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Sunshine Coast News Oct 13, 1986

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Array .Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  S7&  Published on the Sunshine Coast  '/  Good news for St Mary's  VWHn^M^"^E__��__��aa_.iiiH___a_MBt_______________Ha_iiiiiBaw-__.^  Hospital exter&SEon  gets  "This is the best news the  community has had in a long  time - it's fantastic news!" is  how St. Mary's Hospital administrator Nick Vucurevich  greeted the news that the  Minister of Health, Jim  Neilson, had given approval to  a $5,580,000 extension for the  facility.  Neilson made the announcement last Wednesday on the  project which will provide 35  extended care beds, plus  another 15 "in shell" beds to be  completed when needed in the  future, ministry representative  Terry Moran told the Coast  News.  The project will also involve  Indian Band  additions and renovations to  support areas in the acute care  section of the hospital. Costs  will be shared 60:40 between the  provincial government and the  Sunshine Coast Regional  Hospital District upon whose  concurrence with the project  provincial approval depends.  Hospital board chairman  Tom Meredith told the Coast  News that all planning for the  project is completed.  "There will have to be two or  three, small revisions. The  engineering plans wdre completed some five years ago and  since then there have been some  minor changes, like the location  of computer terminals at the  nurses'stations."  Meredith said that the hundreds of letters local residents  wrote to the ministry requesting  the badly needed extension ._��!-  most certainly had something to  do with the decision to fund and  he expressed his thanks lo all  those who had taken the time to  let their wishes be known.     -.  Administrator Vucurevich,  who leaves shortly to take up a  position in Brooks, Alberta,-js.  delighted with the timing of the  approval. .��.  "This is a very nice going  away present. It's a real shot in  the arm for the whole com,-  munity, up and down the  coast."  Charter  Sechelts  final  return with  ion  In October weather such as we have seen, can there he a more beautiful place to be than the Sunshine  Coast. ���Ra. Smith photo  Coast's newest venture  {:���  Mushroom farm planned  *::>"We just wanted to let you  know   that   there's   life  after  aquaculture,"   quipped   Pat  Gromie in his presentation to  ������tjjie   Economic   Development  Commission last.Thursday.  r. Cromie and his partner, Jeff  Chilton, were at the meeting to  rfiake the commission aware of  tl^eir plans  for establishing a  commercial mushroom farm in  ������;tfie Roberts Creek area.  ryThe   company,    Raincoast  Botanical Limited, will be raising   specialty   mushrooms,  .'primarily   oyster   mushrooms,  iwhich are currently being im-  ;jk>rted from outside Canada.  The farm will.use wood-fibre  waste from Port Mellon as a  growing medium. This waste is  currently sent to a land fill to be  disposed of, and.is therefore  both economical and easily acquired.  They plan to start small,  Chilton told the meeting, producing approximately - 50,000  pounds of mushrooms in 1987  and developing the market  'potential in the lower mainland  and western Washington.  Jeff Chilton is no newcomer  to this business. He worked for  many years on a large  mushroom  farm  in  Olympia,  Washington, and in 1983 set up  a mushroom spawn business in  Roberts Creek. '������  Besides growing mushrooms,  the farm will also be constantly  involved in research and  development of new varieties,  especially those with medicinal  properties. For example, the  Shiitake mushroom, which they  will be growing, is said to lower  cholesterol and may have anticancer properties.  "We believe this is an industry with a big future and our  farm will be a part of that  future," said Chilton.  "Tp hjjye and to hold the said  lands uiitq the grantee, its suc-  -  cessors artS assigns forever" - so  reads tjli- proclamation above  the Gngft Seal of Canada which  has matte the Sechelt  Indian  '     Band'sfself-government legislation, Blill C-93, law.  The proclamation grants the  Jfo. Rand 1 title, to all  its < former  *   jeservespnOKoniy that-but the  4jjnancial 'agreement   reached  Wiethe Treasury Board is signed and sealed and negotiations  can now begin with Health and  Welfare, Canada Mortgage and  Housing and Immigration and  Employment.       .",".'.'  The; Constitution which accompanies the Bill is also now iri  force, (declared so by the Governor General of Canada.  "IFormer Minister of Indian  Affairs, now Minister of State  for Multiculturalism, David  Crombie, was at the quiet  Ottawa ceremony last Thursday. The Sechelts are how a part  of the Multicultural ministry  and Crombie quipped that his  tenure in Indian Affairs would  no doubt stand him in good  stead.  At the same time as the proclamation arid other documents  were signed a handsome plaque  was presented to the Chief by  the Prime Minister Brian  Mulroney and Minister, of Indian Affairs and Northern  Development, Bill McKnight:  "In recognition of the efforts  :'of the Sechelt Indian Band in  making their self-government a  ireality through the Proclamation of the Sechelt Indian Band  Self^Governmerit-Act.';' it reads  ancLk will be treasured by the  Band. Chief Dixon tblcl the  Coast News on Saturday that  next Wednesday, October' 15 at  ,1 . p.m. theyplaque, the Pro-  ?$a$$i6t^^  k willvbfebri.displ^ .at the Bpaird  } Room ��� in  the" Sechelt   Indian  Band Offices iri Sechelt;  The documents and plaque  were carried home to Sechelt  from Ottawa in the late Teddy  DixOn's   personal   briefcase,  ;vN  presented to the Chief by fitted-*  cial advisor Gordon Anderson  at a dinner on October 4 for just-  that purpose.    .  The  Sechelts will  celebrate-  their new-found freedom at a:  potlatch to be held.on the lands,  surrounding the Sechelt Indian,  Band Community Hall, beginning at 1 p.m. on Saturday, Oc-,  tober 18.1 "���.'"��� > ��� tt*���-;-������ zi^rr---  We are ecstatic, we are pro-<  ud,   we  are  anxious  to  get  going," Dixon said. "Now we  are waiting for the provincial  election so that we can pick up  our negotiations with the province. We have a lot to do."  Advance polls  Advance polls for the upcoming provincial election will be yy  held on October 15, 16, 17 and 18 from 1 p.m. to 9 p.m. at >!  two Sunshine Coast locations: Pender Harbour Community ~l  Hall, Madeira Park; Davis Bay Elementary School, Davis *.  Bay.-. ���.':���*:  ���_>���  Good citizen banquet  Connie Wilson, this year's Good Citizen of the Year, will t  be honoured at a banquet to be held at the Sechelt Legion -  Hall on Saturday, October 18.  There will be a smorgasbord, a no host bar, and Pegasus  will be providing music for dancing. Social hour begins at  6:30 p.m. and dinner is at 7:30 p.m. .  Tickets are $15; call the Sechelt and District Chamber of  Commerce office at 885-3100 or drop in for tickets between 9 '���.'���',  a.m. and 1 p.m.  *������--'��� _  p  s���:  ��� I,  -!  ...  \t  !|r_  H  \'i  iy  Three-way fight for Mackenzie  Time suits Socreds'  'We've been passed by'  'An independent voice'  DON LOCKSTKAI)  "An ejection is only called  when it is in the best interests of  the government," Don Lockstead, MLA for Mackenzie riding, told the Coast News in  conversation, the day after  Premier Vander Zalm called a  provincial election for October  22. .  He was on a sweep through  the riding with MP Ray Skelly  who vvas holding a series of  public meetings about the proposed federal electoral boundaries changes.  "With Expo just barely over  on poll day and Vander Zalm's  popularity quite high, the election was fully expected," Lockstead continued.  "The Premier will be running  on his personality -his charisma  - along with all the media hype  that's been evident since he was  chosen premier, and the promi .-  es he's been making.  "I want the people to remember that prior to every Social  Please I urn lo page 4  HAROLD LONG  The latest addition to the  slate of candidates running in  the Mackenzie riding is Harold  Long of Powell River who was  nominated on the Socred ticket,  September 28.  "I think I've got something  to offer...I'll enjoy this opportunity, to run," he told the  Coast News shortly after his  nomination.  "In Mackenzie, jobs are a  priority. We have to get the  economy back together. The  local hospital has to be brought  up to standard and highway  work is long overdue. That's an  area where a lot of jobs could be  created.  "The Gibsons by-pass will be  good for all when it is completed - it'll provide jobs during  its construction and then it'll  improve road conditions."  Long sees a change in attitude  as being crucial to a change in  economic conditions.  "Mackenzie has been passed  Please turn to page 4  CORDON WILSON  "1 believe the people have  lost faith in the political system.  They want an honest, independent voice to speak out strongly  on their behalf.  "I would ask the people to  take the time to talk to the candidates, read what they have to  say, go to the all-candidates  meeting, look at the candidates'  strengths and weaknesses then  decide which of the three will be  the strongest individual to work  on their behalf for the next five  to 10 years. And then, most important of all, go out and  vote."  Gordon Wilson, running on  the Liberal ticket in the Mackenzie riding believes that thi$  voice is the one that people  would like to hear and for the  past 10 months he has been  campaigning throughout the  riding.  "We have developed policies  that are sound and valid - from  the grass-roots. We've asked,  \  Please turn to page 4  I iui^immwi  2.  Coast News, October 13,1986  w'-"''V'  ^.__________    <*  #%*���% fy {^1��     &?* ��� ' -S ?._ *r. ______ ^  --*-   *>*  ���_      _->-.   ...- *j    J  ���LUliiw itfifiiiiimi  Strange isn't it?  Some weeks ago we noted on this page that the timing  of the Mulroney government's free trade initiative could  not possibly have been worse. It came at a time when the  American trade deficit was growing, protectionism was rising, and when Canadian trade with the United States  showed a large surplus.  We offered the view that the Americans were unlikely to  look beyond the trade figures to the dividends and profits  which flow from Canada to the US and which give an  overall economic picture of interaction which has always  benefitted the US more than Canada.  Nothing that has happened lately has changed our view.  The Americans have had it brought to their attention that  Canada has a considerable trade surplus and are intent on  doing something about it.  What is interesting, in our view,- is the concession by  Premier Vander Zalm that perhaps we aren't charging  enough to the giant lumber companies for the cutting of  our trees.  We live in a province which has seen much anguish and  outright rage occasioned by cutbacks to education, health,  and the poor generally in the past four years. In education,  if memory serves, the total cut from the education budget  amounted to some $40 million. Now we are told that we  are charging hundreds of millions' of dollars less for our  primary natural resource than we ought to have been and  have been doing so for years. And we had to wait until the  Americans pointed it out before our politicians would  acknowledge it.  i�� ._<.. ..  Municipalities  are right  ���Ji  >S     No sooner has it been announced that our politicians are  ��Z going to get together to try to put an end to political  "; wrangling than a quarrel breaks out about the meeting to  ti resolve quarrelling.  ;: In this case, the Coast News sides firmly with the  '���y munidpahties. The meeting being planned is a philosophic  exercise designed to make the politicians better familiar  :y with each other and, withthe help..of the Deputy Minister  |?. of Municipal... Affairs,: to have them achieve a clearer  ���':"��� understanding of the political interaction of regional and  ^ municipal governments.  %      No fine-point negotiations are to be conducted; no  1L lasting agreements signed. There is absolutely no need for,  't.  staff members to be present and the insistence of the  ,.::  regional board that staff members should be present is an  ���;  example of the intransigence and the arrogance which oc-  %  casionally betrays the SCRD to its lasting' detriment.  k      We say to Chairman Jim Gurney: be big enough to  ^recognise that there are three government bodies involved  .'   and that yours in this insignificant matter is in the minori-  *i-_.tty. It would be a start towards political peace, if tbe%  regional board would accept'the view of the municipalities  this time. <���>'**.      *��� "  f^. What is Larry Jardine, the SCRD security blanket?  Si  ��  5 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch is organizing a meeting with  local RCMP, the Chamber of Commerce, the Indian  Band and members of council to discuss community  policing.  Gary Puckett was named chairman of the Gibsons  Beautification Committee at a meeting of the Gibsons  Harbour Businessmen's Association held October 6.  The committee is made up of ten lower Gibsons  businessmen who will plan and approve applications of  businesses that wish to participate in the Downtown  Revitalization Program; Puckett told the Coast News.  10 YEARS AGO  The long drawn-out debate about the installation of a  sewer system in.Sechelt may be at last moving towards  resolution.  20 YEARS AGO  From an ad:  Don't be misinformed about prescriptions!  They are not expensive. The average nationwide cost  per prescription is about $3.51. Fifty-eight per cent of all  prescriptions are less than $3. Only about one percent  are $10 or more. And, on the high cost prescriptions, the  gross percentage profit is no greater than a store gets  when selling you a hat or a shirt. These figures are  authenticated statistics.  30 YEARS AGO  A spokesman for MacMillan Bloedel said that while  his company's mills are working on good order files, the  major factor in the decision to reduce prices now was  the break in the United States plywood market,  American plywood is being imported into Canada even  over the 20 per cent tariff.  40 YEARS AGO  "It can't .be done," said, the critics, when five young  Howe Sound men set out last December to build a 42  foot tug on the beach at Hopkins Landing.  Despite shortage of tools and materials and, equipped only with a power bandsaw and their own  perseverance, the young men proved their critics wrong.  The Sunshine  IIW  ____P*^____Mi'^^OM*i7r:^.IJJfc -  ___���__ A_i__*__  CO-PUBLISHERS PRODUCTION  John Burnside ' M.M. Vaucihmi      Liiida Dixon Jan Schuks  EDITORIAL TYPESETTING  Diriimc I'v. us Priniv Inlli'i       S��v_ Wniiils   1. .iiiiir M.ili'Hcv .  PHOTOGRAPHY DISTRIBUTION  R_V Smiili Sli-u- Carroll  ADVERTISING  lr.m Burnside        Julin (illlicrl  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons 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 byany means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first securegNrom Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  A poet to be proud of  There is a kind of family  quality, I feel, about Peter  Trower's latest collection of  published poetry: The  Slidingback Hills, published by  Oberon Press with a forword by  Al Purdy.  The distinctive and attractive  book cover is a collage double  portrait of the poet done by  Joan Huestis Foster formerly of  these parts and who will be  fondly remembered for her  . Carefree Gardening column in  the Coast News under the nom  de plume of Sandy Loam.  .The portrait gives us the poet  at his ease in his'writing shack  with an emptywine,bottle on  the table before him arid" it gives  us the other side of the writer:  bespectacled, manuscript in  hand, and earnestly at wprk.  Behind him on the wall are  pages of the Coast News, in  which journal he has appeared  without fail every week for the  past 10 years.  Throughout the 10 years and  before and until my more recent  abstinence I emptied many wine  ��� bottles with Peter as well as being his editor at the Sunshine  Coast News. I have known him  as well as any as the imbiber,  and I have known him better  than most as the serious student  and practitioner of fine  literature.  Throughout the years I have  held fast to the view that here  was a fine poet refining his craft  and,though it remains true that  Trower's gift is not for pushing  himself forward in the world of  literary recognition, the continuing support and praise of  such literary Canadian giants as  Al Purdy, Earle Birney, George  Ryga, to name just a few, convinces me further in my estimate  of his work.  Al Purdy has done him proud  in this selection, now available  at the Coast Bookstore in Gibsons and in bookstores else  where and no one with a  pretense to interest in poetry  should be without this most recent compendium of the talent  and craftsmanship of one of  Canada's most consistently  underestimated and overlooked  writers.  It gives me a special satisfaction to know that most of the  poems in this collection have  been pushed towards me hot  from the typewriter as I visited  Pete in his home in Gibsons  Harbour. For me, there are  many old friends in this collection. They have delighted me  before this and 1 am sure they  will delight and surprise many  who meettheni for the; firsttirrie  in this collection.  There is the section of logging  ;: poems obligatory in any collection of Trower's work, standing  well to the test of time; and  there are the gentle and perceptive poems about the blue  herons, the chipmunks and the  geese of the Canadian west.  This is a writer whose lyric  gift at;its best belongs with.the  gods of literature. This is a'  poem whose unfailingly kindly  humanity and wry humour  shines above the grossness of  the flesh or of the frequently  failed subjects which capture his  attention.  Trower has the poet's gift of  empathy; he walks in the shoes  of the Old lady bravely rallying  'the defiant anthems of her  youth' in A Music Against Midnight; he pads in the moccasins  of the Haida in The Deserting  of Gaawa Hanas; and of course  in the caulk boots of Barney  Cotter .'hurting his way ahead  of me up the slopes/burned out  from booze and board feet at  forty-five' in Goosequill Snags;  more surprisingly, perhaps,  Trower in imagination can  'scale the ramparts of my hand  with thistledown feet' of a  trusting  chipmunk  and  walk  with the 'tall stalking statue  leisurely foraging through the  shallows of the bay' which is the  giant blue heron.  He knows of the futility of  man's dreams and aspirations  and in a poem. such as The  Outhouse captures what he has  called 'the mortality thing' as  surely as did Percy- Bysse  Shelley in Ozymandias.  Recently a long-time acquaintance of Trower's in Vancouver  had his daughter who is in  Grade 10 in Vancouver come  home and announce.excitedly  that they were studying a whole  unit of Peter Trower's Poetry at  school. One day we will be telling each other that we knew him  before the fuss was made or  coming across our familiar  friend in anthologies yet unpublished. It is my considered  opinion that the best of Peter  Trower will live as long . as  poetry.  Get a copy of The Slidingback Hills from the  bookstore nearest you. If they  haven't got it ask them to order  it. It is a fine collection of the  work of a fine poet, that he lives  among us should only add to  our pleasure.  All I need  is a yellow cat coming home  like sunlight  through the dying year's grey  after three days missing to know  this ticklish world continues  though bony fingers poke  through my pockets and yours.  . All I need  is a mbre-than-curious girl   /,  descending  time's elevator  to the floor of my life to know  this slippery world proceeds  though keeper eyes watch always  through the peepholes of pur hearts.  And all I need  is another dream to bend right  in the random direction  of a better poem  to. scratch on the prison walls and know  this murky world reinvents itself  though white jaws grinning forever  ring all our campfires like wolves.  Peter Trower  Notes from the peace front  American, cuIture becoming miIitarized  by Alan Wilson  J  According to the Centre for  Defense Information in the July  issue of The. Defense Monitor,  our North American culture is  becoming heavily 'militarized':  "...war and military solutions  are glorified through movies,  magazines, TV, toys, new  leisure time activities, . and a  fascination for paramilitary  weapons and training."  The Centre for Defense Information* located in  Washington, DC, is an  organization of retired US  military officers (Rear Admirals, Major Generals, etc.),  corporate presidents and  cultural leaders. They state  publicly that while supporting  "a strong defense", they oppose "excessive expenditures  for weapons and policies that  increase the dangers of nuclear  war".  I will note a few points from  the July Monitor to illustrate  their   concern   about   the  militarization of the culture in  the US, a trend which is also  happening here.  "Militaristic films like Red  Dawn, Commando, Missing in  Action, Iron Eagle, and Invasion'USA fuse chauvinism with  righteousness to promote vigi-  lantism." Most or all of these  have been shown in Canada.  Then there's Rambo. "In its  first 23 days, Rambo: First  Blood Part II, grossed $75.8  million at the box office. Rambo trivia games are broadcast  on the radio. The US army  displays Rambo posters outside  recruitment stations to encourage young people to sign  up."  The Monitor concludes that  these "films and fads promote a  sort bf war hysteria that desensitizes Americans to the gravity  . of military action as a means of  foreign policy. Such films  trivialize the use of force and  promote the false idea that  American might is always  right." ���  There are, of course; great  differences between the US and  Canada which should not be  0veri��oked. One of these is the  prevalence of firearms. The  Monitor points out that  "America is the largest producer of firearms in the world  and has the weakest gun control  laws of any western democracy.  Americans now own 35 to 40  million pistols and revolvers,  and over 100,000 registered  machine guns," with some  10,000 shooting deaths a year as  a result.  Despite the differences of  law, however, there is a definite  cultural spill-over.  Some fads hopefully won't  make it across the border. For  example, remember the old penny arcade shooting gallery? In  the US, according to the  Monitor, these have been  upgraded by the use of "high-  powered automatic machine  guns to blast away at 'commie  pins' and posters of the  Ayatollah Khomeni."  In July, Vogue magazine  reported on a new magazine  published by Penthouse  magazine's Bob Guccione, called Nuclear, Biological, aiid  Chemical Defense arid  Technology International (NEjjC  Defense), a high-gloss monthjy  which describes itself as "one ipf  the most exciting and graphically pleasing military magazines  ever produced." ;!��  They even have a full colour  centerfold, A recent one portrayed the burned and blistered  bodies of Iranians after a battle  in the Middle East. ���_���'���,.  The April issue remarked th&t  "nuclear, weapons remain an attractive and increasingly co^t-  effective deterrent." '..'  Attractive? ���.  For anyone appalled by such  trends, I suggest you consider  attending the up-coming free  public seminar 'Militarization  and our children', being put on  by the Gabriola Island Peace  Association (remember the People's Enquiry?), Saturday, October 18, from 9:30 to 4:30. y Coast News, October 13,1986  for NDP is a vote for policy  Editor:  n As a taxpayer, parent,  worker and citizen of B.C. I feel  its time to stop the political  name calling, to cease criticizing  *style' or lack of same, to stop  Anticipating whether or not this  ��.oll or that poll run by radio  |nd television stations have  validity and to turn attention to  fhe issues voters should be informed about before election  dSy:  ��� fThe track record of the present' provincial government is  brie of promises without results,  fepressive legislation against  TwOrking people, reduction in  fh^alth and education quality  jj��_hd increased unemployment.  �� -The present government has  [been crowded by undisiptined  ���cabinet ministers who, over the  -years, have repeatedly used tax-  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  payers' money inappropriately  for. personal expenses and entertainment and have conducted  themselves arrogantly and with  contempt to the taxpayers of  B.C.  It is time to examine positive  policies that pledge money for  reforestation and silviculture  programs. To elect a government that believes in processing  B.C. resources to the highest  level and create employment.  Steps must be taken to-  enhance social services and  health care, to eliminate the  shortage of hospital beds for  surgery and the ill, and to  eliminate hospital user fees.  B.C.   has   the   shameful  distinction of enforcing one of  .the lowest minimum wages in  Canada.  There have been major cuts  in funding for wildlife management.  Vocational schools and colleges are being closed and apprenticeship programs abandoned.  The Workers' Compensation  Board has been gutted and on-  the-job inspectors are a dying  species.  Over 20 regressive bills have  been legislated since 1976 to  promote confrontation and attack working peoples' rights.  Ferry services have been  reduced and fares increased.  A vote the the New  Democratic Party of B.C. is a  vote for a party that has a policy  that they will act on regarding  these issues, issues that concern  me. It is time to forget the  Hollywood politics and  remember past performances,  it's time to endorse the party  with positive programs that will  lead to a better quality of life  for everyone in B.C., now and  in the future.  Steve Holland  Langdale  Lack of nurses  seen as outrage  MORTGAGE UPDATE  !;. - ���.���:  Oct. 2  6 mo.  1yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  1st  9.75  9.75  10.25  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  .11.00  11.50  12.0  13.0  V.R.M.  9.75  .i'i!       1"  ;-     (0'  . v.   ':'  S    ���-���  Pro  St!  .) 885-3211 (Res.)  Ander  essional Real Estate Service  in and Diane Anderson  885-2385           Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  son Realty Ltd., Sechelt  m  _  //  ONLY THE BEST FALL SALE"  40%  Louver Drape  -'���^���'Mini-'Blmds-:^'-  * Vertierle, Blinds  * Pleated Shades  louver  Drape*  "Let our fully qualified Experts help you!"  DeVries Floor, Window, Wall Coverings & Ceramics  ' Editor's note: The following letter was received for publication.  The Honourable Jim Nielsen  Minister of Health  Victoria, BC  Dear Sir:  My wife, Marian McDonald,  died of cancer September 26,  1986.1 am writing because I was  not satisfied that she received  the care and attention due a person in her condition:  My wife was diagnosed as  having terminal cancer in July.  Until she had to enter hospital I  believe everything that could be}  done was done at home and by;  her doctors. ���������'.%  . During  the  last   four  days,  myself or other family members;  were at her bedside 24 hours ;a;:  day. We found that on several'  occasions the medication she re-"  quired was up to half an hour  late. At times we had to leave  the room to find a nurse and tell  her that my wife's medication  was   overdue.   The   delay   in  medication meant extreme suffering for my wife.  I find it  totally unacceptable that this  could happen.  I do not wish to blame the  nurses, who were working very  hard. The fact is that there  simply were hot enough nurses  to adequately care for the patients'.        ��� -'  1 am angry that hospitals are  understaffed because of lack of  !iiv.  jT/-><5*i^j.io''' ?'..) ni  -'Edit__rV�� Noi-Va:. . -" -' v-sri'V-  ' .Ashining star of thanks't fcVall  the parents and children from  the drop-in programs for bieing  so special. You have made our  program not just a program,  but have built a wonderfully  positive atmosphere full of  meaning and friendships. For  this and all your kind wishes for  my growing family, I thank  you.  Karen Scott  As required by the Election Act, Section 67(4), notice is  hereby given to the citizens of Mackenzie Electoral District  that certain persons have been appointed, each to act as an  Official Agent for the duly nominated Candidate appointing  them, at the Provincial Election now pending. The names of  the Candidates arid their respective Official Agents are as  follows:  CANDIDATE  OFFICIAL AGENT  LONG, Harold J.  Allan K. Drummond,  7069 Tahsis St.,  Powell River, BC ,  V8A1G4  Self-employed  LOCKSTEAD, Don  Jack M. Metcalf,  3762 Quadra Ave.,  Powell River, BC  V8A5E6  Accountant, retired  WILSON, Gordon F.  C. Heather Allen,  P.O. Box 188,  '.'        Powell River, BC  V8A4Z6  Writer  Dated: 9 October, 19_i6  Al Manfoani,  Returning Officer  Mackenzie Electoral District  funds while hundreds of  millions are spent on mega-  projects.like Expo '86.  I hold the government  responsible for this outrageous  situation and demand that you  increase funding so everyone  will receive proper medical care  when in heed.     ���  Ira (Joe) Ostrom  Thanks  Editor:  The ladies of the Sunshine  Coast Dressing Service Society  would like to thank all the clubs  /and individuals who have  donated to Our cause and thus  made it possible to supply free  dressings through the- health  department. Your support was  deeply appreciated.  We would also like to thank  the Coast News for all the excellent publicity and help they,  have given us.  We aren't giving up yet!  Lucy MacKay  . ',���   President  Edna Bellerieve  Secretary  Pages 18 & 19  .>��> $bU  jrfi '?i  New TYPEWEBTEIIS^  ON  ��3/\Ll ���  Savings of $50 to $200  USED TYPEWRITERS   $179 and up.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  885-3735  TrkPhoto's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION;  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or scope  you purchased from Tri-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference - more details at the  store.  "Ofr  ??**  e?��  Port,  '^9&  '*9/t%  '-^J  The Coast's  largest selection  of frames  1 WEEK ONLY *  TriyPhoto  "NEXT DAY FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  pfcKxq^^  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY; OCT. 19  Nabisco  Hallo  Paks  **^  -._.  *****  fe^  "N.  caw*./&_>.wc_f��  <&<  C^v.wL  r��&&r  Curad Telfa Pads  3" x 4"  \/j~  Colgate  Pump  100 ml  Vaseline  intensive  ������"iCiire,-,,  Tylenol Extra Strength  '   .-   >.,-; /*B^Py '  'W&pimis  s    _.  .-\  Nabob Tradition  Coffee  Watch for our "BEWITCHING BARGAINS FOR HALLOWEEN*' jHyfef'  in this week's Coast News. ^  -����.  '* ni  <k^!  iii  Ik  ���  i..  .A  l;..    ��j_-..�� _. J_I 4.  Coast News, October 13,1986  Lockstead says time suits Socre  Continued from page 1  Credit election a large number  of promises are made and immediately broken after they are  elected.  "In 1969 it was the five free  BRIC shares - where are they  now? In 1983 they brought  down a budget they were elected  on and then they immediately  brought in the restraint program with those cuts on health,  education and social services  -laid off 20,000 public servants!  "Don't trust them - when you  listen to those promises, don't  trust them."  The economy of the province  is still far from recovery,  Lockstead went on to say.  "There are some 200,000  unemployed in B.C. now and  that's projected to increase  when Expo closes.  "You know, in 1975 the total  provincial debt, including  Crown Corporations, was $4.3  billion. Today it's approximately $18.9 billion!"  The New Democrats have  developed policies over the last  three years  for job creation,  reforestation, education, health  and social services, Lockstead  said. P  "The idea is to put people to  work, for example, in silviculture, for which there is also  federal assistance available. We  have to get those people into the  workforce and off welfare and  UI. Then they'll be paying taxes  and it will pay off in terms of>  the forestry too."  Lockstead sees the present  stumpage system as depriving  the province of badly needed  revenue.  We've been passed by  \-  "Even with countervailing  duties the US believes that we  are giving our trees away and  they're right. There's only one  small part of the forestry in the  province that collects anywhere  near enough stumpage and that  is with the Small Business Program where open bidding does  exist. That produces five times  the stumpage that Tree Farm  Licences do. TFL's only benefit  the large corporations - the  return to the province is  diminished."  The attention the media is  giving Vander Zalm also gives  Lockstead cause to pause.  "He's pushed the Cabinet into the background so that he  gets the media attention. When  was the last time we heard from  anyone else? He's lost some of  his best administrators in  Neilson and Heinrich; they are  very able, despite bur philosophic differences and despite  their disasters in education and  social services. Nonetheless,  most of the old crowd is still in  there."  During the next few weeks  Lockstead will be in this part of  the riding at least eight times, he.  said, knocking on doors and  meeting the people wherever he  can.  L  HERE  Dated supplies  In stock at  WttKxaY  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3735  13  IT3  ft  IB  to  *>-  ?d  ��_.  ���iiho  Continued from page 1  by for a long time. It's time we  turned that around," he said.  "There has been a steady decline over the last few years and a  lot of people have suffered for  it.*^--  fiiorn and raised in Powell  River, Long is the owner of City.  Transfer, and his work with  that company has given him a  knowledge of the road system  and the chance to meet a lot of  people on the Sunshine Coast.  "I recognize a lot of people I  met when I was driving truck  through here - I can remind  them and talk to them about  what we're trying.to do.  "What I see here are existing  industries that need help. You  haveyto ask, are they healthy?  What; can we do to keep jobs  secure?"  Mariculture is an industry  which Long sees as "one of the  brighter areas for the Coast"  despite the controversy that has  beset-its rapid growth.  "The service industries that  are knitted to it are important,  like manufacturing and  transportation. Fish farming  itself is not labour intensive but  those other industries are. We  want to keep the people here so  we need to produce the feed, the  pens, that kind of thing.  "We should be able to tell  people how to get started and  then encourage them in the  necessary areas."  Making* decisions on what is  right for the economy is not  always easy, Long said, and added that his experience in business would help him in that  direction.  "We are not short of intelligent and good people here  in Mackenzie. You know, there  aren't as many political differences as there might seem to  be. The problems are big. no  matter what way you look at  them. The solutions are what  sometimes   get   political.   But  people are tired of confrontation. They want to see things  happen! We have resourceful  people; what's missing is a good  knowledge of what is needed  here."  It will be a busy time in the  days ahead, Long says, with the  election less than two weeks  away, but he will be making  trips throughout the riding frequently. He was in Gibsons last  Friday and will be back again  tomorrow when he will appear  at Channel 11 to tape an interview for airing on Thursday  night.  Unfortunately, Long will not  be appearing at the All-Candidates meeting which is being  held tommorrow - Tuesday, October 14 - at the Gibsons  Elementary School Gymnasium. Other commitments  will keep him from the stage,  although he will be in the area  earlier in the afternoon as mentioned above.  . > _;*��/_?  !.. Ill  ��� Lb  ���I  .f.  of Hair We Are  on the opening  of your new salon  in Seaview Place.  ���- -'I  from Don & Candy Adams,  owners of Seaview Place  voice  Continued from page 1  hc^tjdo yOu feel? And then  we've;;debated policy in caucus,  in constituency meetings, we've  taken it Out to the people. I  believe the policies reflect the  rea|.feelings of the people of this  province."  .Double digit unemployment  wijtj.be a fact of life on the Sun|  shine Coast for some years* to  coj^e, Wilsons believes.  liVV^V^been^ 'against the  rocks so long that it will be hard  to* turn that around, but with a  change of direction and new attention to economic investment  I believe things can be improved.    -������        V  .. '���,:-:  Special  Offer!  . Complete with Hoover's  : Best 13.4 Amp   -*^^  .Cyclonic '^->0>*  Canister, 30 ft.        ^ft  current carrying hose,   'V  and a full set of Attachmenfs.  includes 3 inlets, Power  Nozzle with Steel Agitator.  Installed for as  little as $100,00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  886-8141 885-7121  "Small   business    opportunities and small scale investment should be encouraged; We  have to identify our strengths  and  then  develop  them  and  small business, I believe, is one  of those strengths."  Tourism is one area where  4.ovtv.WjIspn^wpuld..;;.ilike to see gov.   ,.  yr ^/erhmeni support, not for\the '\  ^^lajFge* l^ie .v&^jbensiye:;- projects $C  "of doubtful value" like"_A.qua  %__ West, but for areasAyhere longt.,  term gain can be .planned for.  "Salmonid enhancement is  one example. That's very  labour-intensive and it would  aid not only the sports fisherman but also the commercial  fishery.    '  "As well, we should identify  target markets for tourism,  y whether it be cycling or canoeing or whatever. Then we develop our potentials for that, using our existing strengths.  "Look at the Tetrahedron  projectl That club is working  incredibly hard towards dev-. ���.'���'  eloping the best cross country  skiing in the entire lower  mainland area. And yet they are  finding it difficult to get government dollars! In the meantime  the Socreds have spent $150,000  on a project to provide salmon  for tourists to catch put of a  pen! It's ludicrous."  Priorities   are   important,  Wilsons says.  "The Social Credit government hasn't set any. There is no  broad vision. What they've  done is listen to a few key  members with their own private .  . concerns. There is no broad  strategy for economic growth,  no  post-Expo strategy.  What  they want to do is spend lottery  funds to pay the Expo debt.  Well,, those funds used to pay  for'aVlot of social services like  hospitals.* What's going to happen to those services?"  The long-standing tradition \  of corifr6ntation between the  Social^C.redit.^ancl NT>EV. is'  something VWiison believes* |ihe 1  ��� peopje&an Mackfcrtae atfe^tiredl  of. He sees his independence!  andyhard, work as being key'  issues iri the election.  '''I'm.an effective worker. I  can bef good in what I do and I  listen, to; the people arid their  concerns. Then 1 act on their  behalf."  Drop, off vour  COAST NEWS  IPIKOS  ;yat y . y. .'���  Bookstore  Bacheit  until noon Saturday  CELEBRATING  OUR 10th year of serving  the people of Gibsons  In appreciation of your business, and  friendship over the years        ;;  OPEN HOUSE  {^Wednesday, {)ct. 15  10 am - 4 pm  Light Refreshments  fservSd  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  aseem   BANK OF; COMMERCE  ��si  8  Xt& A  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December.2n.;  MONDAY&  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 am-8  9:00 am-10  10:00 am-11  11:00 am-11:  11:30 am-1:  3:30 pm - 7:  7:30 pm-8:  :30 am  :00 am  :00 am  :30 am  :00 pm  :30 pm  30 pm  THURSDAY  Back Care 2:00 pm -.2.30'pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  Back Care  Adap��.__  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  <. '.n mit.   10:30 am  10 10. m- 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  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit& 50 +  'Seniors  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teens Only  FRIDAY  6:30 am - 8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am-10:30 am  10:30 am-11:30 am  11:30 am-1:00 pm  3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  'L  SATURDAY  PublicSwim      1:30 pm -4:00pm  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  IN Fitness is also geared to Pre and Post Natal women with guest  speakes arranged according to needs, (babysitting available.)  y.       Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  -^f- ��� ��� - -_���  GIFTS & GEMS  ���   * t     j   .     ��� ������     ��� - , y .. ...      , >   .      .^7 ���     ,  Until''  Oct. 18  every item in the store is on salj  -up^c^V o??iG��y yy";k:  tejw7 vast*--  t  o  o**  ���m'  o*c  Yes, sale items may be purchased  ,pn layawayr y ..   : ;,:.,;,:-      yykyy$$  ��fc2��_MV'v:^;!:C't.-;1gl|  Suniisfcrest **^��� '��� ���'* '^'lM  Gibsons  .:_?_3 Ii  13  IB  to  ._ U  .f.  ' 3  '_  ;i  tfi��lfelt��i^  Coast News, October 13,1986  i< i  ;_<  Pumpkins abound in contest  fy Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ���i\ ���       t  JJTie "first annual" pumpkin  contest at Roberts Creek  El|hientary last Friday was a  grekt success. There were pump-  kinfc and squashes of all shapes  ancl sizes, ranging from the size  of-ft grape to Jess Milsted's 24.4  pounder.  iThe winner of the heaviest  cajtegory was easy to determine  bij^the judges had a tough time  deeding among. all the eager  competitors in the other events.  In the end, they chose Kristi  Swahson's as the most perfectly  formed of the small entries and  Philip Finlayson's yellow and  gr _*n squash as the most unu-  siial shape.  ilBilly Vanderwoerd won a  prize for the small and unusual  category and Kalien Swinney-  Ljiwrance had the most unusual  entry that looked like a giant  white pattypan. Gillian Arnett  had the "youngest" entry.  t-In the art department, Brandy Turner drew the most  creative face for the Grade One,  Sikrtt Sutherland in Grade Two,  aiid Tara Boragno in Grade  Three. But everyone who  entered deserves honourable  njtehtion and congratulations go  to; Dianne Lim and Paul Kelly  for organizing the event.  AUXILIARY BAZAAR  || A very pleasant social luncheon was held after the monthly meeting of the Roberts  Greek Branch of St. Mary's  ii  Uuumtttuum  Quote of the Week  ~Be fair to yourselves and to others, *  that the evidences of justice may  be ' revealed,   through   your  /deeds...  { Biha'u'llih  HUUfll_HttW  ��   -  Hospital Auxiliary to say  farewell to Pauline and Bill  Lamb and to acknowledge their  work and support over the  years. A presentation of a table  lamp was made by President  Olive Nicholson.  The next meeting will be held  on November 3, a week earlier  than usual so that final plans  can be made for the Early Bird  Bazaar on Saturday, November  8, in the Roberts Creek Community Hall,     i  A welcome is always ready  for anybody interested in joining this active branch of the  .Auxiliary.  SCHOOL NEWS  Don Van Kleek's Grade  Seven class at Roberts Creek  Elementary has taken up journalism; They are now producing  the school's monthly newsletter  and it's a fund of information.  Briefly, the September Open  House had ah excellent turnout  as did the Terry Fox Run.  Almost 200 students ran and  raised $180 for the Marathon of  Hope.  The school is being painted  and work continues on the roof  to get rid of all the leaks. One of  the portable classrooms was  moved to Chatelech but Roberts  Creek is to get a smaller one for  learning assistance and the computers.  A new executive was selected  at the last Parents' Auxiliary  meeting. Louise Storey is President again, Susan Tveter is  Vice-President, Jenny Dodds is  Secretary and Carol McGillivray is Treasurer. The next  meeting is Wednesday, October  22 at 7 p.m.  The school needs a bottom  feeder for the aquarium and is  grateful for any Super Valu and  Shop Easy cash register tapes.  They can be cashed in by the  school for grocery vouchers at  the rate of $20 for $5000 in  tapes.  BOOK TABLES  It's only a month until the  Roberts Creek Christmas Craft  Faire so book your tables now.  They're $10 each. Phone Chris  Luster at 886-2108 between 6  and 10 p.m.  The Faire is Sunday, November 16, from 10 until 4 at the  Community Hall. Mark it oh  your calendar to come shop for  goodies.  the Annual Meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Unit of the Canadian Cancer Society  Monday, 20th October, 2 pm  MSL Hilda's Church Hail, Sechelt  SPEAKER: Karln Litzke,  National Cancer Control Agency: "Nutrition"  Film: "Camp Gqodtimes'  ...  Everyone Cordially Invited to Attend  Area F  Footnotes  School  news  by Anne Mundell, 886-7028  The start of a new school year  brings me out of hibernation.  I feel our school deserves  some positive input now and  again - please feel free to call if  your group or functions need  some publicity.  Langdale Elementary is most  fortunate to have Mr. Jamie  Davidson as principal this year.  I remember Ruth Forrester's  column claiming Halfmoon Bay  School's loss of Mr. Davidson  would be Langdale's gain.  You're right, Ruth. Things have  started to happen here.  A new parents' group has  been formed and volunteers are  coming forth. A hot-lunch program slated for Fridays will be  in place by November 1. We  have a very dedicated staff and I  think they deserve all the support the parents and community  can offer.  Grades 2 and 3 had a great.  time at Heritage Village Friday.  For most of these students this  was their first field trip off the  Coast, a memorable one at that.  GET WELL WISHES  St. Mary's Hospital is hosting  two great men. The nurses may  be enjoying them, but we'd  rather have them home. Geti  well wishes .are sent to Reg?  Godfrey?- of yGranthams and|  Gedrge Mundell of Gibsons.  ��� /  Pharmasave  Absorbent Balls  Reg. 1.49  SALE  88  A.B.C.  Detergent  4 kg  SALE  6.98  Viva Towels  2 roll pack  SALE  99  Flex Mousse  Reg./Extra Control  Reg. 3.98  SALE  2.98  9-Lives Cat Food  __���  for O w  SALE  Palmolive  Hand Soap  Bath Size & Regular Size  Reg. 1.98        SALE  1.59  Toni Home Perms  All Types ��� _  Reg.4.39 SALE 3.49  Ocean Spray  Drinks 250 mi      _   Reg. 45'       SAlE ��   tor / jf  Ultrabrite  Toothpaste  io  Reg. 1.98  SALE  Pharmasave  Writing Pad  Letter Size  Reg. 1.69  SALE  GIBSONS   PH^^  Post Office  Suiinycrost  M����U,  Gihson<>     086-7.SZ13'  Utility BiSSs  ,i.-_  __  :-!_  >rd  California Canada #f  FIELD TOMATOES  Ic    1   30 lb  ���     ���������������������a  ���'������������������������������]_r%l^ I       ���   MmW^mW J *����� ��  ..'ft  *'ia  California Grown  ���.'.'!���  GREEN PEPPERS  Ion  m ^_��^ ^__r <'. �� __#���  B.C. Grown ��� 10 oz. (280 gm) Cello pkg.  wr INAIfll  ... CrCI-  I". i'*i  Lean  GROUND BEEF  3 711  Shoulder Butt -Bone-In - Family Pack  PORK STEAKS    .(.jkg HfaO51      lb.  Oven Fresh ��� 397 gm  FRENCH BREAD  Fletcher's Premiumi - 500 gm  SLICED SIDE BACON  !'___��:���  :���';  ���:':!rj'.  ������'; v.   . .-; j ���  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  2.99  if  \f  ; 'i  . C-.  Without  Super Saver  Card  Royale - 4 Roll  BATHROOM TISSUE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Royale -2 Roll  TOWELS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card.  \Aylmer - 284 ml  TOMATO or  VEGATABLE SOUP  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  2/. 19  ��� 1$.  Crest - 100 ml  TOOTHPASTE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Green Giant - 8 Varieties - 398 ml  VEGETABLES  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1  .: ���.;. 6.  Coast News, October 13,1986  W^'��M0iW^M^MBMW  Harvest Fair set for Saturday  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Volunteer Bureau of the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services' Fall Harvest Fair will  jfre this Saturday, October 18 at  jfie Sechelt Elementary School,  ifrom 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  l\ The judging of the different  Items from jams and jellies,  [bread and wine will take place  at 12 noon so please have your  goods in by 11 a.m. Phone  1885-5881 for further information. ; ��� -  p-The many organizations in  _!he area will have different  booths of items for sale or in-  jformation of what they are all  ;$bout.  j;i The Sechelt Garden Club will  ftave their fantastic plants of all  kinds on sale.  'shorncliffe  Auxiliary meeting  \ There is a great need for new  .members to join the Shorncliffe  .Auxiliary which supports the  .Sechelt Intermediate Care  [Society's facility.  $ The next meeting is at the  ^Friendship Room of Bethel  ���Baptist Church on Trail Avenue  on Tuesday, October 21 at 1:30  ',b.m.  'The members work to raise  fiinds, but also the need for  volunteers to help in the activities at Shorncliffe, is of great  importance.  FALL FASHIONS  5 The Fall Fashions to be  displayed at Chatelech School  on Wednesday, October 15 at  .7:30 p.m. will be from local  jstores, Blackberries, Cactus  iflower, Morgan's Men's Wear  and Goddard's Ladies' Wear.  \  Proceeds  go  to  Chatelech  Grads of 1987. Tickets at the  door are $5; refreshments provided.  ALZHEIMER  GROUP NEEDS  The recently formed group to  help Alzheimer afflicted people  have planned a table at the next  "garage" sale at' the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on  the first Sunday in November  which falls on the second.  Donations' gratefully accepted, phone Bev Brand at  885-9030 for pickup. Please no  clothing but anything else gladly  accepted.  BUSINESS AND PROFESSIONAL WOMEN'S WEEK  The week of October 19 to 25  has been declared Business and  Professional Women's Week.  The Sunshine Coast BPWC will  salute this week with a no host  lunch for all working women.  Drop in between 11:30 a.m. and  2 p.m. at the Driftwood Inn's  Pebbles Restaurant on Wednesday, October 22. in Sechelt. In  Gibsons, drop in at Andy's  Restaurant: cost is around $5.  BPWC MEETING  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's next  meeting will be at the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Board  Room, Royal Terrace Building,  on Tuesday, October 28, at 7  p.m. Instead of the usual dinner  meeting it will be dessert and  coffee.  The change in date from the  third week to the fourth is for  this month only. The speaker is  only available for this time,  Miss Joyce Chikara, executive  director from Zimbawe Freedom From Hunger. Miss  Chikara has a slide presentation  to go along with her talk, sponsored by the Save The Children  Fund. The cost of the refreshments will be $10 with the extra  funds to go to the Save The  . Children Fund.  For information call Irene at  885-5911.  GOOD CITIZEN BANQUET  The salute to Good Citizen  Connie Wilson will take place at  the Sechelt Legion on Saturday,  October 18 at 6:30 p.m.  The Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce have  chosen a fine lady for their good  citizen so come out and enjoy  her evening with her.  The music will be by Pegasus,  tickets are $15 and may be picked up at Cactus Flower,  Morgan's Men's Wear and at  the Chamber Office. The  caterers need to know by Thursday, October 15 so cut off time  for tickets is that date. Call the  Chamber at 885-3100 to reserve  your tickets.  CURL-A-THON  FOR HEART FUND  Registration is requested early for the Curl-a-thon to be held  November 1 at the Gibsons  Curling Club, including a supper and prizes.  It all starts at 2 p.m. For further information call Faye at  885-3575.  D'ARCY J. BURK & ASSOCIATES Ltd.  PROPERTY TAX CONSULTANT  BOX 1905, GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  886-7995  ���.v_>  Egmont  News  Vi Silvey passes  FALL SPECIAL  !i  j!  y  399  COMPLETE TUB  ENCLOSURES  2 Sides, 3'x5'  Back Wall 5'*5'  Includes  'CHOICE OF TILE  (Limited Selection)  ���INSTALLATION  ���GROUTING  ���SILICONE  STEPHEN VIRAG  886-3191  KENT McLACHLAN  885-7052  /___ __~_ _��-__> __T_i  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  This has been a sad week for  Egmont with the sudden passing  of Vi Silvey, a lifetime resident.  Although Vi has been in and  out of St. Mary's, which the  nurses called her second home,  many times in the last two  years, the news of her death  came as a shock.  I had called in to St. Mary's  on Saturday to have a little visit  and offer Vi a ride home; she  was so cheerful, laughing and  telling me comical stories of a  rooster/ she was "rooster  sitting" for a neighbour and a  ���: bear b_ _akinjg !a!window in the  door trying to get in h6r son  Len's house, and he thinking it  was his brother after having one  too many: we both laughed at  that!  Vi had no negative thoughts,  she was contented in saying she  would be there until Monday  morning.  When I was told she was gone  I was shocked, thinking, "but  she was so happy and looked so  good and didn't make one conv  plaint about staying until Monday."  Vi was a good friend and  neighbour to everyone, always  more than generous with the  community club; she wouldn't  just buy one raffle ticket she  bought the whole book then  would give several different  names to put on the tickets.  Vi was a private person, living quietly and always working;  to many people she will always  be the lady in the white hat and  white apron selling fish bait  from her float as early as 5 a.m.  in the summer.  Our thoughts and sympathy  &__*..  _.*'��"_  ". _!i.  Gibson* 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.  Telephone Tres needs phoners. Volunteer phoners are needed for the Telephone  Tree program. A maximum of two hours per week is required to call shut-ins from  your own home. Please call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881 for information.  The Volunteer Action Centre will be hosting the 2nd Volunteer Harvest Fair on  Saturday, October 18, at Sechelt Elementary School Gymnasium. Doors open from  10 a.m. - 3 p.m. For more details call 885-5881.  The Bves Club Annual Meeting will be held at 2 p.m. on Sunday, October 19,  1986 at 1051 Fircrest Road, Gibsons. For further information call 886-8417.  The Shomctffh Auxiliary Monthly Meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 21,  1:30 p.m. at the Bethel Baptist Church in the Friendship Room. New members  needed.  BaHrooffl Dance '86 - Gibsons Legion, Branch 109, starting October 19. For information call Valdine Michaud, 886-2802 or Harry Ashby, 886-9670.  Rummage Sale at St. Bartholomew's Church Hall. Gibsons. Saturday. October 25.  10 p.m. to noon.  The Gibsons branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will be holding a Craft Sale,  raffle, draw,.table of new items, white elephant table and lots of children's surprise packages. Sunnycrest Mall, October 25. 1986 at 10 a.m.  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladies' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  ^Saturday, December 6.1 - 3:00 p.m.  Dapfeata Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Cmiss.'.- Monday, 7 p.m. at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for in-  forrfKfev  go out to Vi's family and may  they find some comfort in  knowing that Vi was loved and  respected in this area.  Our Prices Bring You In, Our Service: Brings You Back  PUBLIC NOTICE is  Provincial Election  hereby given that the following persons have been duly nominated  how pending.  as candidates at the  SURNAME  OTHER NAMES  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  POLITICAL PARTY  ORINTEREST  LONG  Harold j.  Powell River  Owner/Manager  B.C. Social Credit Party  LOCKSTEAD  Donald F.  Powell River  Member of  Legislative Assembly  B.C. New Democratic  Party  WILSON  Gordon F.  Halfmoon Bay  College Instructor  B.C. Liberal Party  Polling places will be open on October 22, 1986 at the following locations from 8am-8pm.  POLLING DIVISION  031  037  005, 006, 014  009, 012,013,030  036  ADDRESS OF  POLLING PLACE  032, 034, 035  A.N.A.F. Veteran's Hall,  Gambier Island  Egmont Elementary School,  Egmont  Granthams Community Hall,  Granthams Landing  Langdale Elementary School,  Langdale  Pender Harbour Auto Court,  Garden Bay  Pender Harbour Community  Hall, Madeira Park  POLLING DIVISION  :.  011, 015  001, 002, 003, 004,  007, 008, 010  021, 022, 023, 024,  025, 029  026, 027  016, 017, 018, 019,  020  ADDRESS OF  POLLING PLACE  Roberts Creek Elementary  School, Roberts Creek  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 109, Gibsons  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Welcome Beach Community  Hall, Halfmoon Bay  Davis Bay Elementary School,  Davis Bay  POLLING DAY REGISTRATION: Persons whose names are not on the List of  Voters may apply to be registered as voters at any of the above polling places.  Chief Electoral Office* |  Province of j  SHJ British Columbia Coast News, October 13,1986  .���;>..-:.'=;...-:v _....,-������-v.>_..-,^?..>-;-;^-- <-:.-���. _^V'?V;^'-=-;v'(.<-'-,.<-���> *# ������.^.".V---":.':.__ ���''_���.��� . V.H ������'���._��� ��� ��� .-?>.:*���:"-__���:���'���_-��� >f",T ���-''���'L1>'1_tar.��-'-;:!'.'  Unwelcome s  7.  *-,;aj  Sunshine Coast Brewery is the latest addition to the local scene. Left to right, Blain Skagfjord, President;  flick Van Velzen, Secretary; and Stan Sparmbleck, Brewer, will produce Orca Lager right away, and  Peninsula Springs Pilsner, soon, for wholesale distribution to localdrinking establishments. Yesterday  fhev got their licence and put up their sign in Sechelt. ���John Bumside phoio  i ,���'..-'������: ���      ;���.���"....      ' '��� ���������:���.���-  fr  NOTICE OF  ELECTION  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the Town  of Gibsons that I require the presence of the electors at  the Municipal Office, 474 South Fletcher Road, on October 27, 1986 at 10 a.m. to elect:  TWO ALDERMEN  EACH FOR TWO YEARS  us,-  _.>;���  yi  m  _.  j.*'���'���''  The Mode of Nomination of candidates shall be as  follows: Candidates shall be nominated in writing by 2  Qualified electors of the municipality. The nomination  paper shall be delivered to the Returning Officer at any  time between the date of this notice and noon of the day  of nomination. The nomination paper may be ih the form  provided in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence and occupation of the person nominated in a  fanner sufficient Vto-identify the cahdidatei. The  nomination paper shall be signed by the candidate.  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  On these recent beautiful sunny fall mornings, those of us in  Halfmoon Bay have been  blocked out of the sunshine by  clouds of wood smoke. Our  cars, have been coated with  white ash. Seems they are doing  lots of brush burnihg in the  general vicinity. One wonders if  this operation is carried out according to dates on the calendar  and with no consideration for  the weather at the particular  time. It just seems a shame to  spoil what will probably be our  last few days of pleasant  weather before they big  November gloom sets fn.  HALLOWE'EN BASH  Once again the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Society will be  sponsoring the Hallowe'en  Dance at the Welcome Beach  Hall. This is the fourth annual  event and is always a great: success.  Date is Saturday, November  1 from 9 to 1 and music will be  provided by Steve Waghorn.  There will of course be prizes  for best costumes, so get your       with something sensational,  thinking cap on .and come up PfeaseJurn to page $  Flu vaccine here  custom work for home, busind&'$  ...  Come to the most complete glass    ^.r  shop on the Sunshine Coast   ^tv^im  Adults and children suffering  from chronic heart and lung  disorders are encouraged to be  immunized against influenza, as  they are at greatest risk of influenza related complications.  It is also desirable for otherwise healthy people 65 years or  age or older to be immunized.  Individuals of any age with certain chronic medical disorders  are also eligible. ,    "  Each year the vaccine com  position is changed, according  to the change in flu virus;  Free influenza clinics will be  held at: " ���    >  Gibsons, October 22 from 10;  a.m. to 12 p.m. at me Coast  Garibaldi Health Unit.  Sechelt, October 23 from -10  a.m. to 12 p.m. at Greenecourt  Hall.;    ��� '���/>--������'yv-   -  Pender Harbour, phone  Pender Harbour rjealth Clinic  to arrange an appointihent;.  64 PAGE  FULL COLOUR CATALOGUE;  Thousands of imports from Around the World.  Direct to you from the factory.  SAVE UP TO 75%  year round on-the retail price  TI  Irvthe event a"poll is necessary, the poll .will'be opened  'at-:'" V/y" '���:--y\y)y.-)y;y^   ���'"   . , ;y\ ''','���' '���'.: ���'���   ..��� '  ADVANCE POLL:  Friday, November 7, 1986 between the hours of 8 am  ^hd 5 pm at the Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher  ftoad, Gibsons, BC  ^Saturday, November 15,1986 between the hours of 8 am  lid^pm-in;the.Marino; Room (below the Gibsons  tiblary)at 464 South Fletcher.Rdad, Gibsons, BC.  H&. at.which: every person is required to take notice and  p��||6vern himself accordingly. : ;  [^   Dated at Gibsons, B.C., October 10,1986  M||^iJeah Mainil -.,.. '.,..���'.}..".  v^Returrijng Officer  y  '*,..  by Larry Grafton  __&?*_.  _>^  ���v..'-  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  '��� 13  If you're looking for the best wood heater money  can buy, shop no further. Because we carry the Kent Log  Fire.  A self-contained fireplace insert. The Log Fire fits  easily into most existing fireplaces. What's more, stringent  laboratory testing of The Log Fire has resulted in efficiency  ratings few, if any, other stoves can match.  Combine that energy efficiency with the  sleek beauty of The Log Fire and you'll see  why 250,000 discriminating stove owners  throughout the world have chosen  Kent.  Visit our showroom today ^��� -��_���_������  ��� take a look at The Log Fire and        JCeIIw M  $  the complete line of Kent  wood stoves.  The Flame of the Future  885-7121  '   ' *   tr'-    ���*.   !    '  68681411 GIBSONS  B.J.IDSNG SUPPLIES*  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsows   w_.a_f__docl.hi_ sechelt  Reminders for your calendar:,  1. Good Citizen Banquet and y^  Dance, October 18. y|:^  2. Variety   Concert   (Cance&|.  benefit); October 19;   "��� ������-.'���'}: yMi  3. Harvest Fair, QctobefyliS^;'--:.^i  The   following V notatioi^pP*****  jyoMhe^Eld^^itesman with';  ���'V'^imission'of: ��� i-feh. McCleU|  4 'ThieJ Seniors' ^Lottery.;_$s^ia-  :.' tion yp.f B.C; ��� is launching\ its  tenth lottery cbmpaign iri mid-  October.y The cc>st is' $2 per  ticket or $10 for a book Of six  and seniors' groups are encouraged to sell tickets as a fund  raising activity; .'retaining 30 per  cent of the sales."  Under this arrangement with  the Seniors' Lottery, the provincial branches of the association  are regional collection agents  and the retention of 30 per cent  represents a sales commission.  When your lottery tickets arrive  in the mail, and if you participate, cheques should be  made out to Senior Citizens'  Association of B.C. Branch 69  and either delivered to one of  our executive members OR  mailed to us at PO Box 564, in  Sechelt.:  This saves the lottery people a  lot of bookkeeping and in our  particular instance helps with  funding for our new hall. Accumulated funds are sent to the  Seniors' Lottery in one cheque  instead of many.  The Chamber of Commerce  Banquet and Dance in honour  of Connie Wilson, our popular  Good Citizen of 1986, should be  a most enjoyable evening.  Tickets have been reduced to  $15 per person admission.  Come along and support Connie. We still have a ticket for  two to Reno to sell leaving  Sechelt on November 1. Please  contact the writer at 885-2182 if  interested.  At our October 16 general  meeting we will have as our  guest speaker Mrs. A. Browne  who is Treasurer of the National Pensioners and Senior  Citizens' Federation of which  our branch is a member. Her  address will be informative,  probably dealing with their activities on our behalf with the  Federal Government. For your  information, this federation was  instrumental in preventing the  de-iridexingof seniors^ pensions  last year.'." .;. ��� .��� ��� ���'��.. ' ���<; y;.: yy .;."  Branch 69 will bje represented  at the Volunfeer Hatfyfest.,Fair  on October 18 at the: Elementary School in S6cfii6ltv**frp_J_i  10:|0;^.m. to 3 p.rri.;^ ,|hould  Jj%^interesting gatheru^f^fa  M?n?  e]|3umhme _jppast Regional  luhcirmeetihg; ;Thanks to oiir  ho^^J:be%>well River Branch,  we enjoyed lunch on arrival arid  concluded our business in the  aftern6^ri_;:.y."|l;y,,.,y. yyi '\kyk.  In ^ejMy^tp fhe Editors iiote  of the October??; coiumnlin.|he  Press; I realize fully the Editor's  position with regard to editing. I  Objected riiainly becauseythe  meaning of the cpluriin had  been   altered   Or y deleted.  , Catalogue,  Retail Price  $89.95       $29.95  329.95 ~ ' '  89.95-1  22.95 9,95��1  ?f  ��� _  EXAMPLES:  35 mm CAMERAS, auto focus  LIMOGE ceramic vases(  '24KL gold edge. 15"  ^Painted horse PENDANTS by Craftsman  Everything from $2 to $3,000. ^any"brand name products.;, ���, *  Giftware, Jewelry, Watches, Calculators, Cameras, Film, Stereos, TV, Flatware'^  Hardware, Sporting Goods,.Tools. Marine, Auto, Pottery, Ceramics, Diamonds, EJec-f'IS  tricai, Electronics, FigUfines; CoHectables, Leather^Furs, Native Crafts and one ��f'a.-r  >'������ kind artwork from EuropeiiAsiain* the Orie'ntv -t'- ''k'":kk   ,   ~*'\ \ \t  t   mTERIA^OR^PUAtitMtEES7.1L OUR ^ *>  RRbbDCTS VVlf H A F^ ni  i OR YOUR M^NEYJBAtK -1  b--"ui n^Oi.ai'.a y tfJi    ijnivjf,!-       y       z,^ -���*,--. A'.^. ������'������'<  .  ;, Order .your, patal9guernq_/, by. sending $5.0^3- per^al!Qiili(IBes5w.Slcoipe'i/  .' (ref undable: with any 'purchase)..fo.cc^ver mfUng  "and(handling_o;y'V   ';' ]'yI .'���'.'"';���     'Zik   . ...;;;^<. .c^v  Interworld Imports .���<_,'���;  P.O. Box 1175        '."-���'.   ; ���% ���;     .:>y(  Sechelt, BkC VON 3A0    .,..������     /    \ ���  1  FALL  GARDENING  CLINIC  with David Hunter1  Sat., Oct. 18 only,  9:00am to Noon  Davis Bay Elementary,  $10.00. Call Cont.  Education (886-8841  or 885-7871) to  register now.     ���$>*  -i^wm&i&kWiW&kGmR^xEmtt:  KB. ������  -:�� ������_! i _^   �����"���.��_'!"   i^i   vrv    ���      ���   ' ' -   .  tt��� ��� v- t-  '     ..   -V"".  "IM^iJIIf >_������������ ^ . -I  -��.-7f^r"��e - .i��"��j'w^����%w  is  8. Coast News, October 13,1986  whioh speaks for us_  A government with policies not  promises of more studies.  British Columbia needs action  now to generate opportunity and  optimism.  B.C. needs Bob Skelly and  the New Democrats  Mo*  0otv  CK**��?  *..��*��  m  &x  MEN & WOMEN'S  a,  Package Special!  Enjoy a full range of Skin  and Health Care Services at  our Special Package Price!  OVER A TWO MONTH PERIOD, ENJOY -  4 Flotation Tank  Sessions  4 Saunas  4 Jacuzzis  8 Showers  Use of 20. Towels  Sfi-  2 Facials  2 Pedicures or  Reflexology Sessions  4 Manicures  Regularcost *3 7600  Package  Special  PERSONALIZED MINI-PACKAGES  including Tanning Sessions ��� . :  YOUR CHOICE OF ANY COMBINATION OF  10 Skin & Health Care Services  20%  In /)c < ../<>\. ./ within  .1 2 month prriixl  ��� 20 Skin & Health Care Services  In' hv .../..v../ within ���'     \*%' g\ Q/        /\rr  ... 2 month porunl y���'''.':"'.. ���. :.��J>_LI   /O     Vjf'���-���".���  ��� \\S  'Any Package Special also gives you  * 10% OFF:all hair care services.  ��� ���GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE- ���  Mon.-Sat., 8:kH)am-8pm .    Imjuire about Sunday Openings  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 885-4505 886-2818  .__.���'  GOOD JL*^  TIMES       ��**r~->\  apeHpiF|       j  v.  _^_____fC',.  Snvlcw Mac*. G[b��_*  886-212;  Seaview Place. Gibsons  ���9-5,  Mon. thru Sat.  October Perms Special  $3000  Reg. Perm J38r^J0  Top Quality Perm $����rfitJ Now $40G  886-2121  1,00  fc-*  _*  _��  Chairman of the regional board Jim Gurney and Area B Director  Peggy Connor were at Gibsons Council last week to present a plate,  made by Joan Clarkson, to Mayor Diane Strom, right, as a gift for  Gibsons' 100th birthday.  Pender People 'n'  Places  Legion spread  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  SMORGASBORD  The annual smorgasbord of  the Ladies' Auxiliary to the  Royal Canadian Legion, Pender  Harbour and District Branch,  will be held on Saturday,, October 25, at the Legion. The  new kitchen will be underway at  that time, but the ladies always  manage to put on a super  spread. They'll have live music,  too. Tickets are $12.50,  available at the Legion.  NEW FACES  There are some new faces in  our schools this year. Mrs. June  Maynard, principal at Madeira -  Park Elementary and now a  resident of Garden Bay, came to  us from Chatelech Secondary,  Ron Fearn from Egmont is in  the classroom of MPES this  year. At PHSS, Mrs. Shirley  Vader and Mrs. Marg  McLaren, both familiar faces in  the Harbour, have joined the  staff. David Petrescu, the new  Industrial Education teacher,  has moved to the Coast from  Vancouver.  One new face at Pender Harbour Secondary is really not a  newcomer to the Harbour;  Romi Talento was a teacher at...  PHSS some years ago. He's  back, to the delight of his many  friends, teaching math and  science. ���  _  NO-ANSWER! y  ' ������-���'���' - ���  You called between 8 and 9  am, you let it ringymdre*than:.  five times in case I was  downstairs, you tried at dinner  time, too, but you still didn't get  me! That's because I ;am ih  London right how. I apologize  for any inconvenience to community groups, but I'm not  sorry to be enjoying a lovely  holiday! See you very soon!  DON'T FORGET  The Sunshine Coast Unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society  will hold its annual meeting on  Monday, October 20, 2 p.m. at  St. Hilda's Church in 'Sechelt.  Guest speaker is Karin Litzchi,  nutritionalist from the Cancer  Control Agency in Vancouver.  The theme of the meeting is diet  and nutrition; pamphlets and  the society's cookbook will be  available; Everyone is welcome.  ANNUAL MEETING  The annual general meeting  of the Pender Harbour Clinic  was held on October 5, 1986.  Elected    President   was   Jack  Complete  POWER  RAD  FLUSH  Includes 4 litres anti-freeze,  power flush kit, clamps, sleeve.  $  46  50  ADDITIONAL 4 LITRES ANTI-FREEZE  if so required, Reg. $8.95 >  SPECIAL WITH POWER FLUSH  $ft9S  6  May we check your Wiper Blades  and Sealed Beams?  HOME OF LIFETIME SERVICE GUARANTEE  PARTS AND SERVICE DEP'TS    Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Cooke; Vice President, Fred  Reyburn; and Treasurer, Dick  Jones. New members elected  were Diane Dennis, Theresa  Kishkan and Bill Griffith.  Vote of thanks for long service to the clinic was given to  John Logan for nine years' service and Patti malcblm for five  years' service. Vote of thanks  also to retiring president Roy  Mansfield for a job well done.  Vote of thanks also to the  Clinic Auxiliary for their support in helping the board with  financial support and for the  making of refreshments after  the meeting. .  m  CAMPAIGN '86  GORDON WILSON  A Strong, Independent Voice for  the people of Mackenzie riding.  Tuesday, Oct. 14 ��� Canvassing Gibsons  4 pm -Cable 11 Taping at Elphinstone  School  8 pm -All Candidates meeting,  Gibsons Elementary School,  Meet the candidate who _*?as -  ��� STYLE and SUBSfANCE  ��� HOHESTY and INTEGRITY  and the Courage to be the  Leader this riding needs.  Elect  GORDON WILSON  Elect Gordon Wilson  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  NOTICE OF ELECTION -1987  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the herein cited Rural Areas of  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast), that I require the presence of the said  electors at the School Board Office, 494 S. Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, on Monday, the  27th day of October 1986, between the hours of 10:00 o'clock and 12:00 noon in the  forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Trustees for  . each Rural Area of the School-District as hereinafter specified:  ���*.  RURAL AREA  TERM OF OFFICE  "1" (Regional Areas A & B)  "2" (Regional Areas C, D, E & F)  TwO year term - one Trustee  Two year term - one Trustee ���  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each Rural Area in writing by two duly qualified  electors of the respective rural areas concerned. The nomination paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this notice and  noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in the form as  prescribed by the Municipal Act, and shall state the name, residence and occupation of the person nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be opened at:  RURAL AREA  POLLING STATION  Rural Area "1" comprising  Regional Areas A & B  Madeira Park Elementary School  Pender Harbour Auto Court, Garden Bay ['  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Rural Area "2" comprising  Regional Areas C, D, E & F  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  on the 15th day of November 1986 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons this 10th day of October 1986 -������  sasurer .  R  Secretary-  for Returning Officer  ...!.___-����� _m_____. 'i ','"m i��-l��M___fM��_rtl___��__��*bd_____________-��^  l______ll_tri___.l'_l. UMllMMlllfcl SHOP EASY (Sechelt)  and the  SUNSHINE COAST ARTS COUNCIL  proudly present  COUNTRYSIDE CONCERTS  Coast News, October 13,1986  *    3     ��� *   **  ?    %  -4*   *   >_.  \*&r/  s  *__    .     *     . N   ^*sWEb��      ___E  U_r .4.���. �������.   ./-. **�������� .    ~ - J7___L.      *'  /_  : 4 /->s:i  _.;  ���vf  ^_k!%k__FJ$  -*�����  *J>  ���w-_- '  _f  �� . ^_.  I  "���  -A_��l  1086 87  !   __  > *l  I *���  ; *|  I w|  1 *l  iff  i* L  A  n  *���  *l  -*-  H  A// concerts on Sunday afternoons at 2 pm  in the Twilight Theatre, Gibsons  _.  '_���_____._ \p/<eL    - **-"*  �����^K_. **      \.  silf^kPk*/  Tfie Purcell String Quartet  NOVEMBER 2  Canada's senior string quartet  and Vancouver's gift to chamber music  The University Singers  JANUARY 11  This 40 voice chorus won this .;.;"/  year's CBC award for adult  mixed choir. This is a special bonus ' :"'-  concert for series ticket holders  at no extra cost thanks to Shop Easy (Sechelt),  The Canada West Chamber Orchestra  FEBRUARY 1  This splendid ensemble delighted  our 1984/85 audiences with their  superb sounds under the dynamic  .   leadership of Bruce Dunn  Moscow Wind Quintet  MARCH 22  "One of the finest wind ensembles  in the world" ��� THEOREGONIAN  Anton Kuerti  APRIL 19  "An intellect of the highest technical  and spiritual order" - DIE WELT, Berlin  SAVE $15 OVER SINGLE TICKET PRICES  All seats numbered. Only $40 for all five fabulous concerts  BUY EARLY TO GET THE BEST SEATS  Single tickets will not be available until a week before the concert  ISERIES TICKETS ON SALE NOW ===  The Hunter Gallery  Gibsons 886-9022  Tues.-Sat.,11-5  Sunday^ 11-4  The Arts Centre  Sechelt 885-5412  Wed.-SaL, 11-4  Sunday, 1-4  We gratefully acknowledge financial assistance from the Government of B.C.  ... .���"^___._. ._JKa;��<��_ Jmj  &__.  wjm  yfaf*  f^~ A'.P-^W^w/ .��%____^_^   I.   ���  ���^_**�����^'_^p________*  <C-_*"^< IJ1'  :^$^L_:  7rS_K^>''lF  i/*  -_��_  I-!  _^ _^���      ;^t   ^  '^t-_ __.   VfcuX'W  ���^S��x_J^,  y 10.  Coast News, October 13,1986  I  I*  '   i  .   I  if  i i  ' ._-";'~  ';.. :.\_.   -  i   ��'  ! $��  .!     *$*.  i  *��<. ������  ! ��&  i *_^'-  i      '��&��'.  ' 1?_*. ;  _.-���?���_ uJ!_-_.  ,'"*y.yz/��iy.���-,k,.?i' ;"'���*"  Pumpkins of all shapes and sizes were on display at Roberts Creek  Elementary last week for the first annual pumpkin contest. This  one's a whopper! Lots of pumpkin pies for Thanksgiving!  George    in    Gibsons  Pioneer memories  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Ethel Bryant first saw Gibsons in 1911 when she was a  child of nine.  "We came on the SS Tartar  of the Unon Steamship Company with our cousins the Armour family, and from the  wharf we could see a large arbutus leaning out from a point  just east of the dock.  "That was the point of land  where the Armours bought and  settled, arid Mrs. Armour called  the place Arbutus Point. Now  of course, everyone knows it as  yArmour's : Beach. Grandson  John Lowden and family live  now on part of the old fat$ty  property." ,:."���   ��� ...-l..^. Ty..^7"^'  "Well, my motherldyed Gibsons and bought a lot for $300  in what is now Cory Corners  from Mr. Grantham, but my  father, who 'was a  schoolteacher, couldn't see any  practical purpose in living here  and travelling weekends by  steamship.  "So my mother had to see  Mr. Grantham about her purchase on which she still owed  $100. He said to take a half acre  instead near the old Inglis home  and to forget the $100 still owing. And she did, and we've had  this" half acre ever since, first as  a summer place, tent, then cottage, and since 1936 my married  home. That's 40 years."  Ethel (Eckhardt) Bryant said  her husband just loved Gibsons  but they didn't just settle here  right away. "He was an accountant, but turned his hand to  house-building and later set up  the JayBee, a second hand furniture store in Gibsons.  "My brother Harry," Mrs.  Bryant said, "taught in Gibsons  in WWI days when the regular  teacher, B.S. MacDonald, was  away on service. My brother  loved athletics and was keen to  see school sports flourish here,  games like basketball and field  sports."  Mrs. Bryant grew up in the  Mount Pleasant district of Vancouver and remembers when  False Creek extended to  Woodland Drive well beyond  the present Expo east gate.  "A very pleasant place, False  Creek," she said, "with handsome homes on either shore. A  pleasant place for boating. But  it lost its charm when part was  filled in to make land for the  railway."  Mrs. Bryant, a pioneer  honoured in Gibsons' Centennial this year, remembers tennis  at 5:30 of a summer morning  with the elder Dr. Inglis and  sons Alan and Eric on the clay  court they had built near the  present site of the Coast News.  Now housebound with arthritis,   Mrs.    Bryant   was  especially happy to have friends  and family visit her this past October 1 on her 84th birthday.  REICHE-ELLIOTT  On Saturday, October 4,  Susan Reiche and Michael  Elliott were married in a  ceremony in the Gibsons  Pentecostal Church, Pastor Ted  Boodle officiating.  The bride was/given in mar-r  riage by her fetheryWolfgang'  Reiche. The maid of honour  was Brigitte Marteddu, now of  Vancouver,   the   bridesmaids  were  Sonja   Reiche.   younger  sister of'the bride, arid Sandy y  Kern.  Best man was David Froese,  and ushers,'David Brackett and  Torn Young. Music for the  wedding ceremony was provided by the bride's brother,  Mario.  Among the guests were the  bride's uncle, Manfred Reiche,  and her cousin Andy from  Washington, DC, the parents of  the groom Don and Anita  Elliott Of Grandview Road, and  the groom's sisters Karen and  Leslie* friends of the bride's  parents; Wolfgang and Brigitte  Reiche, from Germany, and  family and friends from Vancouver and Nanaimo.  The reception was held in the  lounge of the Sunshine Coast  Golf Club. Pastor Boodle proposed the toast to the bride, the  groom gave the reply. Master of  Ceremonies was Brian Butcher,  principal of Chatelech Secondary, y  Michael and Susan will make  their home in Gibsons where  Michael is employed in Super  Valu and also serves as a part  time emergency medical attendant in the Gibsons ambulance  service. Susan, who has just  completed a two year training  course in Vancouver to become  a seamstress and dress designer,  made the dresses for her  bridesmaids. Susan will have a  showing of .her sketches later  this month in Hunter Gallery.  BITS AND PIECES  The Navy League program  for boys and girls, 10 to 13 years  provides interesting training in  first aid, communications,  knots and splices, and sailing.  The League, a non-profit  organization, meets Tuesdays at  6:30 p.m. in the United Church  Hall. Call Marion Mullen at  886-8031 for information.  If you remember the old  parlor board game, Snakes and  Ladders, you can apply its slips  and slides to last week's story  about Gladys Armour. Persist  and you'll find all of it there  although somewhat scattered.  Louise Palmer would like  folk to know that she is the  Tupperware lady for the Sunshine Coast. Call her at  886-9363.  Maple Ridge trip  A bus trip has been arrangedto the new Maple Ridge Community Centre. All those interested in community centres are  encouraged to attend. The trip will take place on Friday, October 17. For more information call the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce at 885-3100.  ;Open;i.:y:9^^  California Seedless Green  GRAPES  California  AVOCADOS  (kg1.96)    lb  ea  J :M_��#'';''''  B.C. Green  CABBAGE  :.  (kg .42) lb  (kg 1.30)  Lemon Juice  _   I  '   \  675 ml  1.55  Eaglebrand      300ml  Bee Maid,- With Dispenser  liquid  honey    ...soomi 1.88  Glad-66x91 cm  2.09    Packs     io's i.Yo  Canada m��'m��-  corn starch 500gm.88  Nabisco Cereal :��������� y'---^  Shreddies 7 _ 2.49  Fortune  corned .   ^  beef 340 gmA i 39  Heinz Torhato y^   '**;**  ketchup     so. 2.39  Cashmere Bouquet ****  soap ;...,.:::.;-:-3/9osifii88-  g j Powdered Detergent  l& 'Wi �� D *0 ���������������'������������ ^' i;; \& !i- ij &W _fl  M.D.U. . .22/. Di99  Liquid Detergent  Palmolive    5 4.09  ���  ���".:���;���'.,.. -��� ���     ���/.'������������. . ��� . ������.; ���.���'$���������  Pinetree - Plain or Peanuts & Raisins  f  peanut Snack  ... .360 gm   I ��� iJ!j  Aloha Vacuum Pack ��  mixed |  nUtS 350gm 2.09  _.    . .  Weston's f  Stoned Wheat  Thins   ........600 9m 2.10  Peek Frean's ||  COOKieS .....400 gm Z.Zfl  Paper Towels f  Viva 2*1,  Toddler Diapers - 36's ��  ;   ) ._  .9  Sweethearts  Bathroom Tissue  Purex  Colgate Pump.  toothpaste ,1.9  4's  7.77  1.  Day by Day, Item by Item, We cto more fOr you  C Varfrtp  Deli and Health  jfoob��  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARTS  VARIETY  Costume  Jewelry  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  8868077  Styles & Stn lies  Beauty Salori  For carefree styles and  . Precision trimming...  we are the ones to see.  \ Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  In the Lower - \7ilf4jbe  C  Show Piece  Gallery.  3  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  October SPECIAL  10% OFF  MOULDINGS  in stock  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Sundays & Hplid^y^  .PAIRY  Palm - 1 lb. Prints  margarine  454gm.55  Armstrong - Random Cuts  cheese       10% off  Frozen to Order  Canada Grade A  RACK OF  BEEF  T'��-     *  FROZEN  Mott's  1.09  [apple juice _s_i  Snow Cap  hash  browns i_..69  Canada Grade A -Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN  STEAK $ _|99  kg8.80 U   lb.  Si*  Canada Grade A  T-BONE  STEAK  lb.  kg8.80  am*r ���%�� \ ��� -.    _.  ���  IVeston's Country Harvest  bread       675m. 1.49  Five Varieties  Our Own Freshly Baked  1.09  tSrq  Burns Pride of Canada  .SIDE  _...���      .��  50Ogm  )\ 'v.  ���������?������"'������������?.-��� I! __fe "   *~  3-f-  5^   3-*  ?_�� __  �����_.  .-rf-"  'i_--'.-  _fl  ����_  "*    .  si  <_1  .?._.!  Kraft Due to Mon. Holiday  Miracle  Whip 15/5.00  No Name -Strawberry & Raspberry  jaiTI       . ...    .750 ml Z ��� UU  Sunspun  vegetable  oil ,2.00  Uncle Ben's Select  brown  riCe 400 gm 1.00  California  tomatoes   ..:i.lOkg��m lbs/ I .00  Regular  ground  DeCT.  ..........      ���ib. I ���UU  \PLVS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS,  in providing/ Quality, & Friendly Service  "JUST GUESS"  I said. "Apples," said he. "No!" I snickered. "Pears," said he. I  smiled smugly. "It's got to be berries - gooseberries," he said. I  shrugged in my most; mysterious manner. "Green tomatoes," I purred. "Amazing! Delicious!" I think those were the words he used. I  could hardly tell because of the second helping he was munching. So if  you, like me, are snowed under by greenies, try this - the filling;will  also freeze.  GREEN TOMATO PIE  3 cups thinly, sliced  peeled green tomatoes  2 tablespoons lemon juice  grated rind of 1 orange  Vz teaspoon salt  V. teaspoon cinnamon  % cup sugar  2 tablespoons cornstarch  1 tablespoon butter  pastry for 9" double crust pie  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  Our hal! above the store has  evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs arid tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  CanadaGrade A Medium  BEEF  Fletcher's Bulk  kg 2.62  (   >   .        K >'t   J_>   '      .'.".'.U*  1. Place.tomatoes, juice, rind & salt in a saucepan. Cook at medium  heat for 15 minutes, stirring occasionally.  2. Mix sugar and cornstarch. Add to tomatoes. Stir until mixture is  thickened and cleared. Remove from heat and cool.  3. Prepare pastry and line base of pie dish. Roll out top layer of pastry.  Pour cooled tomato mixture into pie dish. Cover with top layer of  pastry. Seal edges. Brush top with a little milk and sprinkle with  sugar. Make a vent to allow steam to escape.  4. Bake at 425�� F. for 10 minutes, then 375�� F. for 30 minutes.  Eat when slightly warm with cream.  "Mumm," said he, "you are a positive genius with food." And then  he had a third helping!!  NEST LEWIS  L  S^J  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  &44t  886-7744  THE OCEAN WORLD  JACQUES COUSTEAU  $39.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School _ Cower ft. Ro.ids  Our  plumbing service is  as close as your  phone  .   SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  The   Dolfsl  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  I ... t Ken'- Lucky D..ll_. 686-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 10O%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact:  886-3908 885-3140  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Oysters 70z$269  Carnation  Clam Nectar $198  NEW HOURS  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7 pm  /.* 12.  r  Coast News, October 13,1986  i|#��gslS^  by Peter Trower  Laynca, standing, and  Kieran  may well  be the Fonteyn and  Nureyev of Ihe future if they keep up their dance classes.  es  OS  There is still a bit of time left  before we can get into the  Rameses exhibit. We spend it at  the most westerly pavilion of  all, dedicated to undersea exploration and midget subs.  Then we join the line-up outside  the pillared building that houses  t^ie Egyptian artifacts and  prepare to plunge back through  time.  The interior of the Rameses  Pavilion is constructed to  simulate the ancient Egyptian  temple. The exhibits are brightly  illuminated but the rest of the  place is dimly lit and mysterious. Haunting, evocative music  plays softly in the background.  The atmosphere of solemn majesty is laid on with a trowel but  it is nontheless effective.  The artifacts range from  massive, weathered statues to  such homely, human items as  combs and an archaic razor.  There are the usual tributes to  the Egyptian death-obsession-  mummy case lids; a huge,  elaborately painted mortuary  box and a tiny mummy case  that once housed human viscera. And there are the precious  items - intricately carved gold  and silver vases, necklaces,  headdresses and amulets.  Everything is decorated with  hieroglyphics and familiar  friezes of highly stylized Egyptian art. The painters of the Nile  Valley almost never deviated  from these sideways-facing  figures but, although they y  employed the same technique,  the calligraphy varied widely in  quality. The worst are crudely  drawn - almost child-like; the  best are marvellously delineated. There were good and bad  artists in the days of Rameses'  Pharoah-hood, just as in our  own.  Yvonne and I work our way  through this monument to the  distant past and arrive at last at -  the inevitable Rameses Souvenir  Shop and the exit. There is a  certain sense of letdown. As  with the Spectral Gallery, we  had somehow expected a bit  more. The Egyptian Pavilion is.  certainly-; worth seeing but it  ���_-_��;**    /���   t        p__.   i!^',  Wjr  THE REST JUS T  CAN'T CUT IT  SO  HAIR WE ARE!  Laura Sheila       Colleen  formerly of .Good Times arc Hair  Come join us on Wed., Oct. 15 for coffee &  doniitsat the Cnrsmcl Opening of our new  premises in Seaview Place.  Home of the s9���� Haireut  _K _MJT___ir'" f~~^:  HAIR WE ARE!  Wavivw Place, Gibsons  886-MM  lacks the pizzazz and sheer imaginative power of the Roundhouse show.  As we leave the' dusty  precincts of Rameses, a rattle of  percussive frenzy catches our  ears. The Drum Mother and her  cuter companions are going into  their eerie act. This time, they  have been joined by a second  stilt-walker but this character is  truly menacing - a skeletal death  figure who makes strangled  croaking sounds like a demented Darth Vader.  The otherworldly quartet  proceeds to act out a tableau  that is a classic of sheer weird-  ness. The death-figure is pitted  against the other three in bizarre  battle. At first, the demon appears to be winning. He paralyzes the golden being with a  magical black cloth, prostrates  the lion-man and actually  knocks the head off the Drum  Mother.  As the skeletal figure stalks  about, lunging at the crowd and  croaking in evil triumph, a  slight figure in red tights  emerges from under the skirts  of the headless Drum Mother.  With piercing blasts on a flute,  the defrocked clown counterattacks, driving the demon back.  After reactivating the golden  being and the lion-man, the  scarlet mime darts back under  the hoop skirt, replaces the  smiling mask and resumes his  role as the Drum Mother.  Eventually, the demon is subdued and seemingly cured of his  nasty ways. Led by the Drum  Mother, the quartet exits to  vigorous (if somewhat confused) applause.  Night is beginning to fall on  Expo. Yvonne and I work our  way back towards the Main  Street entrance, stopping to  listen to a pretty decent rock  band and briefly checking out  Channel IT  THURSDAY, OCTOBER 16  7:00 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites with  Steve & Jack "Live". It's show  time again for Steve White and  Jack JngHs as they make an attempt to catch up on, requests  , ,from their previous shby/s. The  '" gyisical twosOme wilL^am be,^  ^flcing -request^ for.^sobe ^f.  \their_.fiiture programmes. Cain,  the studio during their performance to" make your request.  The number is 886-8565.  8:00 P.M.  Provincial Election '86. Local  condidates  for  the  Provincial  election   were   in   the   studio  earlier this week video taping a  question   and   answer   period.  Senior social  studies  students  from Elphinstone prepared the  questions  for  this 90 minute  programme.    Elphinstone  Secondary's Vice principal Jack  Pope hosts.  Coast Cable TV plans an  elect on programme swap with  Power River Cable. If all goes  well we will air Powell River's,  coverage on Monday, October  20 at 7:00 p.m.  the French Pavilion - another  stylish tribute to high tech.  We stop briefly at a barbecue  place for a quick bite to eat.  Then we head wearily for the  gates. It has been a long, footsore day.  As we wait for the Sky Train,  the nightly fireworks display  begins. Spectral green laser  beams finger among the fire-  fountaining rockets like an  outer space invasion as Expo  salutes the universe once again.  It's all happening at  �� $?r  3mt P��b  Entertainment Thuro.-Stin.  JOE CONROY  Come in for our 11 am  WEEKEND  BREAKFAST  SPECIALS  every Sat. & Sun.  Don't miss  SUNDAY NITE JAM  Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons, 886-8171  HOURS  Mon.  tl_rou<r|i Fri  _>:3..ani-4.30pm  SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET  AT THE OMEGA RESTAURAOT  11 AM-2 PM  OVER 25 ft. LONG BUFFET  INCLUDES COFFEE, TEA AND JUICES  OVERLOOKING GIBSONS HARBOUR  FOR RESERVATIONS CALL  OMEGA]  886-2268  OMEGA!  NO DEBATE  NO ISSUES  ANOTHER  HIDDEN AGENDA?  ��� Remember the fast one ? ���  RiSTFWlSJfn!  Attacks on the - poor, teachers, tenants, students, sick,  minorities, workers, unemployed, el'derly.  Increased - tuition, hospital fees;_.safes tax.  Elimination of - human rights commission, rent controls, social-services..'  ������"''���"''    ' ,-..���'''   ;A    ������'���'��� "��� '"'" -h  Major cuts in-education, hospital funding.  Labour laws so repressive that the United Nations (IL0) condemned  them. .'������::     "���'���: aV  MASSIVE LAYOFFS A DIVIDED PROVINCE  '  THENDPri  PUTS ITS POLICIES UP FRONT  Say "no" to style without substance  SUPPORT LOCKSTEAD  Paid for by members of the BC Ferry & Marine Workers' Union  WANTED  You and Yours!  FOR:  Sampling our New Fall Menu  and Sunday Brunch ,,  REWARD  Fine Food, warm and friendly Service,  cosy atmosphere and great view.  Wed. through Sun. from 5:30 pm  SUNDAY BRUNCH 11 am -2 pm  RESERVATIONS: 886-2887  - ���  Bonniebrook Lodge  RESERVATIONS: 886-2887  Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons tlims of life  Coast News, October 13, 1986  13.H  Sechelts^ auspicious  by Fenny Fuller  *.���  . ���  % :    ty On October 9, 1986 the  Ipchelt. Indian Band was born  jas an individual entity,  j&strologically speaking, the  Federal Government has the  jpfatus. of 'mother'. It would  seem that labour was long and  cjifficult. (Initially the mother  infused to believe she was preg-  fiant.) But at 1:15 Pacific  Daylight Time, Ottawa gave  birth to a healthy, happy, free  Indian Band.  Looking at the birth chart/'  one could almost suspect that ,'  Chief Stan Dixon had consulted  fzmr/mtmtmfzzzfmmm  GIBSONS  LEGION  !����& Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri., Oct. 17  and    ,..  Sat., Oct. 18  LARRY  BRANSEN  mmummm  VOLUNTEER  HARVEST  FAIR  Saturday, October 18  10:00 am-3:00 pm  Sechelt Elem. School Gymnasium  30 Group Displays From  All Over The.Coast ''  Crafts, Baked Goods  Door Prizes  ��� Clowns ��� Mime ��� Food &  Beverages ��� "Fall Fare" Competition  ��� Judging of Jams. Jellies, other  Homemade Preserves, Wine. Beei,  Largest Squash, Best Dressed  Vegetable, Fancy Breads.  For Further Information  Call 885-5881  Orc/fenized By  The Volunteer Action Centre Of  Sunshine Coast Community  Services Society  an astrologer and made them  wait to sign the declaration until  that time. But I'm sure that a  sensible man like him doesn't  believe in "all thatgarbage".  Nonetheless, the layout of the  planets at the time indicate that  the band will, in fact, be in control of its own destiny and path  in this world without much interference by 'fate'. It also  shows that its personal growth  will be marked by external  events, rather than internal, and  the whole world will be watching. (Sometimes birth charts  do seem to state the obvious.)  A pretty good overall picture  of any given 'entity' (person,  animal, country, business) can  be had by looking at the Sun,  Moon arid Ascendant of the  natal chart. The sun position  describes the ego, the sense of  self, how the subject feels 'right'  functioning in the world.  The Sun in Libra will provide  the band with a lot of energy  directed towards building  cultural bridges and mending  fences. They will naturally be  drawn into the role of emissary  for the indigenous people of  Canada, and the entire country'  will know them in that role.  The Moon represents the inner feelings and intuitions. It  ,  also ; describes   the   kind   of  mothering that is both received  and given.  In a person's chart, this position of Moon in Capricorn does  not say wonderful things about  one's mother. Emotional abuse  experienced in childhood may  have a severe affect on the emotional security of the adult.  Now, I'm certainly not saying  that Ottawa was an emotionally  abusive mother. I'm only giving  an astrological interpretation of  a Moon position. I can't be lynched for that, can I?  Internal nurturing does not  come easily to this entity, but by  consciously directing time and  , energy in that direction a lot can  be accomplished.  1 The Ascendant describes the  social packaging, how the com-  ..  bined planetary influences ex-  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  Si  lt has been some time since we've reported on the fine cuisine  available at that most elegant of dining facilities, The  Creekhouse Restaurant in Roberts Creek. From the glowing  fireplace to the fine examples of local art adorning the walls  (June Boe's batik wall hanging over the bar is especially captivating), the Creekhouse invites all to a leisurely evening of  culinary delights.  We chose to.dine out on'a Thursday evening before the big  production rush of the weekend which always seems to leave me  lifeless. Luckily we made reservations as the 'House was filled to  capacity. It seems that no matter which evening you plan to go,  be sure to make your reservation or you may be disappointed.  We settled into a comfortable window seat and our lovely  waitress delivered a few drinks while wei struggled to choose  something from the varied and tempting menu. My good friend  took no time to choose the French onion soup while I, with even  less hesitation, decided upon the shrimp and avocado salad. The  soup was apparently a bit of a disappointment, lacking the  necesary zest of parmesan or something. The salad on the other  hand was a visual delight, the shrimp was smothered in a lemon  mayonnaise sauce, served inside the half avocado shell while the  avocado itself was beautifully arranged beside it. The taste was  unequaled by any I had ever had before.  For our main courses I chose the lobster dinner, and my  friend could not resist the special of the evening, prawns in basil  and garlic. Both were served on plates which threatened our  hands with first degree burns, and didn't cool down for quite  some time. Both were served with carrots, stuffed zuchinni, and  rice pilaf. The flavour of the pilaf was wonderful, and we  savoured the seafood with numerous groans of great satisfaction.  We deliberated heavily for some time wondering if we could  possibly manage dessert after such a filling meal. But that evening's choices broke through our defenses and we were powerless  to turn down fresh pumpkin cheesecake and the chocolate pecan  cake. Ever see Monty Python's "Meaning of Life"? We felt  very much like the character in the restaurant scene (maybe not  that bad) but the offer of mints after the meal was an offer we  could, not possibly accept.  If you haven't been, to the Creekhouse yet, you are missing  one of the Coast's best offerings of fine food in an elegant and  casual atmosphere. Do try it next time you have the urge to spoil  yourself and a friend. It is worth every penny spent.   .  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  ��� Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open II am - 9 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9  pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles of  store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.  press themselves in the world.  The hew Sechelt Band has  Sagittarius rising (ascendant).  Sagittarius, student;'; and  philosopher, bravely explores  unknown territory. In this chart  the planet Uranus is sitting right  in the same place so you have to  look at them together. Mix well  and you get a radical, individualistic, philosophical student. That's how they will _ be  most successful presenting  themselves to the world at large.  However, other planets hanging around the same area symbolize some confusion in how  outsiders will view the Band.  They may be quite surprised by  the interpretations people put  on their motives. That  shouldn't be allowed to deter  them from shining forth in their  own unique way, though.  There is a lot of potential  power in this chart to influence  major changes within our society. Strength and success will  come through having the  courage to be unique and  radical in dealing with issues.  Strong, charismatic people  are needed to lead the; band  through their early growing  years, people who will have the  insight to look to the Band's  foundatons for the source of  their problems and their solutions.  While they will have both the  energy and the motivation to accumulate material resources, it  is   crucial   that   the   internal  spiritual and emotional growth  be cultivated.and nurtured.  Like it or not, the whole  country is going to be watching  and commenting on everything  they do. That's a lot of  pressure. Difficult as it may be,  the challenge is to politely ignore both criticisms and praise.  What feels right within.is what's  important.  Especially during the first few.  years, while they may still be a  little shakey in their leadership  role, it will be important to be  on guard against con men and  opportunists. At this vulnerable  stage, these types will be attracted to them, as many  predators are to newborns in the  world.  Although they're probably  used to it by now, the Band may  have further problems iri getting  Ottawa to let go of the purse strings. However, they've had lots  of practice in handling that .problem and it will stand therri in  good stead. '; ���  Whatever problems they  face, whatever paths they  choose to follow, the Sechelt Indian Band will inspire others to  think in new ways as they break  new ground in building their  community.  To sum up the main characteristics, the land will; be a  peacemaker, pioneering leader  who must overcome internal insecurities by finding'its own  creative approaches to ' the  hurdles that it must face.    ;  ���Show Piece Gallery=  October Special  ---!$% OFF���  All frame mouldings in stock  280 GowerPt. Rd.; Gibsons Landing  886-9213  The dance band  W��A��G��E��R at Roberts Creek Hall  ?__���  Forming the band's 'nucleus are lead singer-Al Lynch, drummer/vocalist  Rick Hill, and keyboardist Al Davidson, all long-time members of the ���  R&B All Stars. Hill, lynch, and bass player Warren Gill are veterans of  Mantra -one of the 1970's most successful dance and club bands.  Guitarist John Carver brings experience from a number of west side rock  bands of the middle 1970's.  HALLOWE'EN DANCE BENEFIT  FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 8-1  NO MINORS  Tickets: $8 at Richard's Men's Wear, Gibsons Landing  ',     Seaview Market, Roberts Creek, The Bookstore, Sechelt.    i  Proceeds to Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's FIREHALL THEATRE FUND  '���$  y  '���'_������'  &''���  -,"�����'  a.--  ..* ���  ' i;  '���-.. '  I  __.  C4E4B____  Thursday....Ladies Night....til 10 pm  DAMIEN  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!        DOOR PRIZES & SURPRIZES!  ssr.-v-?  Bjr *��*<*<  ?^'*y*\.<:  ���*^^;.i.  **��� Ol,  'j>.'\.  :,*8  *** Lz+     _    _  OPEN: Wed., 9-2am  /Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 8-2am/  ���'��� ' ���-"      / '    >"<  I  i      WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT  __/���__���<���/ i     ���;.;\ :    -   .���t-  BEAT THE CLOCK   Every Wed., 9-11 pm  '���:���'���'��� ���'������������'���!���   '���������'*���'  ���-���''������--���-���'���"���-.������������������ %  **" fS?_V. " = ._1  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  Andy's. Restaurant -Hwy 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sat; 11 am -'10 pm Sun. 130 seats.  V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons  kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's  offers a variety of popular meals in air  conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily  specials. Menu features steak, pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes and steaks.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Wednesday  thru Sunday from 5:30 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy relaxed and intimate dining in this  historic seaside lodge. The views are spectacular, the cuisine is excellent and the  prices are set to suit every budget. Our  Swiss chef, Martin, prepares a weekly  menu of delicious Continental cuisine, including soups, salads, and appetizers, as  well as entrees of fresh seafood, veal,  crepes, pasta and steak. All are individually prepared, creatively presented,  and served with tantalizing sauces on the  side. Martin's desserts will simply delight  you! Sundays, in addition to our regular  menu, a selection of sea food specials will  be offered. Healthy portions for hearty  eaters. Fine dining or shacking - by the  sea! Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Thurs., 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Fri.  and Sat., 9:30 a.m. - 10 p.m., closed  Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...all freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal /or 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. -10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  Tues-Sun; Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta/and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte," Stroganbff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  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,  steals and seafood. Steaks arid seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  -recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt "i' 885-5811. Open 7 days a week  from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m.; Fri & Sat til  9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 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.  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 Galiario 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 ioi, 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 .383-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  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-but  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  PUBS  $$$$$%?%&���  .-Saw.1->" '  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun,  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome.  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - Ls  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm. ^  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open 10  am - 12 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am - 1 am,  Fri-Sat. Pub food includes breakfasts  and lunches. Kitchen open until 6 pm.  Exotic dancers. Live music.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy IOI, 2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week;  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  -12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am - 3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special-  Open for dinner Fri & Sat., 5-9 pm, in,  eluding 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.  _.'<������  m  m  if  fi  It  >__ Coast News, October 13,1986  League curling  rway  . r.  Don't just think about curling this year - do it! League  curling is now under way but  there are still some openings on  Monday Men's, Tuesday Mixed  and Wednesday Mixed. Teams  or individuals are welcome''to  sign up by calling the club at  886-7512 or Larry Boyd at  886-2030.  Are there any seniors out  there who would be interested in  forming a seniors' league (mixed, men's, ladies' - whatever),  ori Tuesday evenings? It could  be an interesting possibility and  we do offer reduced rates for  seniors. If you are interested call  ,Howie,Larsg^at 886-2124 m  886^7512. " ^  There is also the possibility of  a Commercial League being  formed for Friday nights. We  would like to know how many  local businesses would be interested in entering their teams  for a night of fun and good-  natured rivalry. Contact Howie  Larsen at the numbers listed  above for more details.  Attention kids! It is almost  time for the Junior Curling program to begin. Come join us at  the Gibsons Winter Club on  Tuesdays from 4 to 5:30 p.m.  Anyone from the ages of 10 to  19 is more than welcome.  . We will start on October 28  and will be giving instruction  for approximately two weeks  and then teams will be formed  for games. The fee is $20 for the  season and you don't need a lot  of expensive equipment.  If you or your parents want  further information call Carol  Skytte at 886-7801 or Howie  Larsen at 886-2124. See you  there!  ''FALL SALE BEGINS  //  Venetians * mini  ���MICRO  Free: 1 colour stripe  Verticals  Free: valances  .  Pleated Shades  Solarized 'Energy Savers'  ii= ll Woven Woods  _,.  40% OFFs  40% OFF?  30% OFF)  30% OFF!  High fashion at low prices  DeVries Floor, Windo w, Ceramics & Wa. I Coverings  886-7112  Hwy 101, Gibsons  TIDE TABJiES  S^rtrlBS & Spares  Bruce Puchalski gets one over the net in last Thursday's volleyball  >; game at Roberts Creek Elementary gym. ���Ray Smith photo  champion.? flip  'i    On the week before October  %i 4, the senior men (over 50) heU|  jf their senior championship with  .; seven men taking part.      ���>,, y  Si     The winner was John Will��  j cock with a low gross of 85 (18  I holes). The runner up was Vic  ;i Belland with a low gross of 89_ ���  ?     Evelyn Tapio donated and *  ; presented the trophy for her l^tey  ��� husband/ Andy TapiO. S\hdy' .  . was a founding member of the  . club. Bea McFarlane and Joan  g Willcock made c^kesyfor the  H men and our congratulations toy  Mohnvand Vic.      y.     y   . xf^  \-M  Si  h  r.  fi  r'_  '' .  received';three balls and John  .two bails. COpgrats gu$��_' i_y  Our Two-Day todies''Ciub^'  .._Championship ended on^Ocy  tober 9. The ladies played 18  nv  h61es each day and 13 women .  ytOok parti The winner was/our  ,,.,..-, ladies'.,, .club   captain,   Heieri;;  ._..:..Crabbv.with atotal score of 219.  - rThe xuhiW-up���w^^isJrl^deiCS::  ... with __/ t6tal;.score ^526^bg^v-  gratulations girls!  In the second flight the wih-  .neir w^s Jessie Rietze with a.  ' total, spore 'Sf ftSTWId: Evityh  Ta$o'|vas .|un#er |g> Nv<lj| a  ..tptaf scored3%*J% ������teM-  The ladies also held their two-r.  day. turkey shoot on Octobje^^  and 9. For nine holes each ^ay,|  .low net was won by Mar��e  '.������.....Glen. Hanchar, an ex-YBC  ' ^bowlerv is now bowling in the i-  "Gibsons 'A' League and show--  ed his good training with games  of 250-278-290 for an 818 triple  'whichiis the highest triple so far  ���this season;. ��� In Ahe;same league  ^Kiirf Cofmdnsi rolled  a  301  single and a 675 triple two  . weeks,;ago which I missed and   :  *|ie^aao^ut.-'y ';:'..,-.  yyy In thejCjlassic League Dianne  ^Clement^lled a 336 single and _  "^a 933*ftfftr game total and in the"  , Ball and Chain Russell Robinson rolled a 318 single and a 725  triple and that .was it for 300  .-"���games. ; '>..'..; ''���"���k-'j  CLASSIC:  ' . ���'���    $y-  Marion Reeves /���.'..'*���. 271-910  r-r-PatPn^-:���: ^:: -y. ������  y y26l$yi>^  ";v;"-r$^^iiey_c*fcT: rr- -n*99fc��:  "���^iTJfesi^-coFreE^-':y   ;..-��� ....:.,.:-~:  Carole Boyce  ��� Lee Larson  SWINGERS:     .-._  : '-ffi2*  'vHPP��N^._V:  Vi Slack  ���~^�� Kathy Clark  . 'JS Don .Slack \  ;-J< Peter Haulala     '  ESD4iY COFFEE:  Mary Lambert  225^589  Florence Turner  233-613  Merle Hately  239420  Steve Dutchak  219-587  Sam Hately  243-621  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Shauna Howden  135-255  KristoffRoepke-Todd  114-194  Y.B.C. BANTAMS:  Tammy Koch  171-395  Debbie Davidson  159-430  Jeremy Howden  172-448  Michael McLellan  186-452  Y.B.C. JUNIORS:  :   Melissa Hood  179-463  Stanley Jones  134-338  Chris Lumsden  187-515  Wed. Oct 15  Fri. Oct 17  Sun. Oct 19  0320 '���'.   12.2  .0510       J3.3  0000      :y3;9;_  0925 y   '6.1 -';  1055 '      .7.8  .���0655.  y;:#2^;  _____________________________���> ______________\  1600        14.9  1650        14.4  1220         '9.7 '  2225          6.6  2330 ���        4.6  1730       .13.7  Tue. Oct 14  Thurs. Oct 16  Sat. Oct 18  ;    Mon; Oct 20  0215         11.6  0415         12.8  0600        13.8  0035        "3.5  0830          5:4  1010          6.9  1135          8.8  0745         14.4  1530        15.0  1620        14.7  1710        14.1  1315 ,      10.4  2155          7.8  2300          5.5  1755         13.3  Reference: Point Atkinson  For Skookumctiuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  " '  I   Pacific Standard Time  "     each ft. of rise, and.7 min.  . for each ft. of fall.                           ;  *��� ��� ���^^��^���^^���-^^^~��  ���^__afe_^^a_-n__#^*to  ____!*^^___*^!___-*^^_?>*  ^^^^r-^��*���^^^^__  TI0ELIHC d��""b��sci  LOGGING & MABINE LTD.  885-41 .1  WHAflF RD.  SECHELr  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  �� Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies �� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  ��� Wire Rope it Rigging  COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7  choice from the contact sheets '���. ttvl A  On Saturday, October 4, the  men had their usual men's day  game with nine men taking part;  Randy Legge won with a low  gross of 42 and John Willcock ^CunjgeVs withgsiprej^  was runner up with a score of %^unni!% up wa^^ai_SJS|  42,   for   nine   holes.   Randy . fgj^hsaimore.($$-g k^M  m���^^^���mm^am^mi^^m^���mimm^^m^mamm���mmi^m        SLOUGH-OFFS:  Carol Tetriaff  ^LL&^HAIIV:  ��� 1  "^eM*Wng '..  ���'���"-?���-"'gW Tourigny  PHUNTASTIQUE.  Sheila Enger  238474  251-678  215-588  21S-6W  "���'.    ������  ki><  266-699  254-706  277478  297-713  (gf��* y (���-���:������  241445  NEED A LAWYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER,REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a legal problem  v^ju.|^^eh't'Sure,.,if-.you need legal advice but don't know where to look, if you need  a lawyer but don't know one���the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's  simple and inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver 687-3221.  DIAL-A-LAW: For free general legal information on 125 different topics, phone  toll-free 1-800-972-0956.  Public services sponsored 6y the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar Association and      .  funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  "tine;'  Area  jpff  m-k  The Clinic Auxiliary worrieriy..  start planning, arranging and"  setting up their big, huge, gigan- -,������  tic arts and crafc Chris^lssaile,;^  lOng before the show falls:    :;' ;:  This year it will beHhythe  same   place,   Madeira   Park  lv  v!  �����'  ���j��  V)  *.  . *���  n*  *i*  t  5 .  (i*.  J*'  *���  .'  tf  .:'  tf.  ���*���  *  f^  f.  .V'  .:  ���    �����  "'.'���  V,  .'  *:  \'  .'������  *���'.  .    -  w;  1  Ij Gibsons  ^Public Library  Hours: ���  Tuesday:  Wednesday:  Thursday:  Saturday:  STORY TIME  1:30'.  10:00-  8p.m. :  4P.m; ll  1;30 -.4p.m.;'  .1:00-4 p.rn, I,  ,Wed.-10  'a.m.  mic wmms  '.;p^munity |Iall,"theidate will  be different so mark your cSlehf  djiri^December.& at l,lxatm. , \  ������'i That^i||b^^e^6|jperf It  you sixer a cr^tsperson- and  ���would like' to rent atable to sell  your wares-then you should be  there and set up by'-ll. a.m. To  make arrahgehiehts!' fdr a table  call MargeCausey,at-883-9957y  . , This is. the: Arts;;and Craft?  Christmas Sale where you don't  just get arty craft gifts to usie  and look at because,they also  sell baking and candy j that's a  craft that's a pleasure to look at  I aiid ajbyfeating and^givi)ng. Sefe  you thefetl l''a^m., I^cember^.  227-621  -24S451-  . ���  >\  ���o  252462  Leslie. Fraser   �� v  RobBott   r���---  NIGHT OWLS:  Ron Webber  Garry Lockett  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Mary MacLeod  276481  ^ 272-738  1295444;   "  - 247487t~'  226-610  ..'.236435-^ ;  209-543 ^>  Over the HHI  Hockey Club  /vieeting Friday, October>J7,y  7:00 pm at, the arena.; Bring  your   equipment.  players   welcome.  SPRING INTO  FALL SAVINGS  At your Finishing Store  ADJUSTABLE ALUM.  WEATHER STRIPING  ".''".. Reg, J  '  -$8v99��  *5"/sel  SPRED LATEX  FLAT WALL PAINT  *16"/4L  SPRED  LO-LUSTRE  WALL &TRIM  PAINT  $2098/4 L.  ,:'4{' T&V PWpPANELLtNG,  CABINET PLYWOQtX  y. F.S. Oak  Va Birch  $4495  SPECIAL ORDER  SAVE 15%  ON ALL WALLPAPER ORDERS  AND 1 WALLPAPER TRAY FREE  WITH EACH ORDER  Kelly stars  for Pigs  Gibsons   Pigs   ventured   to  Vancouver last  weekend and  trounced   Ex-Britannia   19-6.  Our third division boys lost to  the CapilanosilCM) the previous^  weekend so the win was'def-.1;  initely a morale lifter.  ^Winger Quih Kelly is becoming a runner to recognize. His  ability  to  cut,   sidestep  and .  weave has made him a difficult  target to bring down.  Outside centre Troy Joe con-,  tinues to score big for the pigs  as well. The big centre crashed  through on his own for Gibsons' final in the second half.  Scrum half Dave Macleod converted two of the tries and added a field goal. Ex-Brits only  managed a single converted try..,  Gibsons' fourth division met  arch rival Scribes. The always  |ough.v Scribes pressured Gib-  Sonsythroughout most pf the ^  DARE    TO   COM PARE  .*__��  <w  Ends (>( l   23/86 or while stocks last  All sales cash & carry  r;  ALTERNATIVE  -THE'  OPEN:  Mon - Fri, 8:30-5:00  :Sat. 9:00- 5:00  HWY 101, GIBSONS,  Six���( m/./I-.H in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOI  FINISHING MATERIALS  886*3294 .wro^l'mm ^cinumnl s/ir//  Scribes' only score came  Trprh^a controlled five yard  scrum that finally pushed Gibsons into their own endzone.  Number eight Pat Burns scored  for the yellow shirts but the convert fell wide.  Late in the second half Gib-  spns scrum half Dave Macleod  (yes - he played twice on Saturday) placed an up and under  kick off a set scrum and the blue  three line advanced under.  Winger Darren Hamilton got  the ball first, evaded one tackle  and met another but  miraculously fired the ball out  to a streaking Jay Pomfret who  catapaulted himself into the  endzone for the game saving  try. Final score was 4-4.  Gibsons Rugby Club invites  one and all to attend our evening with Wallstreet next Saturday' night   at   the   Gibsons-  Legion.  1  J  1  _  THERE'S ANOTHER OPTION!  WE DARE YOU TO COMPARE LOPIS  NON-CATALYTIC TO THE COMPETITION  LOPf leads the way once again by providing *a low cost alternative to the  expensive catalytic technology! Compare LOPl's starting price of $759*9 to  any catalytic on the market, $1,000 + .  Not just one unit, but a complete line of low cost wood burning appliances  approved by the Oregon D.E.Q.!  COMPARE Coast News, October 13,1986  15.  (Estate, personal, and goods sold under warehouseman's  lien act)  jCMartin Hunter, left, gives fencing lessons al Roberts Creek Elementary each Saturday morning. Here  {^Charles Irish, right, goes through his paces while Marc Chapman and 'Scott' Sutherland look on.  S.C. Golf and Country Club  ie Hincks wins trophy  by Alec Warner  *~   Ozzie Hincks was. the trophy  j winner with a net 60 in the Lee  | Picketts Memorial Tournament  ?��played on Sunday, October 5.  %,;Paul Smith took the low gross  ^honours with a 74. The first  feflight low net winner was Laurie  . pTodd at 62, followed by Gordy  |#Scott at net 64. First flight low'  i^gro��s was posted by Al Dean at  |J|75..The second flight low net  fl;\vinner was Walt McMillen at  P_j61. followed by Frank Nanson  P^yvithvai 63. Second flight low  Kgross; leader was Jack Knaus at  "~'80.  The ladies played the second  round of their two day Eclectic  Turkey Shoot on Tuesday, October   7   with   the   following  'Market Day' winners. Dot Ut-  pfr.erback was in first place and  |||Svas   awarded    a    'Pseudo  if .f Turkey'. Second, and winner of  i|-a 'Cornucopia. Ham', Doreen  j|ij Matthews.  jp| Third prize of a 'LoOse  ^| Goose' was awarded tp Jay  ^Townsend. 'Rice with wild Stuf-  ^fifing' was won by Pat Vaughan  _f|in fourth place, and Mardi Scott  ||| received 'The Perfect Pumpkin  Pie' for fifth place.  Marguerite   Powys-Lybbe  broke 100 for the first time on  September 26 with a score of  96!  The   Ladies'   Niners   also  _ played the second round of their  two day Eclectic Turkey Shoot  with Pat Dadson-winning the  turkey and Eleanor Knight and  Bette   White   following   with  chicken prizes! Joan Scales won  the   cranberry   sauce   and   is  waiting  for  an   invitation  to  share it with the turkey and  chicken winners.  Terry Duffy won low gross  honours with a 38 at Men's  Twilight on Wednesday, October 8, followed by Freeman  Reynolds with a gross 39. First  low net of 32 was posted by  Dick Gaines, followed by Ted  Kurluk at 33 net. Only three  more Wednesday Men's  Twilights this season, and  remember, tee-off has been  moved up to 4:30 p.m.  The Men's Fall Match Play is  down to the semi-final matches  which are to be completed by  October 20. The winners of the  Championship Round and the  Elphie Secondary  fj�� _s  '��� .�����42?i��;  by Shannon Bulmer  H^^^lphinstpne. Secondary  ���l^^^n'ool has been busy getting' iri-  ^^o'the 1986/87 school year.   /  The senior class of 1987 has  been busy electing a council and  raising funds. This yearfs council is made up of:.Jason Griffiths and Vicky Turley; President, ; Steve   Christian; ' Vice  Presidents,   Shannon   Bulmer;  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  arid Monica Gillies; Treasurer,  MariaJ McFarlarid; Secretary;  Tracey Jones.  A bottle drive held by the  senior class was a great success  arid the senior class funds are  beginning to grow.  This year's student council  has also been elected. The council consists of: President, Glen  Dempster; Vice-President,  Keith Messner; Treasurer,  Mielle Chandler; Secretary, Sue  Barrett; Social Directors, Matt  BeynOn and Karl Messner;  Sports Directors, Sean Whalen  and Larry O'Donaghey; Junior  Vice-President, Jennifer Stevenson; Junior Representatives,  Gail Edmonds and Catharine  Stewart. The council has  already organized an up-coming  dance for October 23.  PROTECT THE  PURCHASING POWER  OF YOUR SAVINGS.  Protecting purchasing power is the primary  investment objective of more and more  Canadians! AGF Global Government Bond Fund  is designed to minimize declines in the purchasing  power of your savings.  ;  This mutual fund invests in.bonds of Governments  whose economic policies encourage strong currencies. It provides unitholders with regular monthly  interest income, and may also yield capital gains  by taking advantage of interest-rate and currency  exchange-rate fluctuations. Most importantly, by  diversifying assets in a variety of currencies, a  decline in a single currency should not cause a  decline in your purchasing power.  Call this AGF Representative for a free brochure ���  and..^ prospectus.   .  Yes, please rush me information about AGF Global Government Bond  Fund.  Name ' ! '  Address   City   Postal    Code   .or call collect  Howard Whitlock  Great Pacific Management Co. Ltd.  300-1190 Hornby Street  Vancouver, BC   V6Z 2 K5  Province .   Phone  No..  (604) 669-1143  AGF GLOBAL  GOVERNMENT BOND FUND  consolation round will be announced as soon as j the playoffs are completed.  complete Mahogany D/R  ste.  many TV's  ladders  dressers  chests of drawers  trunks  rattan furniture  tables & chairs  ironing boards  bar stools  air hockey game  lounge  fishing gear  dishes  pots-  pans  saw  skis  go-cart  beds  vinyl boat  flight tables  guitar  bicycles  Akai stereo ($4000 new) coffee tables  burl table cutlery -  fireplace tools  rocking horse  pictures ���  mirrors  duffel bags  rocking chair  vacuum cleaner  baby buggy  chalkboard  tables  chesterfields  love seat  sewing machine  linen   .��  cooler  hope chest  rugs  lawn mower  portable bar  stereo  lamps & shades  camper  tools  vanity, c/w mirror  cabinet stereo  lawn chairs  desk  and MUCH; MUCH, MUCH MORE  TERMS: cash, cheque on approval only,  no returns or refunds, ail sales final, all goods sold as is, no guarantees  ' either expressed or implied.  LOCATION: THe old Windsor Plywood Building, Highway 101  TIME: 9:00 am, Oct. 18,1986 (Also 10 am Oct. 19, if necessary)  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Services to Children:  Drastic cuts, including  -cuts in Special Education  - cuts in textbooks  - cuts in electives  - increased drop out rate  BUDGETS SLASHED  * Teaching Losses  - 3200 teaching jobs iost in B.C. since 1982  - Aging teacher force - new teachers  underemployed  - workload of elementary staff in  S.D. #46 increased by 10%  - Increased teacher stress  - 20% reduction in real dollars to  S.D. #46 budget  - libraries budget inadequate  - maintenance not keeping up  - field-trip and sports support cut  y   - private school grants Up - public school  grants down  c Programme Losses  ^-larger kindergarten classes  -music and drama programs reduced  - riative education program reductions  * Post Secondary  Financial Stress  - tuition fees almost tripled  - B.C.'s assistance to students is $69  per year. Canadian average is $650  per year!  THE SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS7 ASSOCIATION  URGES YOU TO:  \r    LOOK   at the record of the existing government  V^  CHECK --the education policy of the parties  V ATTEND the candidates meeting on Tuesday, Oct. 14, 8 pm, Gibsons Elem. Gym  V WATCH   the candidates debate on Coast Cable 11, Thursday, Oct. 76  V'   VOTE   for the candidate and party which will restore public education for the  ;������'    students of B.C. Coast News, October 13,1986  it:  I.    _* '  _ .  ll  1 -  ^^^^M^SI^^^^M^^M  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11.15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11.00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  ^Sunday School - 9 30 a m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  ^ _* -_* .(*  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  '   5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt.  Home of New Life Christian   ,  Academy KDG to Gr. .2  Now Enrolling       .  Service Times Sun. 10.30 am  Midweek   '���) y     Wed., 7:3C)-pnri  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885^4775 or 886-7862  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School  10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382    -- ..Sfi &f* &fc        - '���'   ���   '"���   ������     ' ���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool . 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharis.  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidnn's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday   9:30 Morning Prayer  ,.-0:30 Communion  3rd Sunday   T0:30 Morning Prayer  4th Sunday   .10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday      .3:30 Communion  The Reverend E_S. Gale  885-7481 qr'lV525-6760   .. -Traditional Anglican   ... _.    .  Services & Teaching  .,.__.,���___. .     , ^t 3gb ,\k      ���������-,,,     ���.,. -,.,'  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30am Family Service  :.   ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  ��� .\m f&  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  -\* Jjt -5K> i  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 , ��� i ��� .i     .. mtgrn JK�� -^(t  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  _*t j&_*l_.  L  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  Use Room (behind the school)  Sunday:  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  7:30 pm Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  7:30 pm Prayer & Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  Salmon running  You can make the difference in the life of a child. It's  easy, and it's satisfying. Whether on your own, or  with a group of friends or co-workers, for only $20 a  month you can give a child a chance of a lifetime;  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Thanks to Faye Mogensen of  Parks and Recreation, a few of .  us now know a great deal more  about salmon.  Faye was most willing to  answer the questions those who  attended the short meeting of  the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association. She  will be guiding tours in Porpoise  Bay Park on Saturday and Sunday at 10:30 a.m.  The next general meeting on  November 10 will feature pictures and a talk by Helen and  Ed Cuylits about their trip to  T?iiccf 3  ROD AND GUN CLUB  The Sechelt Rod and Guri .  Club had another Black Powder  Shoot on September 28. This  was a Blanket Shoot where all  entries paid $2 to the Club plus  brought a prize which was  "Thrown on the blanket".  This meant that Day Gory  who came first, earned the right  to choose a prize from the  blanket. Then second place,  Jeff Lee, third place, Reverend  John Paetkau, fourth, George  Newsham chose theirs in that  order.  Much appreciated was Lois'  scorekeeping and Jan's refreshments.  A personal thanks to Jeff Lee  for the interesting history of the  Black Powder Blanket Shoot.  The next shoot is scheduled  for November 9, but may be  cancelled due to so many going  hunting.  RIDING CLUB  Janice Edmonds of the  Junior Timber Trail Riding  Club passed on the new slate of  officers. President, Christine  Qually; Vice-President, Jody  Custance; Secretary, K. Stuart;  Treasurer, Shari Gurney.  Their meetings are the first  Monday of every month in the  art room at Elphinstone Senior  Secondary in Gibsons.  They are showing some in-  Hallowe'en  Continued from page 7*  For tickets and information  give Melanie Zarr a call at  885-5784. i  HARVEST BALL  Tickets are still available for  the Welcome Beach Community Association annual Harvest  Dinner and Dance on October  25, but make your reservations  soon or you will miss out on a  great evening; Call either  885-9032 or 885-3130 right  away.  SAD NEWS  I was sorry to learn of the  passing of Neta Hoagan of  Eureka, as were her many  friends in the neighbourhood.  Neta was a very courageous  lady who loved to travel. May  her present journey be a  peaceful one for her.  BI .NEFIT SHOW  There are still some tickets  available for Nikki Weber's new  variety show next Sunday, October 19 at the Seniors Hall.  Priced at $4 each they can be  purchased at both book stores  and the Shadow Baux Gallery.  Show starts at 8 p.m.  Crime of  the Week  At approximately 1 a.m.,  Saturday, October 11, an 18  year old female was victim of an  attempted sexual assault as she  was walking past the old firehall  on Gower Point Road. Police  are looking for a white male,  average height, stocky build  with light-coloured hair. If you  know anything about this offence, please call Crimestoppers  at 886-TIPS (886-8477). You do  not have to give your name and  you may be eligible for a cash  award.  HOMEWORK  Dale has done his.  He has the certificates,  and top achievement  awards to prove it...Plus 8  years experience. It all  adds up to.  SUPERIOR  MECHANICAL CARE  FOR YOUR CAR  Dak's Auto Clinic  Rear. Petro-Can Gas Bar  ^s^ 886-3437  I    Rear.  teresting video films on October  18,1 p.m. in the Textile room at  Elphinstone. These four videos  are titled General Horse  Management, Emergency First  Aid for. Your Horse,  Horsemanship and Showmanship.  These will appeal to all ages  and everyone is welcome at a  cost of $3 for members and $4  for non-members.  REMINDERS  A reminder about the annual  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Cancer Unit, October 20, 2  p.m. in St. Hilda's Hall. A Vancouver nutritionist will talk on  Diet and Cancer. The Cancer  Diet Cookbook will be on sale  for $7.  Debbie Sawchuk, 885-4785,  is looking after the Hot Lunch  program at the Davis Bay  Elementary on Fridays. If you  can help her from 11 a.m. until  12:15 p.m. on one or more  Fridays, please call her.  "   -     X  ?_  :��__*-_;  ___��  How can you help? .-.���;.  .n  By sponsoring a child you can help to provide-an  education, bringing a child hope for the future.  Please help us to place 30 needy children this  month.  Call   our  representative   in   SECHELT  at  885-4793,  or write today to: SPONSORSHIPS  Save the Children Fund of BC  325 Howe Street, Vancouver, BC  V6C1Z7 (604)685-7716  Donations to Save the Children Fund of British Columbia are tax deductible.  . -5.  I    'tti  %   '<&  .  !/;.  _a;  EQUIPMENT SALES  20329 Logan Ave., Langley, B.C.   V3A4L8  LEASE-TO PURCHASE  Terms to Suit ��� Trades Accepted  NEW OR USED  Clark Skidders     ��� Volvo Loaders  Clark Loaders      ���VolvoDumpers  ��� JSW Excavators  '_;__.,.  Call Collect to Norm Berner  534-85 1 1   (days) (eves) 274-1438  %m  y v:,_  DARE    TO   COMPARE  Model FL  STARTING AT JUST  579399  Model 380  Mfg. Sug. List $938.99  LOPI�� challenges you to compare  any of our 9 stunningly crafted  and high performance models  against any other woodburning  appliance. Discover why  LOPI�� is the only word in  Safe,Effldent, Beautiful  Home Heating.  See LOPI's New  "ANSWER" series.  These Low Polluting Units are among the  first  to  Pass  Oregon's  stringent  DEQ  standards for woodburning appliances.  ENERGY SYSTEMS  If. you demand the best, by all means have it. It's available at your authorized LOPI"1 dealer.  ���  886-8141  t;  GIBSONS  1 .*..  %  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES!!  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsoms   wharf and dolphin  sechelt  * Model A-l (Cast Door, Ash Fender & Clear Glass) (Tax does not Include Tax, Shipping 8. Dealer Preparation).  m  ...  ...._.__.__.. ___. __-  ^-llllfc   I __���____! __���  iii i_ii__ri .of  ;J*S)_-  ing notes  Coast News, October 13,1986  by Marguerite  "The bright colours of summer  will be beginning to fade, giving  way to the mellow hues of fall.  This time of the year is both an  ending and beginning for the  vegetable garden; root vegetables are lifted for storing and  onions are finally cleaned and  hungup.  > Runner beans, cabbage arid  lettuce, peas, cucumbers, mar  row and courgettes will be coming to an end. Once they are  finished, the remains of the  plants can be removed to the  compost pile, or better still to  save yourself work, try the  "Ruth Stout" method. Spread  the vegetable leaves, etc. on  your soil and cover with mulch,  be it grass, leaves, seaweed or  more effectively, spoiled hay at  least eight inches thick. It will be  fluffy at first but will pack  down; This will save you work,  and if you are not too enthusiastic about it, at least try it  on say a lot three feet by eight  feet and see the difference first  hand in the spring. The earthworms will have done their  work.  The time to harvest herbs for  fullest flavour is in the morning,  as the dew is drying from them.  At this point the essential oils  are   especially   concentrated,  making the herbs more  aromatic and flavourful. \  David Hunter's workshop, 9  a.m. until noon on October 18  at Davis Bay School. Check  Continuing Education  886-8841.  Gibsons Garden Club  meeting is on Thursday, October 16 in the Marine Room,  Mr. Peter Light is guest  speaker.  See you there.  Countryside Concerts  This year's concerts said best ever  ; This year's Countryside Concerts series, sponsored by Shop  Easy and the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre is billed as the best  and biggest ever. There will be  five concerts in the series.  The first concert will be on  November 2 when the acclaimed Purcell Quartet from Vancouver will provide a concert of  chamber music.  yOn January 11, the 40-voice  University Singers led by James  Fankhauser will be the attraction. The group has recently  again won the CBC prize for  bSst adult mixed choir.  "3 Third concert in the series will  $ee the return of Bruce Dunn  and his Canada West Chamber  (Drchestra on February 1. Last  year this fine ensemble delighted  j$th their program. This year  they are promising Vivaldi and  possibly Benjamin Britten.  The Moscow Wind Quartet  will perform in the fourth concert of the series. This outstanding wind quartet performed to  wild acclaim at the Orpheum in  Vancouver in October. They  will appear here on March 22.  The superlative pianist Anton  Kuerti will conclude the series  on April 19. A pianist who  could command... huge fees,  Kuerti prefers to keep his fees  low and his music accessible.  Tickets for this outstanding  series are sold on a first-come,  first served basis. The ticket for  the entire package will cost $40,  a saving of $15 per person over  the total cost of individually  bought tickets. Tickets bought  for the series are transferable.  Tickets for Countryside Concerts '86 are on sale now at the  Hunter Gallery iri Gibsons and  at the Arts Centre in Sechelt^  phone numbers 886-9022 arid  885-5412 respectively.  Share the Wealth at  the Harvest Fair  "Share the Wealth" is this  year's theme for the Volunteer  Harvest Fair. This coming  Saturday, the Sechelt Elementary School Gymnasium will be  U���DIG  Choose from over 7000  trees in stock  HEDGING CEDARS  Trees up to 4 ft. tall  $1.50 a foot  1 gal. size priced to clear  B&BFARMS  885-5033  KIW AN IS V i LL AG E C AR E HOM E  Local 180  VOTES STRIKE  if current negotiations fail  'W^:.k,yyy  ���The employees are paid approximately 30%  below other employees in other similar care institutions.      ?"���./���  1 All of the funding comes from the same government, therefore the ability to pay should not be an  argument.  A similar Long Term Care hospital (Shorncliffe)  started up only a fevy miles away and they can afford to pay higher wages. They are non-union, but  are funded from the same government.  We insist that our wages and benefits be brought  up to other hospitals in the province.  WE WANT EQUAL PAY FOR EQUAL WORK  For further information call  IRIS HARRISON 886-2434  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil 27* per Litre  Stove Oil 31* per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel 31.5 per Litre  transformed into a thirivirig  mass of activity from 10 a.m. til  3 p.m. j  Volunteers representing 30  different organizations frorn  Girl Guides to the Garden Club  will be demonstrating in all sorts  of interesting ways how they  spend their time sharing the  wealth of information, friend^';  ship arid spirit Of helping others'  on the Sunshine Coast:  For a mere 50 cents (no  charge for pre-schoolers) you  will have a chance to win one of  the three large door prizes con.  sisting of a free trip for two tp  Vancouver courtesy of Tyee  Airways, a free cord of  firewood delivered to your  home courtesy of Peninsula  Transport and a free ftrurieti for  two   courtesy   of   Andy's  ^^^'m^^y^^^y^^'-^i^^r^}.^^ .  y TO entertain you whjp#qu  look around we ;fiavje.-^^si4,  mime artists, clowns*Vniaicing  merry, face-painting,-helium  balloons, raffles galore and so  much more. So...don't hesitate,  bring the whole gang to the  Volunteer Harvest Fair on  Saturday, October 18. P.S. The  Girl Guides will be offering free  babysitting.  .  Call the Volunteer Action  Centre for any more juicy  details, 885-5881.  Arts  Centre  Events  City of Women (Italy/1980)  is Frederico Fellini's attempt to  outshout the women's movement with his own hysterical  brand of cinematic rhetoric.  Arts Centre, Wednesday, October 15, 8 p.m. The tickets are  $3.50 for adults, $3 for seniors  and students.  If you've always wanted to  travel in China you can do so  vicariously at the Arts Centre  on Friday, October 17 with  Chris and Diane^ Staples.  Chris is a widely published  freelance photographer and  both Diane and Chris have  travelled extensively.  This event is co-sponsored by  the Arts Council and Continuing Education, School District  No. 46. Showtime is 7:30. Admission is $2.50.  ill MiB.  jsloW  Save  1:  \^J\ f\ v���?  REGULAR  DELIVERIES  *_r i  rULTRA^  FUEL  .SALES;  464-0430  BEER  &WINE  Making Supplies  .-'\ .    OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK    "< ���  :   ' :-.   am - S.pm  y^u^Jf^  k  5-^:. mjwff ���:���..*���_>������  yff*Hitiitfr:\  (LbfcVer fefesoiis]  All seats ;��� are numbered and  can be reserved for the? series!.  Single tickets will not be on sale  until a week before the concert.  450 J.D, Cat& Hoe  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  Sod Delivery  FREE Dead Gar Removal  i  886-7028  ];'.      in:  Long  ..'���'���    y i,  ��� ,. ��� '..-,.  A Fresh Start Fbr Mackenzie  THE MAN:  ��� Born and raised in Powell River  ��� Married with four children  ��� Owner of City Transfer Ltd,  ��� Longtime union member and avid outdoorsman  THE PLAN:  ��� To create job opportunities for all  ��� Quality education with stability  ��� Improved health care in the Mackenzie riding  -��� Highway improvements and ferry accessability  ��� To create a climate in which existing business  and new businesses can flourish  ��� Help to create the policy which desires government,  unions and industry to work together for mutual  prosperity.  If we, in the Mackenzie riding, are going to participate fully in the province's economic renewal, we must have a sitting member of the government.  Upon my election, I will dedicate every effort to bring this riding .our fair share.  We will prosper!  ON OCTOBER 22, VOTE FOR A FRESH START  HAROLD LONG CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS  TOWN CENTRE MALL, 7100 ALBERNI STREET  POWELL RIVER, 485-7926  . :y.iX_.'���.-:  ��./_  y-^i  r y ��  -��  ���l-)::  m  m  Jl  I  a__  m  lifts  .��.  '<:'.��� 1  5  '"' 1  ���  . ��� 3  1  1!  *  ���i- '��� ���/  .-  _  �����  .  . ������  '���*,  ..-. ^,.  \-  .  :'.'���%  .  y. -P.  .  V-A  9  ��� �� .  ���    '. :��� *  .  ���  _  ��� '���'"���'$  -     .  ���'���'  t  4  4  ";���'  t  ���-:??  .  -  ' "'"-'^  ��  ; %  !  '   '4  }  ���' h  .  '-  ..  ':���   .  i.  t  (  "i  i  -  .  t-  .  -j  .  :   v  .  ll.  ���  *  *  *  6  i   ^1  j 1  ��  "   S  t  i   I  ���  ��  ���    #  .  ���   f    (j  t  a  *  .  1  n  1    fl  .  4  ���   I  ��  i  i  .  t  ���i  .  *  '��  _  1  .  .  *  .  ���'  it  4  4  V  _  t  .  <t  _  t  ^  1  .  ���.  4  S  1.  -  .  '.  t  5  I  .  5  .  ��  ���  t.  .  H  .  ��  _  ��  -  ��� 18.  Coast News, October 13,1986  y  K  i  _!'t  ll  P I-  The Soundwaves Bursary  fund is inviting applications for  grants from individuals or  groups wishing to pursue  musical interests on the Coast.  Please send a stamped, self-  addressed envelope for an application form to: The Soundwaves Bursary Fund, Box 1954,  Gibsons BC VON 1V0.  Deadline for entries is Friday,  October 31. Previous applicants  may re-apply.  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  (Ihe Sherwood  ���V  If you're looking for the best wood heater money  ! can buy, shop no further. Because we carry the Kent  !i Sherwood.  !\   .        The Sherwood's scientifically designed combus-  |j tion system produces a cleaner, more efficient, energy-  i| conscious burn. Half the wood goes twice as far and that  j | means considerable fuel savings,  !.! Combine that energy efficiency with the  ij sleek beauty of The Sherwood and you'll see  ii. why 250,000 discriminating stove owners  i| throughout the world have chosen  !i Kent. k   m/  jj Visit our showroom today ^^  !! ��� take a look at The Sherwood and    tkrWSMFF  ;; the complete line of Kent, ; m\mmmm m  I! wood Stoves. ��� The Flame of the Future  886-8141  _._.��:__.' ^ \  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine co��st highway bisons   whamf mo dolphin sechelt  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P��i USED BUILDBN����� OV_ATEEfitiB_L_S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY SBS-iSM  We also buy used building mat'erials  V.  '86 MUSTANG GT - Demo  5,300 km's on 302 5 speed manual. Air conditioned, power locks &  windows, cruise/tilt, sunroof, electronic AM/FM stereo cassette.  Aluminum wheels and performance tires. $17,400.  Call Don at 885-2084.  Chief Stan Dixon, right, and Councillor Lloyd Jeffries stopped bv  the Coast News last Saturday to show off the Royal Proclamation  of Bill C-93 and a plaque presented to the Band by the Prime  Minister in Ottawa last Thursday. (See story Page one)  'Puppet' candidates  new B.C. wrinkle  Editor:  It is with astonishment that I  hear of the refusal of Social  Credit candidates in general and  our candidate specifically to attend all-candidate forums. I  understand that Harold Long,  our local Social Credit candidate, was committed to attending the Gibsons meeting and  subsequently changed his mind  after Mr. Vander Zalm's edict.  A phrase we often hear of in  leference to Third World  governments is that they are  puppet governments. We may  have a new twist in..B.C. A  government of puppets.  Mindless politicians who do exactly what their LEADER tells  them: to do. y ..  '.;Why-go.to all the expense of  electing 69 representatives., We  could save considerable sums of.  money! by   electing   only1  a���: ?  Premier as it appears he will be^r  the only person making policy  decisions   in   any   event,' ,We  could replace all other politicians with bureaucrats if they  ���needed to be replaced at all.  A far wiser persOn than I said  HEATING  Wood Add-On Furnaces!  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and 885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  I SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  MISC SERVICES  > : ������.  '* Wo carry a full line o(  '*�����* Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  ; A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 886-3318  ;Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons,  ������WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���V  (Typing & Secretarial Services) *  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  ^Opposite Omega Restaurant >  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  V.  Need  Call  the COAST  NEWS  n't  886 2622 or 885 3930  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD..  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-in vacuum systems  .   ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  885-5304  RR #1. Reid Bd..  Sechelt, BC  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER  RAY MIDDLEM1SS/  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD.; 886-9959  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don Hunter  box 1939  photography 886-3049 i  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.  rfh  ^��5,  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  iows   I  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  . CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  we get the sort of government  we deserve. If the people in this  province are foolish enough to  elect representatives who respond to Bill Vander Zalm as  Boot Camp Privates respond to  a Drill Sergeant, so be it. I hope  we are not so foolish.  R.E. Mennie  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS      .  "S^SS'cSST'    886.2664  AUTOMOTIVE  !   \r  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  CONTRACTING  '.Coast Concrete Pumping^  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available-.. ���.. .  y 885-9973 886.2938^,  CONTRACTING  886-2982  L. M0S0LANCZKI  Masonry Contractor  Stone & BrickWork  Fireplaces  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  __��o _*_*<* _r ALL WORK  000-2 Uo7 eves,   guaranteed  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION .  ��� ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  nson s  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction.  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  BC F6RRI6S  ^ Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  FALL'86  Effective Wednesday,  September 3 Through  October 13, 1988  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay  7:30,am 5:30 pm  9:30 7:25  1:15 pm 9:15  3:30  EXTRA SAILINGS:  Lv Langdale  6:20 am 4:30 pm  8:30 6:30  12:25 pm 8:20  2:30  Lv Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  12:25 pm     10:20  4:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am  9:15  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 pm  7:30  9:30  Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday,  December 28,1986.  For full details pick up a copy of the schedule after  October 13 at any BC Ferries office, terminal or ferry  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt . 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons;    .        *10:00a.m. "10:00 a.m..  The Dock, Cowrie Street '1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Welcome Aboard!  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  '���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p:m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30'p.m.:  Friday  8:40,a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  '������.-.   Leaves Git) sons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons/  Municipal Parking Lot,"  Gower Pt. Rd.  ____HBHH  9:15 a.m.  *10.:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  '' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45'a.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  ~\  Backhoe  Bulldozing  .. R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE .  Need this space?  at 686^2622 or 885-3930: . Coast News, October 13,1986  19.  Homes  &. f _ operty  Wantedyto Buy, Roberts Crk.  area!'modest house with acreage  & creek..-no agents please.  885-2898! ���     TFN  .   DISTRESS SALE  38 abres at  Pender Harbour,  $32,0(30. 886-7700 aft. 6 p.m.  By owner: 2 bdrm. home on 1  acre, .Cameron Rd.. Francis  Peninsula. Ph. 883-9412.     #41  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. #41  crucil Kd., walking distance to all  amenities, 2400 sq. ft. finished,  2 ig. bdrm. up, Ig. s/deck. gd.  view,...jg.. cement driveway,  s/cont. 2 bdrm. bsmt. ste.,  $65,000. firm. 886-9857 or  886-7359:    ;    ��� ��� #43  . y '   yy WANTED  beachfront prop., bare or with  home, no" agt; please, serious  buyers. 574-0296. #43  Why pay rent? Older duplex,  Roberts' Creek, good revenue,  low down payment or trade equity  for? 886-7009. TFN  _.;���.   ��yr. old fall bsmt. home, WF;,  Redrooffs Rd., 2 bdrms. up, 2  cfown, wood & elec. heat,  gorgeous ocean view, gar., carport, 3 yr. wood sup., urgent  <fe.e, $89,600. 885-7738.     #43  View,Jot, Gower Point Kd., price  feduced for quick sale, $16,000.  Ph. 886-2792. #43  560 ACRE CARIBOO RANCH  25 head, beautiful set., 10 miles  to 100 Mile House. $128,000 or  trade Coast ' property, home.  'business.Ph. 397-2553.      #43  South Coast  L      Ford      ';r.  1985 T-BIRD  V6auto., sunroof,  very clean. One  owner, low kms:  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Births I  Susanne & Marcel Lewis are happy to announce the birth of Gen-  vieve Amanda Emily on October  9, weighing 7 lbs. 5 oz. A sister  for Francois. Proud grandparents  are Jim & Linda Molloy and the  Lewis family in Montreal.      #41  South Coast  w.      Ford  1986 SABLE LS  4 Dr.  V6 with auto overdrive.  fully loaded. 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVESSS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ol 5936 885-3261  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 m-im  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY-- . ������-  y.k... B & J StOre 885-9435  If. SECHELT ������  IN  IN  IM  Books & Stuff  ��� (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  '(Cowrie St.) 885-3930  DAVIS. BAY���������   Peninsula Market 8859721  ROBERTS CREEK : ���   Seaview Market 8853400  GIBSONS '-��� :   '��  Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  to&v******  ..tt  ��*��.-!>  '^^t  m  KJ?,  J��w,   /  j, there's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at Seaview Market, our  "Friendly   People  Place"   in   Roberts  breek.  MERCER: passed away October  4. 1986, John Robert Mercer,  late of Halfmoon Bay in his 93rd  year. A former long-time resident  of New Westminster. Survived by  his loving wife, Irene; two  daughters, Lillian Hawkins of  Calgary & Marcelin MacMillan of  Edmonton; 4 grandchildren; 3  great grandchildren; many nieces  and nephews. Funeral Service  was held Thursday, October 9-in  ,New Westminster. Reverend Neil  Parker officiated. Interment,  Fraser Cemetery. Remembrance  donations may be made to charity  of your choice. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors. #41  SILVEY: passed away October 6.  1986, Violet Amelia Silvey, late oi  Egmont in her 75th year. Survived by two sons. Leonard anc  Bruce Silvey of Egmont; .one  daughter, Grace FauIds of'Van-,  couver; seven grandchildren; six  great grandchildren; two  brothers, Malcolm Silvey of Egmont and Norman Silvey of Vancouver; one sister, Rose Peddie.  of Powell River. Funeral mass  was celebrated Friday, Octobe-'  10 in Our Lady of Lourdes  Catholic Cliurch. Interment.  Seaview. Ce.metery. Devlin-  Funeral Home, directors.      #41  Reflexology, Trigger Point Meridian, Acupressure, Massage  Oils. Treatment Tables.  886-3120. #42  ASTROLOGY & BIORHYTHM  Computer Accurate Reports  Chart-.Analysis $10  3 Month Forecast $10  3 Month Biorhythm $5  How You Relate $3  Couples Report $16  Send birth place, date & time (if  known), plus chq. or money  order to: M.C. Astro-Data. PO  Box 1174, Delta, BC V4M 3T3.  Add $2 Post/Hand. Orders filled  within 24 hrs. of receipt.      #41"  Single? Join Cameo Club for dancing,: pot-luck dinners, other  s_-5iaf^e_-_-it��.v 886-2550* %  886-9058. #43  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.-  TFN  Happy Birthday to Randie, the  Herb Lady. #41  THE  HOMEgl'EAD  stK8_r_iL-3rB.uft.__fT  will be closed  SAT, OCT. 18  from 5 pm  to host the  firemen's Banquet  Sorry for any  inconvenience.  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek; Follow signs. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anoii can" help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228.    ; TFN  MUSHROOM IDENTIFICATION  WORKSHOP  with Peter Light at Robert? Creek  Elementary. Saturday, Oct. 18  only. 10 a.m. -4 p.m.. $15. prepay now, please, call Cont.  Education at 886-8841 or  885-7871,     y #41  The Gibsons Medical Clinic ah-,  nounces that Dr. R. Lehman. &  Dr. B. Burlin will be on sabbatical  from their practices for one year.  They will be resuming general  practice in November, 1987. #43  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  SUNSHINE COAST  Formation mtg. with area board  on Tues., Oct. 28 at 1 pm-4 pm  at St. Hilda's Fellowship Hall,  Sechelt. All ladies welcome.  886-9077 or 885-2374.        #43.  _  8-     Weddings  & Engagements  to  JAMIE  MOLLOY!!  Susan H. Reiche and.Micheal B.  Elliott were married October 4,  1986 in the Pentecostal Church.  Gibsons ,_    ..-...' #41  e  t^  Lost  )  To all Whistler people living here.  Schultz is now living in Roberts  Creek. Give me all a call,  886-7895. #41  CPR Survival First Aid courses,  selected Sat's., Chatelech. Info.,  John 883-9308. #41  - CEFIAMISTS -.  Christmas is coming, classes are  in session Tues. & Tliurs. only,  10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to  10 p.m. Halfmoon Ceramics,  885-3588. #42  CHICKEN SHACK  now has  LASAGNA  and  Baked  SPAGHETTI  HOME DELIVERY     *  885-7414  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Lost; Sechelt & Gibsons, without  a strong independent voice. Elect  Gordon Wilson, Liberal.        #41  Glasses - lost in lower Gibsons.  886-7190. #41  8 yr. old male golden retriever,  Gower Pt. Rd. to Roberts Creek,  reward! Ph. 886-9778 eves. #41  Woman's purple wallet, locket inside,   has   sentimental   value.  Reward,     no    questions.  ���886-8049. #41  Man's wallet, light brown Mexican design, North Road & Hwy  area. Reward. 886-7993.      #41  .2-3 yr. oid grey female cat wearing white flea collar, small piece  missing .rom one ear, lost in the  vicinity of the SC Trailer Park.  Reward. 886-8078. #41  Sept. 6. 6 mo. old male cat btwn.  'Pratt & King Rds., very light  brown with white bib, paws and  stomach. Reward. Phone  885-3398. #41  Siamese Seaipoint female, white  toes on one hind foot, Glassford  Rd. area. Ph. 886-8720.       #41  MISSING very friendly sm. brown  fern, cat w/darker brown pts..  long fur, yellow eyes, answers to  Tiffany, she's very special to us,  if you've seen her please phone  885-5938. #43  10.  ^1  found j  Crafts, plants, baked goods and  other edibles, helium balloons,  clowns, music, mime & face  painting, raffles galore, large  door prizes, judging of  homemade jams, jellies,' marmalade, relishes, wine, fancy  breads & fresh produce. Displays  from 30 groups on the Coast.  Entertainment throughout the  day. Don't miss the Volunteer  Harvest Fair, Sat., October 18,  10-3 at Sechelt Elementary  School Gymnasium. For details,  call 885-5881. #41  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  until November 20 only  Economical and Lasting  Gift to Friend or Family  We come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  886-3049  DON HUNTER PHOTOGRAPHY  #43  Found: A clear alternative tor  Mackenzie Riding. Elect Gordon  Wilson, Liberal. #41  South Coast  V    Ford       .  sunroof, 4 dr  kms, spotless!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  illlllifc  BHII^IiHiBi  HORSESHOEING  Certified Farrier (1973), cold or  corrective, all work guaranteed.  Michaeel Cammack. 883-1122,  ���eave message. #41  100% pure gold American cocker  spaniel puppies, $225 firm,  serious enqs. only. 886-2087.  #43  Rottweiler pups, PB. CKC,  reg'd., $500 ea., will consider  swap for carpentry' & landscaping work, etc., also need  station wagon. Phone 885-7708.  #43  Golden lab for stud, field trained  preferred. 885-7777 aft. 6 pm.  #42  SPCA  88G-4771  TFN  South Coast  K      Ford       <'  1981 F100  PICK-UP  6 cyl. auto.. 42,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  "Freeway", 4 yr. old pony mare,  12 HH, gentle, safe in traffic.  886-2001. #43  Two turtles, free, make great  pets, aquarium, half price, $25.  886-9411. #43  Shepherd cross, 4 mo. male, intelligent, likes kids, landlady  says NO. 886-8478. #41  F  Music  _  Sale or trade. on piano-B4BR  Yamaha organ, 2 keyboards, 1  octave pedal. 8 tone levelers,  auto rhythm & more, vaiue  $1000. 886-9342 after 5.      #41  DRUMS Professional cf 17 yrs: is  offering instruction in all types of.  percussion, specializing in rock.,  your home or mine. 885-7328..  #42  Wanted:,3 square-24" hand split  shakes.'thick butts, 5/8 - 3/4.  886-7664.      ' #41-'  A small >black feathered, tail dog(  needs, a new home." Five years,  old, ..spayed ,and friendly, will  adapf-easily to new owner! Call  883-2382 between 7 and 8 a.m.  ): #41  Small- girl's & boy's bike with  training wheels. 886-7871 or  886-2063.    : #41  Cash for your old Gilchrist jack.  885-2390y, - #41  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       A  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeVille  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobile Delta  88 Convertible  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  if*- -  , Garage Sales  J  Multi-family garage sale, Oct. 19,  10-2, no early birds, Maplewood  Lane, Gibsons. #41  Yard sale at Trish's, Sat. 8, Sun.,  10-2, Lockyer Rd., signs on  road. #41  Driveway sale, Sun., Oct. 19, 12  to 3; Gower Pt. Rd., V_ km W. of  Pratt. #41  Jar Sale  WOODSTOVES  and  FIREPLACE  INSERTS  ��� Installation arranged  �� Complete line of  Chimney Systems  10 YEARS OF W000ST0VE  EXPERIENCE  Having stove  problems?  Call the  STOVE DOCTOR.  883-9551  Woodsman 36" stove, like new.  Call 886-3255. #43.  Utility trailer, 4'x8', 16" tires,  $75 OBO. 886-8474. #41  Colonial chesterfield, floral pattern w/maple trim & rocker to  match, exc. cond., $300.  886-2673 or 886-2201 (ask for  Betty). #43  Miller 230 AMPwelder, Onan gas-  power,   hand   start,   $850.  886-7463. #42  Brown blt-in oven & stove, $125;  oil stove & Dr., $35. 886-3178 or  734-5223. ..-     ���        #4-1  About 30 kitchen chairs, $1.50  each from Community Hall.  886-2935: . . #41  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  ' HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre   .,  (mini-bus stop)���-  HAIRCUT'S  Incl Shampoo &      ��� $9,95  Blow Dry  ���STREAKING" '   .  HIGHLIGHTING  'Incl  Shampoo & $19 QH  Blow Dry V   *.W  Schwarzkopf Hair   ������'  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo & V_0 OR  Blow Dry .H��i_aO  All Premium  PERMS  Trim Incl.  $29.95  Fin an  886-3415  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  is moving  to Kern's Plaza  In order to make room for new  displays, we' will be selling  some of our display cabinets,  countertops; sinks, a., white  bathtub, etc.. at  50% OFF  or more!  Sale will be  Sat., Oct. 18  and  Sat, Oct. 25     ���  .from 10-4  at our showroom at  Pratt Rd/& Hwy. 101  Information at 886-9411  Utility trailer, handy for hauling  wood, first $125 takes.  885-3486. - #41  Used naugahi.de recliner, $179.  Kern's   Home' Furnishings.;;  886-8886. #41  Dependable beater PU, '67 GMC,  292,. 6 cyl., 4 spd., $495 080;  Men's 10 spd./woman's 3 spd.,  $7.5 eft.,; Men's Tyrol hiking bts.,  .si.'.iO'/z, like hew, $75;.turn-"  table. $35; 21" coi. port. TV,  $135:886-7307! #43:  South Coast  Ford       A  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5 sp., lots of options,  economical family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���^.  �������������  Large Selection of  PET FOOD  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527.   - #41  Goldsmith tools, almost new,  bench, polishing machine, etc.  Ph. 886-2792. #41  Franklin fireplace, with pipes,  grate, $100. 885-2309, after 6  p.m. #42  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide lights, etc. Quality  Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. #41  Styrofoam Billets, 18x39x40, $25  each, 10 or more, $20 each. Ph.  883-2368. #43  Steamer trunks, suitcases, ski  rack, serving trolley, 3 new tennis racquets, Selkirk zero  clearance glass door fireplace.  Ph. 883-1106 evenings,   y #43  2 yr. old Inglis HD washer Solder  dryer,-$400; Westinghouse gold;  FF fridge & stove. $400 OBO.  885-7794.    '       y-.������-'"���   #41;  South Goast  c      Ford       J.  1986 HONDA  CIVIC GL  4 Dr. -  4 cyl., auto,'stereo,  .;  cassette. {Extended service '  plan.'Immaculate.; ���-'  Only 5.000. km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^        DL 5936 885-3281  New twin bed, c/w steel frame &  mattress cover, bed skirt, quilt &  pillow sham, med. blue. Ph.  883-2549. #43  28' Lynwood hull, 2 station steering, $11,000. 883-1196.      #43  HORSE FEED  Complete line of Buckerfield's  feed. Alfalfa, hayi'straW. Quality  . FtfnrrF1" 8. *1_ a rd e n S u p p I y.  .886-7527,; .;. yW i i   y#41  Misc. disply cabinets, counter-  tops, tile, sinks, bathtub; "etc. I.  50% or more off. Sunshine Kitchens, 886-9411.      "       #42  Ladies' 10 spd. bikei $25;  child's bike, $20.886-3032. #43  6* wide, sldg. gls. dr., $125;  coff. & end tbls., $110 OBO; 2  red tbl. lamps, $110 080���  886-2990. #43  ~ FIREWOOD      ~y~;  Hemlock,  $70/cord,   Peninsula  Recycling. 886-8193:   ���������'���'.'"..  y    #43  Top of the line hockey equipment.  2-15" bias ply tires; 12 gA. dbl.  shotgun. 886-9751; , '#41  Sgl. waterbed,- exc. cond., matt.;  cover & sheets inc.,$200 OBO., ^  886-2149. #41  For Sale: British Columbia, if we.;  return Social Credit to poweb"  Elect Gordon Wilson. Liberal. #41 *  Stevie Wonder tkts., right up;]  front. 7th row, $80/pr. OBOl-  886-7025. ... #41  '5s.  _���*--���  *._:*  ��� He-Man toys, $10; Wilfa skates,,  sz. 5%'A. $35; table & 2 chairs^  $75/Ph. 885-7605.: v      ^ Mi  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  INTEREST  FREE  OAC  HOURS: Tues.-Sat., 10am-5pm  New Location    _  Cowrie Street  across from Rank of Montreal  Sechelt ,  885-3713  Special '  KING TOPPERS $69.90  SLEEPING BAGS  FOAM  Also  FIBREGLASS FABRICS  PLEXIGLAS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE-UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  ,   886-7310 -::;"-:-  Dishwasher. $300; Maytag  dryer/washer, $150 ea.; 3-day  Expo pass, $20. 886-7712.   #42  30 ton crane on rubber. 85.HP  diesel in carrier & 6 cyl. continental in house, exc. working cond.  & priced to sell. 487-4136 aft. 5.  #41  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom   manure,   $25/yd.,  $24 tof-seniors,  Bark faulch,  $30/yd.   Cheaper   by   the^  truckload.   Steer  manure  now*-  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime d)v".  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  ������:"���"   ' ���-���VTFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath .  & more. Great gifts from $1:95 UQ  $3.95; Available at TH^1  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St-^  Sechelt. 885-2527 & other local^  stores, y .:'J!^i  . Multicycle Inglis auto washe^  $295. Guaranteed & deliveredS  883-2648. TFN  Cheap! 10 yr. old girl's bike,  ladies' 10 sp. bike. 886-8294  aft. 6 pm.      ' #42--.  Recond. Electrolux vac, poy/er,3  nozzel. 6 mo. warty.. $150; re- ;��  cond. Electrolux vac., as new, 1 ���*  yr. warty., $399. 885-3963. #42 ;.  y  \l  '������'.*  _  '������ I  t  I  :  j^i- ii-^-jffciBiPifHPri. Jfc_Pi%^^Ky_Mi<Biiiyi#&  Cof>yH_0tit motuM  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 '4M par 3 tin* Insertion.  Each additional line '1����. Use our economical last  week fraa 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 orders  - must accompany all classified advertising.  CHLAtt-Wf_U�� OKAOUfMS  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  y  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  I  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion  1 c  ���  !  |     1���1���1���"���L  ill' i     11     1 .���1 1���, 1     1     1  ...... .          i...  l   |���|���|���\���r  :         3  i jo ~:                 " " '���   " T   1  :      jo  !*  jz           :  :   jozri  I    |���|���j���r���r  |'7  :      t:  1 '8__  .__n.       :  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  I  H 20.  Coast News, October 13,1986  TROPICAL FISH  & PET SUPPLIES  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  Firewood, hem., fir, $75/cord,  split, delivered Langdale-Rbts.  Crk. 886-9751. #42  New & Used Electrolux vacuums  &' shampooers.   Phone   Stella  glutei-. 886-7370. .   #42  ���'30" GE harvest gold range, gd.  i cond..   $200;   48"   bed.   gd.  iijiatt., $30. 886-8487. #42  ���     �� ^____���������   '-  WeClary Charm wood range &  water jacket, offers to $375;  working fridge, $100. 886-3344  eves.. #41  0S21 computer (Apple II + compatible) 2 disk drives, monitor,  $750,886-9194. #41  Hay for Sale: $4/bale, $3.50/10  or; more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. straw $3.'50/bale.  825-9357. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or- regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Qemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone.  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Oil cookstove, inc. chimneys etc..  op'en to offers. 885-5639.  #41  .Homemade baking, bread &  goodies, sundry items, catering.  8IS5-7032 or 885-2443.        #42  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  (Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  ��-home. Free in-office consultation..886-9194. #41  r    CUTTING FIREWOOD?  Bent our hydraulic vyoodsplitter.  Coast Tool & Power, 883-9114.  I; ���:- -,#41  Used twin size mattress.&,box  Spring, $75. Kern's Home Fur-  ifehings. 886-8886. TFN  >��� '��� ������  t@chen Maid comb, fridge, sink  ^-'stgve, approx. 30" wide,  Stainless steel top with 2 burners  ��si_k, fridge & small freezer  _$c_vvideal for office, rec. room,  ete.yiBM elec. typewriter. 16"  jjtateri;- Royal elec. typewriter.  fb"\ platen, large print. Phone  Qpnnie at 886-7751, days or  M6-"288ieves. '." #42  ?81 LynxGL wgn., 60,000 km  good condition, $3995. priced to  sell. 886-7015. #43  5- ������ ~  '.971 Chrysler 300, all season  'radials, exc. cond., $1700 OBO.  #43  ��86-7859.  y  1981 Diesel Volvo Wagon  ?1 owner car, $9800 OBO,  #85-3979. #41  . __^������^���������������������������������'  J1969 Mercedes Benz 250 CE,  ���restored, rare European model,  .sunroof, $10,700 OBO.  ���885-3979. #41  a ��� i      ��� I. i ���       . ���'���������'   ���  }'79 Malibu Classic Landau, orig.  'owner, factory ordered with  'several custom/sport features,  ��$2500. 886-8858. #43  "1979 Suzuki MC, G425, good  'tires, 34,000 km, $650 OBO. Call  :885:2309after6. #42  *   ____________________________-_.______.____________���   '  ���1975 Camaro LT, new paint, vinyl  *roof, rear seals just done, PS;  '-PB. stereo, $3100. 883-9921.  : #42  4 '   ' ���������        --������������  J 77 Ford F350, w/16' enclosed  ;'box, 4 spd., PS, PB,. $3000.  < 885-5448. . #43  .       ; _  J'80 GMC % ton PU, 4 spd, 350,  ;iow  mi.,  exc.  condition,  new  < AM/FM tape, $5000. 883-2406.  . - #41  ���    _, ,  ���   ���  !'81 Rabbit LS, 5 spd., 4 dr.,  [good condition, asking $5500.  ��� 886-3032. #43  i  -  ! 75 Vega station wagon for parts,  ! near new tires, good battery.'  ; 886-9648. #43  ; '74 Datsun 610. 2 dr., 39,000  ! mi, gd. eng., some rust, $500.  1886-7046. #43  South Coast  t        Ford  1986 ESCORT  4 Dr.  4 cyl. diesel. 5 speed,  stereo cassette, 2-tone  paint. Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V        DL 5936 885. 3281      ^  '77 Vega 4 spd., 4 cyl., mags.  AM/FM cass. low miles, good  tires, $1150.886-8858.       #41  1980 Triumph Spitfire  flawless interior/exterior, undercarriage, no accidents, Br. racing  green, no probs., exc. convertible top, full and rear tonneau.  factory metal hardtop, ex. Calif,  car, absolutely NO rust, regular  complete service, factory s'erv.  manual, six radials, 37,000 mi.  $5300 negot. 733-5447 (Van.),  or 886-8258. #41  1972 Ford pick-up. $750.  886-2982. #42  75 Dodge van, $1000 or will take  small car in trade. 886-7253. #42  1972 Volvo station wagon, $600.  Ph. 885-5911. after 5 p.m.    #42  77 Ford LTD, PS, PB, runs very  well, clean Inside & out, $1100.  Ph. 886-3893. #42  South Coast  .^      Ford      J,  1979 FAIRMONT  2 dr., automatic, p/s, p/b,  nice shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^    PL 5936 885-3281  72 VW bus for parts. 886-8487.  #42  ~        DELUXE WAGON  '82  Ford,  fully powered,  OD,  cruise, low kms, $10,000 OBO.  886-7392. #42  Honda 12" snow tires, mounted  on wheels, near new, also new  unpainted fenders, left front,  right rear. 885-2546 eves.    #42  Excellent Buy! 1977 GMC Sierra,  4x4, little use in past 4 years,  $2000 OBO. 886-8527. #42  1976 Datsun B210, 4 spd;, good  condition, $750 OBO. 886-8290.  #42  1977 Plymouth Volare Premier.  318 motor, 2 bbl., automatic, excellent condition, some rust,  $1500. Ph. 885-4519. #42  '82, 28" Prowler trlr., like new,  $11,000 or trade for car or small  van! 886-9648. #43  9V_' Okanagan camper, 1 pc.  alum. roof, vanity rm;. porta-  pottie, Ig. water tank, queen sz.  bed, 4 burner stove; oven,  Dometic fridge, immaculate, has  to be seen to be appreciated,  $4500firm. 886-2678. #41  14' travel trailer, fully equip,, like  new, $1500.886-9890.       #41  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  1500 Watt Onan  Power Plant  $850  00  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  STORAGE  Covered : or open storage for  boats, trailers, RV, or various  business uses, behind locked  security fence, owners flexible,  Highway access. 886-8628. #43  Reasonably priced galvanized  steel fish pens for aquaculture  farms, 50'x50' to 100'x100'.  Aquaquip Manufacturing,  942-8812 or 462-9906 eves. #43  13' Clinker, $250; 17' sailboat,  $1200. 885-5612 or 885-2791  eves. #41  19' Seawind Sunrunner  w/trailer, 165 I/O board, $3000.  885-5448. #43  26' aluminum hull, nicely finished. VHF, galley, head, Chev.  350, OMC leg., exc. value,  $15,000,885-5448. #43  32' Monk Style, wood hull, diesel  power," exc. cond., $13,500.  886-9020, aft. 6, #42  I6V2' I/O board, full canvas top  on trailer in exc. cond., $7500.  886-9020 aft. 6. #42  Landing Craft, 20 ton capacity,  diesel, crane, -perfect for freight  or aquaculture. More info, call  John at 886-8344.   . #42  '36' cruising catamaran, 17HP  diesel,- epoxy saturated west  system, Dynel & Endura finish,  head, electronics, stove, etc  80% complete, my cost over  $13,000 plus labour, your cost.  $8000.886-7385 eves.        #42  20 ft,' Vivacity FG sloop. 6 HP  0/B, 4 berth, 3 sails, well equipped, $4200. 885-9062 eves. #42  PRAWN TRAPS  Wire mesh. 4 entry type, basic  galv. trap, $18 each; plastic  coated, $28 each. 885-3805. #42  16' FG boat w/canopies; 100 HP  Merc, for parts; 2 - 80 HP Mercs,  for parts; 150 HP Merc, top end;  '85 bottom unit, fits 65-80 HP  eng., brand new, 1 hr. use. Ph.  886-2931. #42  '80 I8V2 ft. Concorde, deep V  hull, cuddy, Merc. 470 FWC  eng., well maint., 320 hrs.,  trailer, Secret Cove moorage pd.  to May '87, $7500 OBO.  885-4500after6p.m. #41  ::":'i ^f^r: >" _____Jfe______-'^__wS__^__^l__^^^_i_F ^Mii,,:^:.: ^__fc_____jfr: ___*^____:: ��__fc^_i__: :>^_r^__: ^if^ 1 y:-:r:'^-ij:"-"  Trlr. pad for rent, 12'x14' wide,  #13. Comeau Mobile Home Pk.,  Nrth. Rd., 886-9581. #43  12x56 Moduline Chancellor 2  bdrm. in good cond., porch,  $10,000 OBO. 885-7794.      #41  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  South Coast  '������".���'.::fb.r.di'.'. ���.���:���'..'  1985 NISSAN  4x2 Kingcab, 5sp., am/fm  cassette with equalizer  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5336 885-3281  �������  Wanted tto Kent  Retired couple wish to rent sm.  cottage, Jan., Feb., March '87,  Gibsons/Secheltarea. 921-9212.  #43  2-3 bdrm. home, pref. rural,  reasonable rent, self reliant family. 863-2273 collect. #42  Resp. Coast couple, one child,  wants 2-3 bdrm. house, Gibsons  or Roberts Crk. Please Ph.  886-9145. #42  d  For Rent  Imm. i mil  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted- -  Q five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  3 bdrm   upper dup., Hopkins  area,  spacious  clean  accom ,  heafiric. avail: Nov: 1; $395/m  Ph. Bill, 885-4748 pr 886^257  to leave messaged   ' y '��� '/. TFN  Madeira Park, WF, 2 bdrm; 1'/?  bth..   lv.   rm.,   dinette,  W/D,  dishwasher, elec. range, fridge  GD: panel heat; FP, W/W, no  pets,   avail.   Nov.    1,   refs  $400/m. 883-2384. #43  Lg. .2 bdrm. ste.. near mall,  view, s/deck, FP, curtains,  carpets, fresh paint, $300.  886-9326. #41  MINI ='   '  STORAGE  886-8628  #43  3 bdrm. dbl.. W. trailer on North  Rd., $350/m. Ph. 886-9105.#41  South Coast  Ford  1980 DODGE  DIPL0M*T>fc.G0N  ^d-Tauto;  ^9 very clean .-  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281      ^  2 bdrm. ste., view, heat & hot  waer inc., clean & quiet, adults,  no pets. Ken DeVries bldg..  886-9038. #42  3 bdrm. hse., skylights, W/W,  W/D, F/S, nice yard, partly  furn., nr. marina, $450/m.  886-7955. #43  2 bdrm. WF, Williamsons Ldg..  North of Langdale, avail. Nov. 1,  F/S, W/D, $425/m. 980-4301,  Iv. mess. #43  2 bdrm. mobile home, Roberts  Creek, ref. req., $300. 885-5963  or 885-9840. #41  2 bdrm. apt. with skylights,  balcony, ocean view, stove,  fridge, Sechelt. 885-4535.    #41  2 bdrm. house, Madeira Park,  $300.885-5448. #41  1980 large 2 bdrm. mobile home,  ref. req., $350/m. Call  886-7198. #43  Wilson Creek, ig. 2 bdrm. delux  duplex, $400/m. Phone  886-7042 after 6. #43  Waterfront, Soames Pt., furnished 2 bdrm. 1400 sq. ft.,  $600/m. 886-9587. #43  Attrv 1 bdrm. ste., FP, elec. ht..  Gibsons, $300. Century- West  Realty, 885-2235. #43  Bright attract, grd. level 2 bdrm.  ste., rec. rm., elec. heat, Gibsons, $350. Century West Realty,  885-2235. #43  2 bdrm. duplex, 682 North Rd..  IV2 bath., utility, garage, Close  to mall & schools, avail. Nov./86.  $350/m. Ph. 886-7625.       #45  COMMERCIAL SPACE  825 sq. ft. shop, Elson Glass  Bldg.. avail. Nov. 1/86, It./ht.  inc., $300/m. 886-7359 or  886-9857. #43  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts.. heat and  cable vision inc.. reasonable  rents. 866-9050. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd.  floor view, carpeted; some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3- 1015 sq.ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Hopkins, hse. Point Rd., 2 bdrm.  FP, 2 appl., dk., c/port, avail.  Oct. 15. $410.885-9553.     #41  Lower Gibsons, nr. marina, 3  bdrm. suite, carpeted, FP, 5  appl., $415/m. share hydro for  Oct. 1.885-9625. #41  2 bdrm. mobile home, 10x12  storage shed, no dogs, refs.  req., $350/m. 886-9581.     #41  Sm. trailer, Irwin Trlr. Court,  sgle. adult only, $200/m.  886-3331. #41  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail, immed.,  ref.. $450. 478-5336. #41  Commercial'bldg. for rent, approx. 1700 sq. ft. on Inlet Ave.,  across from Municipal Hall. Ideal  spot for 'bottle depot, etc.  885-2848 or 885-2735 eves. #42  New 2 bdrm. apts. now available,  Sechelt, adults only, no pets, approx. $400/m". 885-9017.     #41  .3 bdrm., IV2 bath, 2 level house  in Davis Bay. central local, $450.  Ph. 274-7608. #41  RV parking, $75/m., member SC,  Tourism   Assoc.   885-7032,  885-2443,       , #42;  .1-2 bdrm. lower level suite, 1200>'  sq. ft., lower Gibsons, mature;  adults, ref. req., $250/m. Collect. 1-926-5353. y; #42  3 bdrm trailer on property next to  Cedar Grove School   $275/m  886-7206 \    #42  These beautiful 3 bdrm   sles,1^  -rent'at $3O0/m due to loca..o&  ��20 minute drive from shops/of^  Port Mellon Hwy   886-9352 or  884-5352 f #42  2 bdrm house on Beach Avenue  in    Roberts   Creek,   $425/m  433-1492 #42  3 bdrm view deluxe townhouse,  fireplace, full bsmt., quiet adults,  $465,886-7204. #42*  Furnished mobile home, 62 ft.. 1  bdrm., self-contained suites,  waterfront, Madeira Park, adults  only, no pets. 8.83-9177.      #42  Cozy furn.'1. bdrm. cottage. Lee  Bay. $250 plus hydro. 883-9306.  #42  Pi-   ���  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. ht., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. #42  Gibsons, 4 rm., 1 bdrm., Ig. Ivg.  rm.. W/W carpets, smart kitchen  & appls., 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #42  c  27.  Help Wanted  1  Htt   J  Foster Care  You can make  a difference.  Brother and sister aged  12 and 10 "need live-in  foster   parents   one  weekend   a   month.  Couples applying must  have   experience   and  skill   with   emotionally  disturbed children. For  further information  call   Foster   Care  Worker ��� 885-7101.  Ministry of Social  Services and  Housing  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  requires a part-time relief child  care worker. Experience in child  care is required. Please submit  resumes by October 29. 1986 to  the Director, Box 770, Sechelt.  BCV0N3A0. ' #42  Experienced waitresses, full or  part-time, apply in person at the  Omega Restaurant. TFN  Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the Omega Restaurant.        TFN  Mat. woman for babysitting 10  .no. old, Langdale/Gibsons area.  886-3538. : #41  Update your resume? Arbutus Office   Services, .885-5212,   call  anytime. We can do as little as  you need or as much as you .  want! ���'-���'"', ������������  #41/;  Woman wanted to take care of 2  boys 5 & 9 years old & help feed  dog cats and chickens part-time  pnly 886-3994 #41  Vjpualified   part time  drapery   &  '"^dow1 i:ov' installer neeSed"  -^12" #42  Work Wanted  }  GENERAL and  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING  ^VP Houses, Trailers  E^  Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183       886-2247  IWWWWUWWWW  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Gary's Crane.  886-7028. TFN  ~~       PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal, Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Carpenter, 20 yrs. exp., ref.  avail. 886-7025. #41  Work wanted by the second  highest rate of unemployed in  Canada. Elect Gordon Wilson,  Liberal. #41  DRYWALL  Free est., workmanship guaranteed. Ph. Joe, 886-3280,������  #43  Married man seeks full-time  employment on fish farm, recently finished Aquaculture Course &  have boat. Paul. 883-9921.   #43  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., property mgmt. One  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316.        #43  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Experienced   plumber   needs,  work.  Reas.  rates.  Call eves,  886-9149 or 886-3257. #43  South Coast  >       Ford       .  1977 COMET  auto, p/s, p/b,  40,000 mi.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Gardening, wood splitting, window cleaning, yard clean-up,  small fences, ode jobs. reas. &  reliable. 886-7143, ask for Jan.  #42  Are your blackberries & other unwanted shrubbery taking over  your home? I have the equip, to  slash it back fast!! Call  886-2931. #42  SUNCOAST SERVICES  Window cleaning - free  estimates, 15% off for seniors &  disabled. 886-3424 eves.     #41  Rel. carpenter, work guar...reas.  rates, ref. avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin, 886-9070. #44  Carpentry,    renovations  .and  repairs Phone Dale. 885-7390.  :y''--- #4..  ��#R0t Installations & Repairs.  BUI.' 886-8387 btwn, 5 and 7.  p.m. C'-'k ;-J#.t  17 yr old boy looking for work,  whatever you have, reas. rates.  886 2149. #41  Sechelt Freight Lines Ltd. under  new management as of Oct.  1/86, req. lease operators with  following equip.: tractors, 20'  vans, 20' vans with reefers, 20'  flat deck trucks, & Courier vans.  All inquires should be made in  writing, all with a resume outlining experience & specification of  equip. Sechelt Freight Lines Ltd.,  c/o Squamish Freightways Ltd.,  5033 Regent St.. Burnaby, BC  V5C 4H4. #42  _  3.1 _  teg*!  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 of  November, 1986, after which  date the executors will distribute  the said Estate among the parties  entitled thereto, having regard  only to the claims of which it has  notice. Helen Delaine Klimek &  Charles Wesley Merill. Executors.  #41  MAGICAL  TOUCH  thafsit.the  CLASSIFIEDS  SELL or BUY ANYTHING!  CALL  885-3930  [31.  Legal  n  PEAT  MARWICK  IN THE MATTER OF THE  BANKRUPTCY OF L & K LUMBER  LIMITED, A COMPANY DULY  INCORPORATED UNDER THE  LAWS OF THE PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA, HAVING ITS  HEAD OFFICE IN THE CITY OF  NORTH VANCOUVER, PROVINCE  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  Form 65  Notice Requiring Persons to Prove Claims  (Section 120)  Take Notice That, a dividend is intended  to be declared in the above matter and that  if you do not prove your claim on or before  the 10th day of November, 1986, or vyitKin.  such further time as the Court may allow,  we shall proceed to make a dividend  without regard to claims which have not  been filed.  Dated at Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia, this 9th day of-October,  1986.  PEAT MARVVlCK LIMITED, TRUSTEE  .2300 - 1055 West Georgia Street  Vancouver, BC  V6E3P3  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Ih. si- Ads jppc...  in Ihe morr than 70 Newspapers   ol th��> B.<   and Yukon Commun-tv Newspapers Association  and reach 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words  (S3, per each additional word)  Call The COAST NEWS at 8853930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Call Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271,    toll'  free    1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from factory  dealer. Nothing down OAC.  Easy monthly payments.  Call Wally. or Al McKenzie  toll free 1-800-242-FORD.  D.L. 5231.  Buy/ lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free- 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES    Lease to purchase Auto Body and paint shop. 100% of  lease toward full purchase  of $98,000 price. Good location on North Vancouver  Island. Phone 956-3928.  Do you take vitamins?  Could you use an extra  $700. or more a month?  Free details. Send a self  addressed stamped long  white envelope to: John  Martin, Box 402, Carbon,  Alberta, TOM OLO.   Licensed cafe & equipment,  $50,000. Option to purchase. Family operation overlooking Mara Lake. Six  miles South of Sicamous.  Houseboat capital of the  world. 832-7144, 838-6294.  Distributors for a proven  line of "units", that can  forever eliminate oil changes for engines of any size.  Calgary 1-403-258-1858 or  1-403-938-4186 evenings. .  Established, thriving clothing business. Excellent location, busy main street in  Kamloops. Great possibilities for expansion. Inventory  and equipment $55 000  O.E.O. 573-3291 evenings,  374-9229 days.  Needlecrafters! Excellent in-  come potential teaching &  selling needlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  smaller communities. Write:  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  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 invest-'  ment $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.    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.  Penticton School of Hair-  dressing taking registrations  for Nov. 3rd classes. A  career with a future! Contact: 207 Main Street, Penticton, B.C. VOH 1Z0. 493-  2747.  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  EDUCATIONAL  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  London School of Hairdress-  ing and Aesthetics is now  accepting applications for  enrolment in our day or  evening courses in advanced  hairdressing, hairdressing  and professional skin care.  #201 - 2735 East Hastings  St., Vancouver, BC V5K  1Z8- (604)255-4734.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 graduates. Courses  April,-August and December. Write Western Canada  Schopl of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1 SO. (403)782-6215 ev-  eninqs (403)346-7916.  Improve your singing ability! The Columbia Voice exercise cassette tape course  is now available. Convenient, economical, professional training, with tested results. For more information  write: Columbia Voice, Box  206 - 810 West Broadway,  Vancouver, V5Z 4C9.   Become an auctioneer.  Learn from the 1st rate  school. Canadian champion  instructors! Classes start  November 3rd, Jordan &  McLean School of Auctioneering. Kitscoty, Alberta.  (403)842-5528, (403)846-  2211. '  Make More Money! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping by correspondence. Free brochure, no obligation. U & R  Correspondence School,  207-1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  1982 JCB 805B Power Slide  Excavator. New condition.  958 hours. $36,000. or best  offer. Phone (604)378-2836  Garry. .   FOR SALE, MISC.   A Gift For Any Occasion,  "Cross Canada Cooking".  160 pages of classic recipes.  For book: $5. postpaid. Et-  rbn Books, Box 4083 Stn. A,  Victoria, B.C. V8X 3X4.  CookbooK Sale! Below-retail. Christmas presents.  Free Newsletter and kitchen  gift. Also gift-packaged  herb/spice mixes, preserving labels, Calico kitchen-  ware. Speedy service. Money-back guarantee. Catalogue $1, refunded first purchase. "Bound To Please",  10379 Iverson Cr., Delta,  B.C. V4C 2N8.   Send Flowers For All Occasions to Vancouver Area,  seven days a week with  delivery. Steveston Flowers  and Gifts. Phone 272-2866  or toll-free 1-800-663-5008.  :���  Montreal Military Surplus:  workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalogue send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee. Quebec JOS 1X0.  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,   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. __  Curved glass patio extensions starting" at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burn-  aby. B.C. V5E 2R1,  HELP WANTED  Hieing ��� Now! Construction  all phases, .Drivers, Machinists, Welders, Electricians,  Mechanics, Airlines. Some  Entry level positions (up' to  $32.60/hr). Transcontinental Job Search (308)382-  3700. Fee required.   Ma Cherie Hoi. e 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.  NOTICES    If you make jewelry or handicrafts, or would be interested in these fields, then  write to SADP, 310 - 810  West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C. V5Z 4C9.  PERSONAL  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.n.. ;   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.   . - ���  ��� -  Meet someone new. Personal Acquaintance Service,  B.C. Regional Office, 1410  W. 12th Ave., Vancouver.  V6H 1M8. Since 1967, we  have introduced thousands  for friendship or marriage.  Three bdrm ranch style ���  .home on 40 acres, with :  appls., satellite dish and.. ;  Horse barn in Pemberton".  Meadows. $100,000. Call 1--.-':  894-6696.   Pemberton 114 acres prime  farmland  (80 cultivated)  in '  Pemberton   Valley,   approx.. i  2.5 hours north of Vancou- l  ver.   Quick   sale.   Asking :  $148,000. OBO. Phone 894- \  6249 evenings.  , ;  Five   Only.    $1,000    down.'   ;  From $750. a month.   First   -  three sold get two free ap-   ���  pliances   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,  ex-  ,-Cept Tuesday & Friday.  SERVICES   Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone polled 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George; _;_  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.         TRAVEL   Australia/New Zealand  travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts.   Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725.  Toll-free  in   B.C.  1-800-972-6928.  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  Quiet  Clean   Comfortable   Budget  Accommodation.    European  ���  Charm situated in the'sha-  '  dows of two giant shopping   ',  complexes,  Sears Tower &. ���  Pacific Centre. Reservations. '���'  1-669-1556.         .   '  WANTED ~": I  Used vendor boxes in good  condition for a community  newspaper in the Vancouver  area. (604)986-1337 Jinr_' Coast News, October 13,1986  2*.  ._S  Alternative is welcome  Editor:  \ Thank heavens we have a  viable third alternative in this  riding. The Socreds have been  in power for more than 30 years  and have brought British Columbia to this sad state of  economic recession, and even  worse, a sense of despair,  especially among resource  porkers and young people - and  now Mr. Vander Zalm is asking  us all to allow this same crew to  lead its to the promised land.  '��� On the other (left) hand our  vote is being solicited by an  MLA who has been stuck solidly on the opposition back benches for his entire time in office  and threatens to remain there,  leaving Mackenzie Riding exactly where it has been for too  many years, without an effective voice in our provincial  legislature.  British Columbians lament  the polarization which has badly served this province between  elections and yet once in the  polling booth people seem to be  seized by panic and vote against  either the Socreds or the NDP.  The recent Liberal resurgence  (four elected) in solid blue Tory  Alberta proves that your vote  won't be wasted if you vote for  Gordon Wilson.  In these jaded days of politics  when we are beset by smiles,  vague promises, and more than  hints of scandal both federally  Blain lashes  gas prices again  Editor:  This is further to my letter of  September 12 regarding  gasoline price comparison between Gibsons and the lower  mainland.  ��� This letter shall deal with the  prices of regular gasoline and  price changes in that grade between September 12 and October  8; at which date the Gibsons  retail price is 42.7 cents, a  reduction of a half cent a litre,  biit yesterday in Surrey I saw  several service stations advertising their gasoline at 38.2 cents, a  drop of one and a half cents  from their September 12 price.  .In my previous letter I'  pointed out that the difference  between lower mainland and  our prices was 19.32 cents per  gallon but as a result of the  lower mainland drop and our  puny half cent drop, we are how  paying 23.866 cents per gallon  more than the lower mainland.  ��� Interestingly, I had a phone  call from a local service station  operator who said that I was  unfair  to  local  operators   in  blaming them for outrageous  prices and that they only make a  cent per litre. He said that he  had contacted his supplier in  Vancouver who told him that  the oil barges go from Vancouver to Vancouver Island, to  Powell River, thence to Gibsons  which is why Vancouver Island  prices are marginally higher  than on the lower mainland and  Powell River prices are a cent a  litre less than ours.  I told him that if he had been  unfairly maligned, that 1 regret  that, and then remarked that  it's a good thing that our barge  doesn't to to Aklavik in the  Northwest Territories before  coming here as it would break  us having to pay to have the  barge sent that far.  Come on Sunshine Coast  residents, let's raise such a  groundswell that we shall be  treated more equitably. I don't  mind the oil companies sending  barges all over the province but  why should we have to pay  nearly 25 cents per gallon to  subsidize prices elsewhere?  Lome B. Blain  Ivfe Pt.ee  ' \ The fourteenth Baden-Powell  Guild held the first meeting of  the fall season on October 2 at  Gamp Byng. Following an excellent pot-luck supper provided  b"y the ladies of the Guild, a  irnost informative talk and question period was given by Cap-  in..  to Sc6uts  tain Art MacPhee, about the  disaster plan for the Sunshine  Coast. Emphasis was placed on  earthquakes, and it was noted  that information on emergency  planning for earthquakes is provided on Page 33 of the local  B.C. Telephone directory.  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  TheTOefire  ��� ��� If you're looking for the best wood heater money  '. can buy shop no further. Because we carry the Kent Tile  Fire.  Stringent laboratory testing of The Tile Fire has re-  -��� suited in efficiency ratings few, if any, other stoves can  match.  Combine that energy efficiency with the  sleek beauty of The Tile Fire and you'll see  . why 250,000 discriminating stove owners  ��� ��� throughout the world have chosen fj  'Kent.  Visit our showroom today-  ��� take a look at The Tile Fire and  the complete line of Kent  ' wood stoves.  0s* &*  V ' it i*" }  886-8141If feS  KENT  The Flame of the Future  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  W0 LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway _ibsons   wharf ahooolthin sechelt  and provincially, it is refreshing  and exciting to have a real person with innovative policies for  whom to vote.  My vote will definitely go to  Gordon Wilson in this election.  Stewart Jacobs  Editor:  As a resident of Roberts  Creek, it concerns me that the  speed limit signs are not obeyed  by some people. In particular,  the speed limit for Beach  Avenue and the Lower Road is  50 kilometres, (30 miles per  hour), and yet some people treat  these stretches Of road like a  highway.  Many people, young and old,  enjoy a walk along our roads so  please remember next time your  foot is pressing down on the accelerator that this is a residential  zone. .Slow down, you may save  a life, maybe your own.  -      Vicki Beeman  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLE^JN  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  ���i .  : ���_  to  If you are disabled or unable  vote on October 22nd, you may vote  at an Advance IfolL  P�����niiy*1  dvance Polls are made  available to those disabled  IS&feSn people who cannot enter a  polling place unaided. Special  facilities will be available at this  time. Others who may vote at an  Advance Poll are those who for  any valid reason cannot vote on  October 22nd.  A* vy. .  .y A  ���a f   ,MJ1   \ r 1  t>��m b* \  When to vote*  October 15  October 16  October 17  'October 18  1-9 p.m. PACIFIC TIME  *_> i >____^_X_ _-._��. to,, wt_tH  To vote in the  Advance Poll you  must be registered.  01560013  Q.____P TOO  nti__.*ui��.wMit Registrar ol Voters  .75 ERST BWfttttTV. UPfCOJLEft. B.C. 051 *��?  HOC; 660-W39  ��ICCTORAl DISTRICT  PQUING DIVISION  JANE DOE  123 ANY STREET  ANYTOWN  V3Z2K1  NOTICE TO REOtSTtRtO VOTER  YOU ARE CURRENTS REGISTERED AS A PROVINCIAL  VOTER AT THE ADDRESS INDICATED BELOW IF THE  INFORMATION SHOWN ON THIS NOTICE IS CORRECT.  DO WOT RE-REGIS TEft DURING THE FOPT HCO_l.NO  REGISTRATION PERIOD  123 ANY STREET  ANYTOWN  Wheireto  Davis Bay Elementary  Davis Bay  Government Agent's Office  MacKenzie & Burke Ave  Bella'Coola  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Madeira Park  Powell River Shopping Plaza  4801 Joyce Ave.  Powell River  For further  information  Contact:  Returning Officer  161-4801 Joyce Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  V8A 3B7  Phone: 485-9821  or toll free 1-800-742-VOTE.  To make voting easier you should  take this card with you.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  I  iy  lb  I  m  m  ��  0,  P  I  m  W Coast News, October 13,1986  A prize of $10 will be offered the first entry drawn which correctly  locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. There was no winner in last week's contest  and the picture runs again.  \   Politicians battle  I over peace meeting  . Tension between the regional  district and the municipalities  was evident at last week's  regional district meeting during  discussion of an upcoming  meeting with the Deputy  Minister of Municipal Affairs.  : Area A Director Gordon  Wilson originally suggested the  meeting to include the Regional  District Board, Sechelt and Gibsons Councils, and both Chambers of Commerce. However,  plans were put on hold until  after the Union of B.C.  Municipalities .Conference' in  September. While at the conference, Sechelt and District  iftayor Bud Koch discussed the  meeting with the Deputy Minister, Chris Woodward. ,'.'/..'  K The meeting was set for October 14 and it was agreed that  only the three groups of elected  Officials would attend, elim-  Uiatiiig the Chambers of Commerce. However, at last. Thurs  day's Regional District meeting,  Gibsons representative Norm"  Peterson said that Gibsons  Council had decided that staff  from the three jurisdictions  should be kept out.  Chairman Jim Gurney, who  has been orgainzing the  meeting, disagreed as did the  rest of the area directors present.  Peterson insisted, "We don't  need staff there telling the  politicians what tb say and do."  But Gurney countered, "It's  important that staff hear first  hand what decisions are made."  There was further disagreement about whether there was  to be voting on issues, whether  there was an agenda and finally  which group was in fact hosting  the meeting.  It was finally agreed to drop  the discussion arid have the  details ironed out by the two  mayors and chairman Jim  Gurney.  7- ���i__7_:.*-_v stn-._�����������-���   _i.<*.^  .ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd  ��� LICENSED ���BONDED ��� INSURED  ��� Your distributor for CHUBB FIRE SECURITY ���  Please call us for:  ��� SMOKE DETECTORS ��� FIRE ALARMS  ��� FIRE EXTINGUISHERS - REFILLS  |^llMj.ll.ll|ljllll_.VW,l(l(,,illllllllMlllllllli;illln"i;''"  ,,.��������� i,muumi  24 HOUR  SERVICE 885-5111  by Penny Fuller  John Burnside relinquished  the chair at last Thursday's  meeting of the Economic Development Commission (EDC)  and spoke to the committee as a  private businessman.  While expressing regret at  entering into further controversy with the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association (SCTA),  Burnside said it was necessary  that he defend his business'  reputation against "the  malicious misrepresentation of  facts" in a recent SCTA  newsletter.  The focus of anger was a  report on Sunshine Coast  brochures by SCTA researcher  Allan Crane which was sent out  by the Association to approximately 100 businesses on the  Sunshine Coast. In it, Crane  was critical of the 'Destination  Brochure' produced by Glassford Press, which is owned by  Burnside; the brochure was partially funded by a $6000 contribution from the EDC.  In addition to making comments about "problems and  acrimony arising in the main  from poor communication"  Crane quoted unrelated figures  side-by-side in a way which.  Burnside felt was deceptive.  Glassford Press won the bid  to produce the brochure in an  open competition last March, at  a cost of $29,443.34 for  100,000. However, in mid-  April, the Ad Hoc Committee,  which was co-ordinating the  financing of the brochure,  became aware of a restriction in  the Provincial Government cost  sharing program which required  that B.C. businesses be used  where possible in all aspects of  the production. The Ad Hoc  Committee had not been aware  of this condition at the time the  bids were let,y \y:  By this time* .the initial  layouts were ? already in the  hands .of an Edmonton firm  which had lower printing costs  than its B.C. rivals, y ^ '  The layouts were retrieved,  and a B.C. printing firm, was  located that agreed to have the  b/ochures jsrinted by the; opening of Expo.: The post, hbwey^,  ', yvasyincreased by ,$238Q;; iri^  eluding additional taxes, fpr only 70.000 brochures,  j" j ���  John Jennings, managing director of the Tourism r Association of Southwestern B.C., said  in a letter to Jim McDowell of  the SCTA on September 22,  that "this brochure is particularly successful";  Of the four brochures produced for this Southwestern  B.C. marketing plan, the Sunshine Coast's 'Destination  Brochure' was the only one  printed by the beginning of Expo. Jennings also told Brad  Benson of Glassford Press Ltd.  that the brochure, the largest of  those produced, was of excellent quality.  Referring to the 'acrimony  and, bitterness' quoted by  Crane, Burnside described the  ��� "Brake of a  222522 Lifetime" GONf EST!  Just have us check your brakes  and get your  You will  INSTANTLY WIN  one of  Plymouth  Expos  Panasonic  VCR's  Panasonic  Microwave Ovens  Pairs of  Brake Pads  Rear Window  Brake Lights  O*      ,rvaed  0^  UNTIL OCTOBER 31 ONLY!  Make an appointment now!  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  ���SUNSHINE ���  RAKE & MUFFLE  successful  production  of  the  brochure as 'a nightmare'.  "In addition to Tourism  Association Manager Anne  Langdon's failure to take up her  concerns about Alberta printing  with the Ad-Hoc Committee of  which she was a member, one  Vancouver printer was told he  didn't get the job despite having  the lowest bid (untrue); the  printer who did get the contract  was told that Glassford Press  Limited's credit was no good  (also untrue); advertisers were  advised not to pay their bills - all  of this by members of the Tourism  Association  "Every time we turned  around," said Burnside, "there  was another obstacle erected by  the members of the Tourism  Association. This twisted  newsletter is the last straw. I  told Crane he left me no choice  but to tell the story of the  destination brochure wherever  tourism promotion was  funded."  The EDC expressed its own  satisfaction with the brochure  and acknowledged concern at  the effect of Crane's report.  It was agreed unanimously  that the committee would send a  letter to all the businesses who  had received the newsletter,  making it clear that the committee felt it had received excellent  value for the money it had invested in the brochure.  Sunshine Coast  LOCALLY OPERATED  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0 __^  UNMARKED VEHICLES -  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other, pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential ����-��.___  .. ^. w Advice & Estimates   883t2531  OUR/SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  "OUR FAMOUS CUSTOM DRAPERSES"  'Sewn to your exacting specifications '. ,  20% OFF FABRICS'  ��� Austrians  ��� Priscillas  ��� Swags  "NOW"- Room Size Roll-Ends  Carpet & Vinyl  Savings of up to   70%  *.No Wax Floor  * Beautiful SAXONIES from $9.95 - $15.95 sq. yd.  Super Special: Diana Foam Back, 100% Nylon level  loop Y      ONLY $8.95 sq. yd.  ':����iramf:H:^  ]386-  7112  Hwy 101, Gibsons I

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