:30  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  1:30 pm*        11:15+  * Scheduled sailing October 10 to 13.1986, only.  + Scheduled sailings on Fridays, Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only.  6:40 am  8:20  10:30  12:25 pm  2:30*  4:30 pm  6:30  8:30  10:20  12:15am+  Gibsons  BUS  FARE  $1.50  OMEGA  Terminal  ���Noto: ll...r-. will b(. no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  6:02 ���  7:45  9:45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Gibsons 6:00*  Marina    7:47  Sunnycrest 5:55*  Mall 8:00  10:00  1P:00  1;50  4:00  6:00  Lower 6:03"  Bus   8:03  ch.__i____. .10:03  Shelter. 12.03.  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  6:10'  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday     Wednesday      Thursday Friday  8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m. *l0:00a.m.*10:00 a.m.    ���''���10:00 a.m. 10 00 am.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m. .:      1:00.p.m.            1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.         * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 3:15 p.m.  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4.:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  *'4:00 p.m.  9:15 am.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  1L0WER ROAD'.- route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  EXCAVATING  HEATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  V_(.ii;>.!i'..BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  8869453  Durrp Truck  Excavating    -  jop �� EDNA  BELCEH IVEj  u LlOUlU GAvS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Ai pliannes.  ��� Quality B-B-G's .  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St,  '"m Bi'i Mai.'s. Sechelt Coast News, September 22,1986  17.  HbnEHSs  &_ lYoperty  iiiili.lklnii  For sale or lease to purchase.  1288 sq. ft.. 2 bdrm. home,  Southwood Rd., qual. const.  1-321-0880. 4-6 p.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  Cleared lot in  close to beach,  Ph. 886-8006.  lower Gibsons,  open to offers.  #38  20 acres at Middlepoint, creek,  timber, view & roads, $39,000.  886-8252. #40  Births  Heidi welcomes her brother, Jade  Mackay Robertson. 6 lbs 8 oz.  born September 12. 1986. Proud  grandmothers are Bernie  Arsenault and Gwen Robertson. A  big thank you to Dr. Yaxley. Dr.  Zouves. and all the ferry workers  who provided for Mom's appetite.  Hugs and kisses to Auntie Linda  and Auntie Janet. We got out boy!  Chris & Sue  ��� ���������'������ -' #38  Barnes: Jamie & Kelly are pleased to announce the birth of their  son, Jordan Larry, September 9,  1986, weighing 9 lbs. 11 02. Proud grandparents are Mrs. Kay  Sayers of Abbotsford and Larry &  Judy Barnes of Garden Bay.  Special thanks to Drs. Burtnik &  Estey,.nurses Eileen, Marion &  Liz of St. Mary's Hospital.    #38  Births  Kevin, Gail & Sarahfa Johnston  are proud to announce the arrival  of their second child, a son.  Darnell David. 8 Ib. 2 oz., born  September 3, 1986 at 8:54 am at  St. Mary's Hospital. With special  thanks to Dr. Lehman and Dr.  Lubin (for being ready to step in)  and the nursing staff of St.  Mary's. Proud grandparents are:  Doug & Ruth Stewart of Gibsons.  Vic & Loraine Dew of West bank.  Great grandparents are: Norman  Stewart. Laura Anderson, Ross &  Muryl Roth. As well as many  aunts, uncles and cousins.   #38  Husband: Michael & Jennifer are  thrilled to announce, for their  parents, Pete & Brenda, the arrival of Andrew Stuart on  September 9. 1986 at 4:25 a.m.  weighing 8 lbs. 2 oz. A special  thanks to Dr. Farrer and April  also the nurses at St. Mary's for  such good care! #38  South Coast  Ford       i  1983 RANGER 4x4  V6. 5 speed.  As new. 1 owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  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. #40  CAR & TRIPS RAFFLE  by Sechelt & Dist. Chamber of  Commerce. Great odds! Only  3,000 tickets. $20 ea., avail,  from Sechelt merchants. Win  1986 Olds Calais, Trip for 2 to  Reno; Trip for 2 to Las Vegas.  Draw on Mon., Oct. 13.        #38  South Coast  V      Ford       ���-.  2-'86 AEROSTAR  WAGONS  V6. automatic, air/cond.,  seats 7 people, low kms  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Thank You  I would like to thank whoever  returned my bicycle from Franklin  Beach. June Boe. #38  The Alzheimer Support Group  wishes to thank Don Fairweather  for donating his time and knowledge. #38  Passengers   to  Tues.  & Thurs.  3:30. 886-3714.  Cap.   College,  8:30.  return  #38  >:�� t*KHMM_. *_ Property,  X. ��*{*.'' ' v v'  3. Ob-twtrtes ** -   .  y     __k_____k_n_______#-_____fe______l-_  < _�� 3fl.ewHNf|�� ���> y  "__"_.-��_*    �����   n     y    .   -  II.  f��t��J_ Uvertocl.     ;  ^t3XTr*vel  *      ^  '   !4.  Wanted   ****  Ifc ft**'" \       t \   *  16. Garage Sales    ��� -���  . f  I?, BarterA.Tra4e  18. f Of Sate  l$�� Autos ���     -i-  20. punpcfs  -.����� Jwewee  �����"____ iii ii in _-________>  Motofcytleft  Wanted t�� l��fl*  ���ed ft. ���ra*f��t ���  for ten* yj" x ���  tt"�� fcM lAf*____________? "*���  IWp WJUHCU  WorkWaiHe*-  CMMCare  If.'  * 24.  15.  \*K  tit  29;  JO.  .&  5. Opportunities'  * ft. legal     x     VJ  It*" �����<_,,!. Yt_kon  '"'a^' j. j.    _____ _��.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  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  Announcements  Early Childhood Educator. Information session. Tuesday, September 23. 7 p.m., Chatelech.  For all previous, present and  potential participants. FREE!  Register 886-8841: 885-7871.  #38  HELP! James McRae (Tai Chi instructor). Call Continuing Education. 886-8841 or 885-7871 as  soon as possible. #38  ~       SUZUKI VIOLIN &  FIDDLE LESSSONS  Limited enrolment, ages 3 to  adult. Sechelt & Rbts. Crk., info..  885-5539. Performance Oct. 7, 5  pm. Arts Centre. Sechelt, public  dnvited^..*...^. ���_.. . ��� ���. ��� 140  South Coast  Ford  1985 PONTIAC  SUNBIRO  auto.. 4 dr.  spotless  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       ^  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  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs: Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  IN PENDER HARBOUR  883-2888  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  Molly Mouse  Daycare  V  will be open on  Saturdays from 8 am  - 6 pm  Spaces limited.  Call soon to register.   '  B86-3913  IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J StOre 885-9435  IN SECHELT   IN  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY; :   IN  Peninsula Market 8859721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  GIBSONS   Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 888-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Camping equip., tent, backpack,  day pack. Call Elphinstone Girl  Guides, 886-7848. #38  Female Persian cat. grey with  gold eyes, lost in West Sechelt  area early Aug. Has sentimental  value, reward offered. Call Syd,  885-9847 days, 885-4603 eves.  #38  Sept. 6. between Pratt & King  Rds.. 6 month old male cat, very  light orange with white bib, paws  and under belly. Reward. Phone  886-3398. #38  CAT. vie. Feeney Rd.. Soames  Pt.. elderly neut. male, colour  black/brown, (no white), missing since Wed.. 17th. 886-9122.  #38  Found  At Gibsons Fish Market, set of  keys, with 'bunny' key tag. Call  Coast News. #38  2 kittens, both female, approx.  10 wks. old. 1 calico & 1 striped,  near United Church, lower Gibsons. 886-2937. #38  South Coast  -      Ford;    '���'.-  Many Winter  SPECIALS!  All Good Running  Transportation  $399 - $999  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  '.���'.. Pets  -&. Livestock  FREE Dwarf rabbits, all ages, we  deliver. 883-9958. #38  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  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  6 week old weaner pigs, $45.  886-9205 evenings. #38  Leaving country, must find good  home. pref. rural, VI? yr. neut.  doberman, good watchdog, very  loyal. 886-3032. #40  Rottweiler pups, CKC reg., will  consider some swaps to value of  $500/pup, am in need of older  station wagon or truck, also  woodstove. and carpentry work,  etc. 885-7708. #40  South Coast  >      Ford      J,  1967 CADILLAC  Absolutely Immaculate ���  Inside & Out  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalgleish .  886-2843  2 accordians. man's. $500;  ladies', $200; both in excellent  condition. 886-8056. #39  Drums. Professional of 17 yrs. of  offering instruction in all types of  percussion. Specialising in rock.  Your home or mine. 886-7328.  #39  1 hr. Piano Lessons, $10. Theory  incl. for beginners, composition  for advanced. I. -.Peterson', W.  Sechelt.885-'2546. "     ���  #38  Wanted  Comfortable couch and armchair,  up to $150. Tel. 885-5007.   #40  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  South Coast  Ford  1974 VOLVO 164E  6 cyl.. automatic  Good Running Order  s2995  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  4 mo. old kitten, must go. Last  chance! House broken and outside, loves kids. Call 886-2855.  . #39  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  DL 5936 885-3281  Garage Sales  Pratt Rd., house #464. Sat..  Sept. 27, 10-2 pm. weather permitting. #38  Moving sale, Sat.,' Sept. 27,  Hanbury Rd. off Lockyer. look for  signs, 10-4. #38  1436 Velvet Rd. off Knight, Sat"  Sept. 27, 10-3. h/hold goods.  speakers, etc. #38  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has .in office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Un-|> in    ur gi.i- u. a i .ill!  To.'Sale'.-  CAR & TRIPS RAFFLE  by Sechelt & Dist. Chamber of  Commerce. Great odds! Only  3,000 tickets, $20 ea., avail,  from Sechelt merchants. Win  1986 Olds Calais, Trip for 2 to  Reno, Trip for 2 to Las Vegas.  Draw on Mon., Oct. 13.        #38  South Coast  -      Ford  1980 DODGE  DIPLOMAT WAGON  6 cyl, auto,  very clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281        v  STRAWBERRY STUDIO  Handweaving by Jacqueline  Brown. Huge fall clear-out sale!  Handwoven garments, firsts &  seconds at below wholesale  prices. Yardages, wools & fibres,  mirrors, wicker shelves, books &  a spinning wheel. I am welcoming all my old friends &  customers to my studio at 205  Pratt Rd., Gibsons, Sat. & Sun.,  Sept. 27 & 28. 10 am - ?.  886-8881. ��� #38  Combination small fridge, sink &  two burner stove, ideal for rec.  room etc. Call 886-7751 or  885-2291. #38  Firewood: hem. &fir., $75/cord,  split & del., Langdale - Roberts  Ck. 886-9751. #38  Triple dresser, dbl. bed, box spring & mattress. $100. 886-2521.  #38  Used Acorn Olympic. 2000 zero  clearance fireplace, $200 OBO.  886-8445. #38  Fridge; stove; Hoover spin  washer; apt. size dryer; SS kitchen sink; standard bathtub: kitchen cupboard. 24': 250 gal. oil  tank. Call after 6 pm to view,  886-2155. #38  *��*> _____-___--> ___��____>__*  FALL means our  BEST SELECTION  Come to our  Out Back  Sale  20%  all  OFF  Shrubs & Fruit Trees  QUALITY FARM  & GARDEN SUPPLY  PRATT RD.! GIBSONS    886-7527  75 Honda Civ. . A-1. $1800: 9'  Vang, camper. $3000; Com-  mador 64 printer, disk drive, clr.  mtr. S.W.. $1200. 886-7037.  #40  6' Vemco -whirl bath, complete  w/pump & fix.. $500: wood  stove. $50; zero clearance air  circ. fireplace, w/glass doors.  $200; insulated Selkirk chimney,  as new. $10/ft. 886-9205.    #40  Stove. $50; fridge. $100: 6 storm  wdows., $15 ea.: sink, $10: oil  furn ./tank, offers; 3 brn. Coleman stve.; kero. lantrn.: ladies'  sz. 8 ice skates. $15; asst.  wdows. 886-8585. #38  Firewood. $55 to $75/cord  delivered. Phone 886-3025 after  6 pm. #38  / Th�� Doll's V  House      n  Children's 2nd Hand  Consignment Boutique  Quaility used clothing  toys, pquip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues. - Sat. 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar886_.22S  Furnace, chimney & 100 ft. of  copper tubing, could be used for  building or mobile, $500.  886-7334.   . #3g  Chambers dish washer; roof rack  & trailer hitch; misc. articles.  886-7505. #38  Franklin htr., $100; wood  cookstove, $60. 885-3351 eves.  #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  for Sale  FRESH COD  M.V. Hungry One  Taking Orders Now  Phone 886-7956  12 Ga. Winchester 1200. $200;  sport Enf. 303, c/w scope, $100;  10' Security camper, $750.  886-2781. #38  Sears parlour woodburner, $50;  awning pipe frame, 8'x10\ $10.  885-7794. ��� #38  ULEFOS (Swedish) airtight  heater, $225; GSW wringer wash  machine, as new, $75. 885-9488  or 224-0394. #40  Rifle, 3006' Remington, 4x4  scope, semi/auto, like new,  $400. 886-2548 aft. 6 p.m.  #40  Encyclopedia Americana, Canadian edition, 1957, 30 vol., plus  yearbooks to 1977, $75 OBO.  886-9967. #38'  HUNTERS  Special Prices on  SLEEPING BAGS  FOAM  Also  FIBREGLASS FABRICS  PLEXIGLAS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons'..  886-7310  South Coast  Ford  1985 NISSAN  WAGON  4 cyl., automatic, low kms.  As New  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  , X ^s  Bed. $75; dresser, $50;. rug,  $40: shag rug, $25; rocker,  $100; cabinet, R/RP/Tape.  $150,886-2512. #38  Walnut finish dining room suite,  table, four padded chairs, buffet  & china cab.. $750. Ph.  886-2725. ' #40  Cedar firewood, PU load, $20  delivered; kindling, 50c/bundle  at Achievement Centre.  886-8004. #38  Frozen Prawn tails, 1 Ib. containers, sm. $4.50 lb.; mixed Ig.  $9.50 Ib. 886-7819.   . #40  For Sale  Volkswagon mobile dimension  sawmill. $6000. Ph. 886-9659.  #40  2 pc. book case, 8 ft. 8 in.,  mahogany stain, offers; electric  mower, $75; small electric pump.  $25.883-9493. #38  FIREWOOD  Hemlock,"��� $70/cord: delivered.  Peninsula Recycling, 886-8193.  MS  FIREWOOD MILL ENDS  $50/cord delivered,.Gibsons only. Peninsula Recycling,  886-8193. #39  South Coast  L Ford  1980 FORD VAN  V8/automatic,  window van,  reclining frt buckets  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Cotoneasfer 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 and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Dump Truck Loads of Firewood,  Hemlock, $85. Phone 886-8251.  #38  Hay for Sale: $4/baie, $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357,   y;: TFN  Bar WA-Track stereo, built-in  speakers & flashing lights;  dresser w/30"i & 46", dressing  table w/round mirror; queen  size, good, clean, firm bed,  wooden head & baseboard. I  need space!'Best offer takes.  886-7837. #38  For Sale  THE CUT ft BLOW BAf^  HAIR SHOP        !  - Gibsons Med leal Centre    k  ;<mlnl-t>us slop)" I  HAIRCUT'S  Incl. Shampoos ,  Blow Dry  $9.95;  STREAKING  HIGHLIGHTING  Incl. Shampoo S. $19.95  Blow Dry   *.   .  ���  Hair  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo ��  Blow Dry ',:���  $19.95  All Premium .  PERMS  Trim Incl/  $29.95  For an appl. 886-3415  Store fixtures: 5' glass display  case. $200; wall racks, $50; 55  arborite display tables.; $100 ea^.  upholstered chrome chairs. SSdS. _  ea; all exc. rond.'886-9194. #39  T&STOPSOIL  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  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  Red enamel Acorn fireplace, $75.  886-9194. #39  '69'-;VWy^WeSb.l.'alla;-v:parfs,*j  cabinets, 1600 engine, runs well,  cheap. 885-2971. y;-{y-.���'v;'#39  Heavy duty metal utility trailer,  16" tires. $350 OBO. 886-7736  aft. 6 p.m. y #39  Miller 230 AMP welder on a gas  powier hand start, $850.  886:7463/ #39  Qualifiedyhairdressing heeds in  your home.'; Phone; for appointment^ 886-2714: :_;     #39  14x2Q!;Cabinipn iog float, alum,  roof; insui-��ytbi!et, sink, WD  heater, $3000:885-4493.    #39  South Coast  f       Ford       *  \  1983 FOR  'automatic,  Sssette, low klms  Wharf Rd., Sachtlt  DL 5936 885-3281  3f*  Rec. tlectroiux vac. with pow&r  150.1,  #3^2  nozzle. 6 mo. warranty, $150.^  885-3963.  Electrolux vac. with power noz-1  zle, 1 yr. warranty, comp. servic-��  i.  ed, $299. 885-3963.  #39!  9' metal garage door, complef&J  $200 OBO; 886-3317 after 5 p.rh.g  #39��  CLAHOLM     -1  FURNITURE   :���  J  ���__  ���'3  f  Chesterfields,  dining room &  bedroom suites :_}  Financing available O.A.C1 '���*  New Location  Cowrie Street  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt.  885-3713  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is In questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum '4" p��r 3 tin* InMrtlon.  Each additional line '1*. Use our economical latt  wMk fr���� rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money order*  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  1  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above!  ���     Minimum '<" per 3 line lm.er.lon  I  [   I  I  I  I -  1  IE  ID  ���7  ���a  ���  I'  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rem. etc.    ~1  ���I  m  K-S i  a_K3  . c  y  I'  I  S5. ;  .>.  m  114  .. >  13,  $i  _ _ !  ml  .t.  Ii:  li  ) __*���-  ���: 8  y j  ��� _ ���  i ? i  .;��  1 Coast News, September 22,1986  Tricycle; bicycle; friendly male  pet ferret, neutered. Call  886-8785. #38  Firewood, mixed, split, $60/cord  delivered. 886-2941 or  .929-5383. #38  .Chicken Shacks SEPT. LUNCH  SPECIAL- Sub sand..sm fries,  sm pop -S? 75 until Sept 30  88b-7414  '     .38  South Coast  Ford  1986 DODGE  ARIES "K" CAR  auto., 4 dr.  economical family size  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281      J  Autos  77 Mustang, 4 sp.. V6. good  condition, PS/PB, radials. $2900  OBO. 885-7382. #40  1977 Gold Firebird, excellent  condition, power steering &  brakes, asking $2750. Call (604)  885-2122 eves. #40  1950  Dodge   1   ton  PU.   new  shocks,   brakes,   clutch,  good  & tires. $500 OBO. 885-3742    #40  SPECIALS  C^,  w*  Tsssss^sr^  1979 TRIUMPH SPITFIRE  Sporty 4 cyl., 4 speed  trans., convertible top, ton-  neau cover, radial tires.  SPIFFY UNIT  ONIY  $4495  1977 HONDA CIVIC  AUTOMATIC  Low Miles, near new tires,  looks goodi runs we'll.  0NLY$2495  SKOOKUM AUTO inc.  Sales 886-3433 Service  Hwy 101. Gibsons   Dealf.r 808.  ^  ___-/  1978 Honda Civic. $1200.  883-2563.     - #38  1980 deluxe diesel VW Rabbit. 4  dr.. stereo, sunroof, 5 spd.. mag  wheels & snow tires, 71.000 m..  $5300 OBO. 885-2668. #40  1971 Ford Pinto, good engine. 6  tires. $350. Phone 886-3013.#40  72 Datsun 1.00. new bat., gd.  infis automatic. $250.  886-3056. #38  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  1980 Honda Civic, 4 dr., hatchback, $3000 OBO. 886-2757.  #38  78 blue Subaru, auto, 4 dr.,  rblt. eng., $2000 OBO. 886-7955  or 926-4321. #38  72 VW van, white pop-top, semi-  camperized, new tires, exhaust.  AM/FM. must sell. $2000 OBO.  883-1157 eves. #39  South Goast  Ford       >-  1983 FORD F350  CREWCAB 4X4  351, 4 sp.  good shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  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  Ford F250. 1976, 360 auto, reas.  cond., $500. 886-7473 aft. 5.  #38  Campers  Motorhomes  RVS/BOATS  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  8V2' Roamer. exc. cond., $1950..  886-9453. #39  8 foot Fibermold camper canopy  and 6 foot Unicorn canopy for  sale or trade. 885-7072.       #38  South Coast  Ford  1979 F250  SUPER CAB XLT  V8, automatic, tilt wheel,  speed control, low klms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Marine  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  BOATS/RV'S  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  Will sublet 32' slip in Gibsons  marina for winter. 886-9461. #38  Used 20 HP Mercury outboard.  $600,886-7819. .y .   #40  65 HP Merc.: $1100: 15 ft.  Vanguard boat-& trailer, $500.  886-2781. #40  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  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  Dbl. kayak, (Frontiersman),  spray skirts, foot braces, take-  apart paddles, rudder, deck, fittings. Wayne, 886-9539.     , #38  SUMMER  CLEARANCE SALE  New Evinrudes  4.5 HP,    reg. $1138  Spec $895  8 H P, reg. $1559  Spec $1195  '9.9 HP,      rig. $1885  Spec $1450  1984 Mercury 50 HP  Electric Long   reg. $2695  Shaft    Spec $2195  1985 Mercury 9.8 HP  reg. $1195  SpeC   $995  All Road Runner boat  trailers & Misty River  aluminum boats - depth  sounders & accessories in  stock 20% off.  <*��#, SUNCO  J^L. MARINE  Hwy 101. Gibsons   886-3580  Mobile Homes  One bdrm. trailer, 10'x40",  located in-adult trailer pk. in Gibsons, furn., $6500 OBO. To view,  886-7172 or 886-9543.        #38  1979 Glen River 12x72 3 bdrm.,  7x32 addition, very clean, tool  shed. Ph. 886-8349. #38  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  South Coast  ���       Ford       i  1984 MUSTANG  2 DOOR  4 cyl., 5 speed  Stereo. Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Responsible working couple. 2  young children, looking for 2-3  bdrm. home, pref. WF or view on  private lot, Gibsons or Roberts  Crk. area by Nov. 1, refs. Call'  886-8753. #40  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  Young Christian family with two  outside dogs are locking for a  small house to rent or rent to  own, Gibsons area, must be  reasonably priced. 885-7945.#38  For Rent  Waterfront cottage, 2 bdrm., FP.  Granthams. suit older couple,  sorry no dogs, $350. 886-8284.  #40  ' MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  2 bdrm. trailer. Beach Ave..  Roberts Creek. $225/m.  885-3101 before 8 p.m.        #40  2 bdrm. duplex suite, loc. in Gibsons, close to all amenities.  $250/m: Ph. 886-2975.       #40  Room & Board offered to reliable  working person, cozy house, gd.  loc, nice view. Ph. 886-2956.  #38  2 bdrm. duplex. 682 North Rd..  1 '/.bath, utility, garage, close to  mall & schools, avail: Nov./86.  $350/m. Ph. 886-7625.        #40  Very private, cozy IV2 bdrm.  home, (woodstove & elec.) on 2.5  ac. pets allowed. $300/m.  886-7767. #40  Lg. 2 bdrm. ste.. view. nr. mall,  carpets/drapes. FP. deck. $300.  886-9326 bef. 10: after 6 pm.  #38  PRIME NEW  COMMERCIAL  SPACE AVAILABLE  800-2500 sq. ft.  High Traffic  Ample Parking  Good Exposure  886-8886    9:30-5:30  WF cottage. 2 bdrm.. wood & oil  heat, suit single adult or couple.  Gower Pt. area. Oct. 1 - June 30.  refs.. $350/m. 886-2627 or  438-3843. #40  One person to share furnished  house. Sechelt area. 885-3740.  #40  3 bdrm. mobile home with Ig. addition on private lot. upper Gibsons, close to schools, shopping,  churches, etc.. avail. Oct. 1.  $360/m. 886-2998. #40  10x50 trailer w/addition. 2  bedrooms, wood heat. F/S.  available Oct, 1. $285.  886-8450. #38  HUNTER'S SPECIAL  Trailer-canopy, sips. 2. .VT.  susp..$50/wk. 886-9717.   #40  Self contained 1 bdrm. suite,  avail, immediately. 886-9186  after 6 pm. #40  Roberts Creek, log house. 2  bdrm.. FP. wood heat, avail. Oct.  8. $350. 885-3429. #40  Deluxe 2 bdrm. apt., central  .Sechelt. covered parking, laundry facilities. $425 inc. heat.  885-9330 days. 885-2341 eves.  #40  Large 2 bedroom duplex, fridge,  stove, ref. required. $350.  883-2331. #40  Cozy furn. 1 bdrm. cottage. Lee  Bay. avail. Oct. 1. $250 plus util.  883-2649. #38  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie.  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  . 1   bdrm.   suite,   Granthams,  adults, $250.886-7204.       #38  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  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  I  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  South Coast  '       Ford   '"-������-.  1979 CHEVETTE  4 cyi.. 4. speed  Back to  Campus Special!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  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 Ig. 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  One and two bedroom apts. in  Seaview Place, $350 and $365.  Call 886-2249, Gibsons.       #38  2 bdrm. mobile home, no  children, no dogs, refs. required,  $350/m. 886-9581. #38  2 bdrm. hse., Gibsons area,  close to school & shopping,  garage, greenhse., 1 acre. Call  886-8358 eves. Swkends.   #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, Vk bathroom,  avail. Sept. 1, $550/m. firm,  $300 damage deposit. Phone  403-529-1813. #38.  TEREDO SQUARE  Office ..Dace to lease, excellent  location elevator service. 3rd  floor, view carpeted, some,space  can be sut/livideri and/or',tcom-  i.med    .   :���  No   1 ��� 390 sq. ft. \.rff  No  2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No  3 - 1015 sq. ft  l-oi information, call b85-4466."':?*l  .        *       '   TFN  '4$  waterfront, breathtaking view,  furnished. 2 bdrms., 1400 sq.  ft .$750/m. 886-9587.        #39  2 bdrm. suite, avail, now, W/D,  F/S, FP, fully furnished, children  welcomed, $350 pius $100 D.D.  interest bearing. 886-8796.   #38  Cozy cabin, sleeping loft, big  windows. FP, F/S. avail. Oct. 1,  $250 & hydro. 886-9194.      #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  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  Small 2 bdrm: view cottage.  Gower Pt.. avail. Oct. I. resp.  adults only. $225. 886-9147 between 5-8 pm. #39  Clean, quiet. 2 bdrm. ground  floor apt., available Oct. 1. heat,  hot water inc., adults, no pets.  Ken DeVries bldg. 886-9038. #39  Waterfront cottages for rent, year  round or monthly. $175 & up.  883-9928. #39  Oct. 1, Gibsons, 4 rm.. 1 bdrm..  Ig. liv. rm.. smart kitch w/appl.,  1-2 adults, no pets. 885-2198.  #39  Help Wanted  Wanted: contractor for stucco job  - (500 sq. ft.). North Rd.  886-7792.       - #38  Apprentice stylist. Landing Hair  Design. Call Christine or Farida.  886-3916. #38  Christian women's group requires mature babysitter.  .Tuesdays.   9:30-11:30.   Bethel  Baptist Church. 885-4797.    #38  j, _..;���. : : ~  : Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the Omega Restaurant.        TFN  Youth worker to develop & run a  Christian youth prog, on part-time  basis. We are looking for person  with counselling skills, enthusiasm & experience in working 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  Don't use last year's resume for  this year's job! Arbutus Office  Services, 885-5212. Call any  time for fast, reasonable and professional work.. #38  Wanted: Experienced cocktail  waitresses. Please contact S.  Stevens. Elphie's Cabaret, Wed.  -Sat.eves. 886-9403. #38  Experienced waitresses, full or  part time, 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  Urgently need babysitter, "Pender  Harbour area. 883-9486 after 4  p.m. #38  Work Wanted  Builder, plumber, electrician. 35  yrs. exp.. property mgmt., one  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316.'      #39  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  Middle aged dependable lady  looking for employment, 10 years  experience in bookeeping and  general office work, exc. refs.  886-8631. #38  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  $1  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reas. rates. Call eves.  886-9149 or 886-3257. #43  Window cleaning, gutter cleaning, special rates. Ph. Lou bet.  5-7 pm. 886-8614. , #40  English, History. Social Studies  tutoring, elem.-secondary.  $15/hr. 886-9233. #40  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Garry's Crane.  886-7028. TFN  V? ton trucks for hire, will move  anything. Ph. 885-5564 or  885-7021. #40  Carpentry, renovations and  repairs. Phone Dale, 885-7390.  #38  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM     .,.��� iM  CLEANING    ��;  equipment, for the ������jffi**^  .  best possible y(f/\  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  4 CiVfS'O . OP KEN DEVRIES 4 SON FlOORCOVER^GS  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  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  Child Care  Need a babysitter?  Responsible mom would iike to  babysit at her home. Gibsons-  Roberts Creek area. 886-2878.  #40  Responsible adult for babysitting.  Langdale area. 886-2332     #40  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  Qualified Pre-school teacher with  four year old will babysit in own  home, ideal area for children,  references available. 886-8651  anytime.   - #39  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Notice is hereby ��� given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate of Mabel  Carlson aka Mabel McDonald  Carlson, deceased, who died on  June 28. 1986.. are hereby required to send them to the undersigned executors at c/o Russel F.  Crum Law Office. 215 Cedar  Plaza. PO Box 649. Gibsons. BC  VON 1V0 before the 5th day ol  November. 1986. after which  date the executors will distribute  the said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regarc  . niv to the claims of which it has  notice. Helen Delaine Klimek 8  Charles Wesley Merili. Executors  #41  Notice is hereby given that an application will be made to the  Director of Vital Statistics lor a  change of name puisuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me: Priscilla Lornie of Roberts  Creek, in the Province of B.C.. as  follows: to change my name from  Lornie, Priscilla. to. Lornie. Sara  Priscilla. Dated this 20th day o!  September. A.D. 1986. #38  MAGICAL  TOUCH  that's it., the  CLASSIFIEDS  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Arts appear in the. more than 70 Newspapers   ol the B.C. and Yukon Communitv Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call The COAST NEWS at 885 3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  British car parts; New -  Used ��� Rebuilt for MG,  Triumph, Austin, Jensen,  Austin Healy. Wembley  Motor Works, 1157 Richards  St., Vancouver, V6B 3E7 or  phone 685-2628.   Jeep owner's parts, accessories for jeeps 1942 to  1986. Gigantic stock, low  prices, quick service. Gemini Sales, 4736 E. Hastings,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K7.  Phone: 294-2623, 294-4214.  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.  $99 delivery deposit OAC.  Delivery anywhere in B.C.  Exclusive "Drive-Bac" plan  Monthly payments from: AE  Roadster $228., Total Price  $10,944. Bronco II $276. 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.   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  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES .  Business for sale: Includes  one-hour photo processing  system, complete picture  framing and assembly  equipment, needlework and  art retail outlet. Box 722,  Invermere, B.C. VOA 1KO.  Well established barber  hairstyling shop in Vanderhoof. In business 20 years.  Only $8,000. Call 1-567-4806  after six p.m. or 1-567-2726.  Problems with your small to  medium business? We will  review it and make an offer  or joint venture. C.A.M.,  20422 Douglas Cres., Lang-  ley, B.C. Strictly Confiden-  tial.   Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential teaching &  selling needlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  smaller communities. Write:  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.   Ground floor. Recruiting 50  book-club members. Could  lock in $100,000 + annual  royalty income. $20 investment, no inventory, no sale  ��� hype. Definitely worth a  call. 1-800-628-2828 ext.  716, B.C. (604)261-2785.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  $5,000 to $10,000 per month  potential! Incredible new  networking opportunity!  Highly consumable, popular  products. For' comprehensive report, send $2 postage  and handling to: CPL, 102A  - 9705 Horton Rd. S.W.,  Calgary, Alta. T2V 2X5.  Busy Fort St. John Motor  Inn requires lease operator  for their food service. Hwy  location. 65 seat restaurant,  100 seat pub. Good lease,  good potential. Perfect for  man and wife team. Send  resume: Wayne Hall, 401 -  1281 Ninth Ave., Kamloops,  V2C 3X4.   Kamloops B.C. Convenience  Store, gas pumps, living  accommodations for sale or  lease with option to purchase. Very good terms for  qualified purchasers. Mr.  Zimmer 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 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602. ���  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  Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for October  and November classes. Professional instruction with  latest teaching methods.  Phone 1-388-6222.   Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC ISO. (403)782-6215  evenings (403)346-7916.  Exciting career as a Travel  Agent or Tour Operator  awaits you. Professionally  prepared correspondence  courses with voiced instructions. Travel Training Centre, #2 - 1583 Pemberton,  North Vancouver, V7P 2S3.  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.  EQUIPMENTS.  MACHINERY   Accurpress, Accurshear.  Hyd Press Brakes & Shears.  Accurtool Tooling. Dyna-  bend C.N.C. Backgauges.  T.O.S. Machine Tools. Financing Available. G.M.  Machinery. 531-0397. Call  Collect.  __  1981 Back Hoe Loader  3-C1550JCB with three buckets, 70% rubber on it.  Original 1,000 hours. Excellent condition. $18,500. Call  any time, 434-0848, Joe.  Must sell.   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.         FOR SALE MISC.   Attention chainsaw owners:  this chainsaw attachment, is  a planer, router and cutter.  It's great for logs, poles,  posts. Phone (403)627-2090  for information on "The Log  Wizard:"  Writers, Historians, Organizations-Maple Lane Publishing Services���editing,  typesetting, printing, marketing for short-run Canadian books. Box 247, Mats-  qui, B.C. VOX ISO. 820-  0721.   1400 sq.ft. Log Building  with plans for house. Will  ship anywhere in B.C.  $15,000. (604)344-2182 or  write Box 2566, Golden,  B.C. VOA 1HO.  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.   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.  Priced to sell. Available for  immediate removal. Ten  bowling lanes, plus accessories located in Vancouver.  Phone Fred Bell 256-7347  evenings or 256-4511 days.  PERSONALS  GARDENING  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  Manager required for fast  food restaurant in Cache  Creek. Management experience required. Please send  resume to R.R. #4, Site  23A,    C.2,    Salmon   ,Arm,  B.C. V1E 4M4. .  Journeyman automotive  mechanic required by Ford  Mercury dealership in Quesnel, B.C., Heart of the  Colourful Cariboo. Contact  Denis Wood, Cariboo Ford,  Quesnel. Phone 992-3673.  Construction, Drivers,  Mechanics, Welders, Electricians, Machinists, Carpenters needed immediately. Also Airline jobs. Will  train some positions. (Up to  $6000/month.) Transcontinental Job Search.   (308)382-  3700. Fee.     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.  Pressman for community  newspaper in Whitehorse,-  Yukon. Good benefits, good  wages. Dave Robertson.  Yukon News (403)667-6286.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal,  Quebec H3P  3C7.      NOTICES   Great White North Hockey  Pool 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  Gretzky ineligible.   PERSONALS   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  to 7 p.m.    Singles Line. Where hundreds of singles are meeting  others in a safe, easy? affordable and confidential  way. Do something nice for  yourself. Singles Line - 1-  688-LOVE.   Complete Divorce less than  $150. Within 10 weeks. Includes Kit & Court Costs.  Optional: Typing & Filing  Done While You Wait!  "Find out if you're eligible!" Order a copy of new  Divorce Act, $1. We service  all B.C. Obtain Your Divorce Locally! Same System  Since 1970. $ave$ you money $$$. Call Now 687-2900,  24 hrs. CAN-AM Divor-  cervice Inc., 101 - 1237  Burrard St., Van. Open 9  am - 5 pm. We're the Originators! Excellent Area Deal-  erships Available. '  REAL ESTATE   Unreserved auction. 77 acre  farm five km south of Chilliwack to be sold in two  parcels - 34 acres zoned  rural with rezoning potential  for 15 lots (current assessment $160,000), 43 acres  prime farm land (ALR).  Auction Saturday, October  4. For color brochure phone  Crosby, Gailbraith S. Assoc.  at 669-5822 (24 hrs.)  Building your home before  winter? Buy prefab - save  time & $. Home designs,  information, prices call today collect (604)853-1195.  Better. Quality by National  Homes. .  Six Only. $1,000 down. First  three sold get two free  appliances in modern split-  level three bedroom home  of 1,800 sq.ft. in park-like  setting. Call Franz 467-4256  or 680-4597. 1-6 daily, except Tuesday & Friday.  SERVICES   Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.   _���  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vanouver. Phone Q-:  684-7798 for Free How to  Information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. "We work  only for you - never for  ICBC, and you pay us only  after   we   collect."  TRAVEL  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C.  1-800-972-6928. wm.  E��V^&&$l��^4&&i��3&  ___a_w_fe.*.,-2_.  �����U_k; .*�����*Vy* '--'.J. te-n j. i  Coast News, September 22,1986  Bi^loiiPIN^i^,  Lots of good news from Egmont  1,9.  * !  by Shirley Hali, 883-1154  I"here's a lot of news to  repori this week and, happily,  most of it is good. I'll cover the  not-so-good items first. Foremost of these is that Dorothy  Silvey is leaving this fall after 40  years in Egmont, 21 of these as  our postmistress.  She's moving down to  Wilson Creek to granddaughter  Lisa O'Neill and her parents  i.eah and Al.  The whole family, including  Dorothy, is preparing for a busy  time ahead, for Dot's daughter,  I eah, is expecting twins in  November.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  886-8356  We'll miss Dorothy very  much, with her helpful, competent ways. Her position is now  being, advertised by CPO so we  hope there's another good  postmaster or postmistress out  there somewhere. Thank you  Dorothy, and good luck.  SAYING GOODBYE  Two others who are leaving  after spending all summer here  are Harriet & Arne Williams  from Florida, but they'll be  back in the spring. Egmont's  done Harriet good, she looks  fitter and, she tells me, has shed  nearly 20 pounds. She's had a  walking, program, up to four  miles a day, and no longer needs  to use a walking stick.  WELCOME  People are leaving but we  have new arrivals also.  Welcome to Beryl and Chuck  Richardson, who have moved  into 'downtown' Egmont, and  lo Mario Lamoni, Joan Me-  Cann and eight year old son  Kelly, who have moved onto  North Lake.  JOBS, JOBS, JOBS  We'll probably be adding  more residents as work opens  up in our area. Rob Haines at  Legal  Legal  P'punci' ol  British Colin'ihi.i  WASH MANAGEMENT BRANCH  Ministry ol  Envif nnniiJiit  APPLICATION FOR  AMENDMENT OF A PERMIT  UNDER THE PROVISIONS OF THE  WASTE MANAGEMENT ACT  This application is to be filed with the Regional Waste Manager at 15326  -103A Avenue. Surrey. British Columbia, V3R 7A2. "any person who  may be advesely affected by the discharge or storage of the waste may  within 30 days from the last date of posting under section 3(a) or  publication, service or display under section 4. write to the manager  stating how he is affected.*'  PREAMBLE - The purpose of this application is to amend Waste  Management Permit No. PA-3095.  We. Canadian Forest Products Ltd. of 2800 - 1055 Dunsmuir Street.  P.O. Box 49420 Bentall Station, Vancouver. B.C.. hereby apply for  amendment(s) as described below to Permit No. PA-3095 granted on  March 13th, 1978, last amended January 8. 1982. which authorizes the  discharge of contaminants from a pulp mill complex located at Port  Mellon. B.C. to Air.  AMENDMENTS REQUESTED  BEFORE CONDITIONS  >.Address:;Canadian Forest Products Limited  15th. Floor, 505 Burrard Street  \. Vancouver, British Columbia  \        V7X 1B5  Appendix 01 - No. 1 Recovery BoHer  Emission Rate  v- '-       Particulate Matter  Total Reduced Supphur as HjS  Appendix 02 - No. 2 Recover Boiler  Emission Rate  Particulate Matter  Total Reduced Sulphur as H2S  Appendix 03 - No. 3 Recovery Boiler  Emission Rate  Particulate Matter  Total Reduced Sulphur as H2S  Appendix 04 - No. 12 Power Boiler  Emission Rate  Particulate Matter  S02  - 690 mol/sec (dry basis)  -11.0 mg/mol (dry basis) at 6% 0,  - 0.9 mg/mol (dry basis)  - 790 mol/sec (dry basis)  -11.0 mg/mol (dry basis) at 6% 02  - 0,9 mg/mol (dry basis)  - 1770 mol/sec (dry basis)  -11.0 mg/mol (dry Dasis) at 6% 0,  - 0.9 mg/mol (dry basis)  -1960 mol/sec (dry basis)  - 25.0 mg/mol (diy basis)  - 32.0 mg/mol  Appendix 05 - No. 13 Power Boiler  Emission Rate - 1960 mol/sec (dry basis)  Particulate Matter --25.0 mg/mol (dry basis)  S02 - 32.0 mg/mol  Appendix 08 - Sources Listed in Appendix 06-1  - 2500 mol/sec (dry basis)  - 0.40 Kg/ADUt (dry basis)  - 11.0 mg/mol (dry basis)  - 0.35 Kg/ADUt (dry basis)  Emission Rate  Particulate Matter:  Smelt Dissolving Tanks  Lime Kiln Scrubbers  Total Reduced Sulphur as S  (all other sources)  Appendix 06-1  a) The discharge or emission of contaminants into the air applicable to this appendix is from other draft mill sources such as two lime kilns (20, 21), three  smelt dissolving tanks (4, 6, 8), a strong black liquor oxidation tanks (14) and  filtrate tank and hood vents on two knotter washer lines (12.13). and incineration of non-condensible gases (25) identified by numbers in the parentheses as  shown on attached Appendix B.  Appendix 07 - Bleach Plant  Emission Rate  Chlorine & Chlorine Dioxide  at the point of impingment  Appendix 08 - Three Cyclones  Emission Rate  Particulate Matter  : 370 mol/sec (dry basis)  - 300 mg/m  137 mo!/s (dry basis)  5.5 mg/mol for each cyclone.  I   Ul HUUiUW     .������uii.t--.  Appendix 09 - Miscellaneous Sources (Pulp drying & various ventilations)  Emission Rate - 1470 mol/sec  AFTER CONDITIONS  Address: Canadian Forest Products Limited  2800. 1055 Dunsmuir Street  P.O. Box 49420 Bentall Station  Vancouver, B.C.  V7X1B5  Appendix 01; Recover Boiler No. 1  - Recovery Boiler No. 2  - Recovery Boiler No. 3  - Power Boiler No. 12  - Power Boiler No. 13  - Other Sources as Listed in Appendix 06-1  Total Emission Rate - 13.920 mVmin.  Total Particulate Matter - 12,215 kg/3 day  Combined Recovery TRS - 37.0 mg/m3  Combined Other Sources TRS      - 37.0 mg/m3  Combined Power Boiler SO,       - 1,334 mg/m3  Appendix 06-1 -No change.  Appendix 07    -No change.  Appendix 08    -No change.  Appendix 09    - No change.  Dated this 3rd. day of September. 1986.  W.H. Cargo, Mill Manager  Telephone No. (604) 884-5223  A copy of this application was posted at'the site in accordance with the  Waste Management Regulations on September 3. 1986.  the Sea Star Fish Farm says he  has a job for one full time and a  couple of part time people. He  also says he knows of two other  job opportunities at nearby  aquaculture operations. And  they've been taking applications  for the new fish processing  plant, due to open this fall. I'm  told there are 10 jobs to start.  Things seem busy at the barge  terminal too, so, all in all the  area shows signs of economic  progress.  SURPRISE, SURPRISE  Changing to completely different news - each year Vi Berntzen puts on a tea for old-time  Egmonsters. This year, she and  the other ladies surprised Dolly  Wallace with a birthday party,  fancy cake and all. Dolly was  truly surprised.  Among ihe former Egmont  residents were Judy Gill and her  mother, E.ilcen Griffith, as well  as Pauline Holler and Kay  Phillips, all from ihe Sechelt  area.  TEA ANYONE?  Vi is busy planning another  tea, too. It will be this Wednesday, September 24, at 1:3() p.m.  in the Community Hail. There  will be a bake sale, as ���well as  contests and prizes. Everyone is  welcome and I can guarantee it  will be well worth attending.  THRIFT NEWS  And,  speaking  of the  hall  leads me to mention that  the  workers are busy moving the  Thrift   Store   upstairs   for   the...  winter. It is open each Wednesday and everyone is invited to.  come up for a coffee and chat.  Many people have helped to  keep our little thrift  store in  operation. This week's special 1  "thanks"  to  ihe  Rankins  off  North   Lake   for   bringing' a  truckload of goodies.  '-CONGRATULATIONS  And, congratulations to John  Griffith, who not only qualified  for a Ministry of Education  scholarship but also scored ap  proximately 225 points over the  total required!  It is interesting to note that  the news of John's and others  achievements appeared the  ,same week as a letter in the  Press criticizing Sunshine Coast  schools for being below standard.  HARRY'S t_3RANE���$ERVICE  now has a 450 John  Deere with hoe attachment.  S86-7028  Experienced Operator  AUTOPRO  "Brake of a  Lifetime" ���  ______  Just have us check your brakes  and get your  FREE  You will  SCRATCH  IM WIN  ARD  one of  j Plymouth  j Expos  �� Panasonic  5 VCR's  **   Panasonic  5 Microwave Ovens  Pairs of  Brake Pads  Rear Window  Brake Lights  eS^v  o9s  (If you need them)  Make an appointment now/!  Wharf Rd  SecheU -  DIM  SUNSHINE ���  RAKE & MUFFLE  885-7600  R  OUTOPRC  PHONE:  886-8174  offering  Urn ��� ��� ���  P.O.  ��� ������.-���                                          ��� i ���  i. ���'  ���i  ��� .                                        .  i  -    i  BOX 737,                                            !  GIBSONS,  B.C.                                       k)  t  ������������ViV.V.%W.V.V.V.".V.V.*  you too can have  attractive, durable  concrete for your home  or yard, and probably  for a lot less  than you think.  by taking advantage of this  jot  o��  i. t. t.    LIMITED TIME    * * *  /f>_ _r_ "_���_ "Br* _r�� e  Concrete Carports  Concrete Driveways  Concrete Sidewalks  Concrete Patios  $5  \o*��  ����  PHONE  TOD A Y:  AND ASK THE EXPERIENCED  PROFESSIONALS  FOR A FREE EST IMA TE  u  M  dp  'J  m  m  %  r__E>  s  ....  l! J;  Iii  P    !  ii I '  '4 i  i\  m  j. .  _ i '��  . i  u  .11 Coast News, September 22,1986  $130,000 allocated locally  Guess Where  |31S_^  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded lo ihe 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  Yvonne Morgan, RR 2 Gibsons, who correctly located the sign at  Ci(mp Byng on the Lower Road.  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  On September 11 at 6 p.m. a  residence in upper Gibsons was  searched under warrant and  bicycle parts and shoplifted articles recovered. A 15 year old  young offender was arrested  and has appeared in Sechelt  court.  On September 9 a residence  on O'Shea Road near Shaw  Road was entered unlawfully  while the occupants were at  home. $100 cash was stolen.  The same day a 10 year old  child was apprehended and half  of the cash recovered.  Between September 13 and 16  there were break-ins in the  daylight hours of several  residences in the Seaview-Bals  .Lane area. Liquor and cash  ���"were stolen.  Three instances of single vehicle accidents because of impaired driving were dealt with.  In one a 34 year old male resident of Victoria caused a single  vehicle accident in the parking  lot of Ken's Lucky Dollar at  about 2 a.m. He has been  charged with failing to give a  breath sample.  In another, a 24 year old male  resident of Gibsons was involved in a single vehicle accident at  Bals Lane and Highway 101.  There was little damage and the  driver was charged with failing  to give a breath sample.  The third involved an 18 year  old Sechelt male in a single vehicle accident near the curling  rink. He has been charged with  impaired driving.  A program to train 11 people  for work in silviculture has just  received funding under the  Canadian Jobs Strategy Job  Development Program and will  begin on October 1, Sunshine  Coast Employment Development Society (SCEDS) secretary  Maureen Corbin told the Coast  News yesterday. "-  SCEDS had put forward the  proposal which will target those  who are on social assistance and  have been unemployed in the  long term.  Almost $130,000 has been  allocated for the program which  will be carried out in close consultation with the local forestry  office, Corbin said. Bill Tym-  chuk, who will do much of the  training, has been working with  the forestry office to get a firm  commitment on designated  areas where the work will be  done so that a proper plan can  be made around which to structure the training.  All work will be carried out in  the Sechelt Provincial Forest  arid will cover areas of basic  forestry and orientation.  Courses - will include survival  first aid, fire suppression, slash  burning, hand and power tool  operation, brushing and weeding, juvenile spacing, herbicide  application and the like.   .  The Lorax Training School in  Forestry Training will be conducting the herbicide application training and Corbin said  she is hoping that Capilano College will become involved in  other aspects of the program.  "This is another good example of the community working  together," she explained.  "SCEDS is working with the  ministry of human resource and  Canada Manpower and Immigration, and hopefully Cap  College. That's the kind of  thing we really need to do here  and it's terrific when it works."  Interviews will be conducted  this week. Anyone interested in  enrolling in the program should  apply through the Canada Manpower office on Cowrie Street  in Sechelt.  SCEDS was formed three  years ago and is modelled along  the lines of a similar organization in Nanaimo which has been  very successful at job creation.  Here on the Sunshine Coast the  society works closely with the  Community Development Office in the pursuit of Community Futures, the program that has  replaced the LEAD corporation  program. This is a program  designed to allow local communities to develop their own  businesses and create their own  employment.  Dale's Auto Clinic]  i  Rear. Petro-Can Gas Bar  _.��=��� 886-3437  planning  ur move!  A lifeboat for Gibsons  Continued from page I  usually to the Rescue Centre in  Victoria, the coxswain at the  BCLS stat.on nearest to the site  of the vessel in distress is notified. He ih turn notifies his  crew who spring into action.  The Cross Report, an interdepartmental review of  Search and Rescue operations in  Canada, came up with the  conclusions that all search and  rescue in protected waters in  Canada   should be conducted  primarily by the BCLS because  it is cost-effective and efficient.  An important part of the  BCLS is the Coast Watchers.  These are volunteers who live in  areas where they have a good  view of the sea and are at home  during the day when they can  keep an eye open to catch any  vessel or aircraft in distress.  These volunteers can also  report navigational aids that  might be out of position or "not  functioning and also hazards to  navigation thai may come into"  their view..  . The contact person in Gibsons is Captain W. Higgs,  whose long career has been connected with the sea, including 15  years of work on maritime safety (Coast News, May 6, 1985).  Anyone interested in volunteering their services, energy,.���".:  resources or making donations,  may call Captain Higgs at  886-9546;  COME IN &  MAKE A DEAL while  selection is greatest!  home  furnishings  Mon.     Thurs.  Fri. ��r Sat.  Sundays  9:30 5:30  9:30-9:00  Closed  Seaview PI.ice,  Gibsons        886-8886  IN SlORl   I I  . ANI'   INC.  A VAIl ABl I   (    A (

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