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Sunshine Coast News Oct 27, 1986

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 .Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  Section 80 votes will decide  Election still in doubt  The early count of votes in  last Wednesday's provincial  election puts the Social Credit  candidate Harold Long in the  lead over veteran MLA Don  Lockstead.  Returning Officer, -Mike  Baldigara, told the Coast News  last Friday that the unofficial  count was 7656 for Long, 7383  for Lockstead, with Gordon  Wilson gaining 2474 for the  Liberals.  However more than 2000  Section 80 votes are still to be  counted. After most elections  these Section 80 votes, cast by  people voting at polling stations  outside their own area, coincide with the general poll, but  in this election there were problems in getting people to the  polls in the Granth-  ams/Langdale/Chaster Creek  area, all strong in NDP support,  Baldigara said.  "A lot of people in the  Chaster area had to go to Granthams to vote but when they  drove past the Legion in Gibsons they stopped in there," he  explained.  "I think we'll have a real  dog-fight...I have been asked to  go to Powell River on November 4, the day of the count,  because they'll be swamped."  There were no long Line-ups  or bottlenecks on polling day  according tp Baldigara, because  he had anticipated a large  numberof Section 80 votes, due  to the way voters had been  registered, and 12 extra people  had been hired. V  C'I would like to apologise Jo  ,4he voter^ih fofc:-ithe* <&i__:_r_- ��-=���'*  Creek area. They were" really  misplaced. I don't know who's  responsible for that, but we will  find out. They had to go to  Granthams and that'created a  problem.  "If I have anything to do  with elections in the future people in the Chaster Creek area  will vote in Gibsons and as well,  Granthams Hall will never be  used again. It was under control  on Wednesday but we had the  RCMP and the Highways department monitoring the situation throughout the day. Fortunately the voters came along  at a regular pace, not in waves  as sometimes happens."  Another problem which had  arisen and had been taken care  of was the appearance of placards in the polling booths indicating that voters could cast  their ballots for two candidates.  The placards were old ones  from Point Grey, Baldigara  said.  "We picked up on it immediately. I was in the polling  station in Sechelt at eight  o'clock on Wednesday morning  and saw it right away. There  were no spoiled ballots showing  votes cast for two candidates."  _ -However there were many  ballots spoiled by people who  voted with a "happy face" symbol  _.  "They really threw away their  votes," Baldigara said. "In this  riding it could really matter with  all the Section 80's to be  counted. If it came down to one  Vote, imagine how you'd feel,  knowing you'd thrown your  vote away."  Port Mellon closed  for lack of chip supply  Canadian Forest Product's  Port Mellon mill has stopped  pulp production as result of a  move by the IWA which has cut  off chip supply from Fraser  Valley mills.  Mill manager Harry Cargo  told the Coast News that the  mill will be down until the present IWA strike is resolved since  thefe are no more chips left to  process at Port Mellon.  "We have a few chips, but  they're not the right species. It's  the lack of hemlock chips that  affects us most." Cargo went  on to explain that the mill's chip  supply has been dwindling since  the start of the strike when  Eburn Sawmills closed down  and the Fraser River mills' supply was cut off little by little.  ing against mounting pressure  from the IWA.  "Now Terminal Sawmills  and West Coast Cellulose Fibre,  which is our single largest supplier, have been pressured into  not sending us chips (as of October 10 and 17 respectively).  "This will affect all of us.  None of us are doing our normal jobs."  Steve Holland, of CPU local  119, told the Coast News that he  anticipates more than 300 hourly workers being laid off within  the next week or two unless the  IWA strike is resolved.  Holland said, while his membership understands the IWA  concerns about contracting out,  also a sore point with the CPU,  *f* <* Wtfye t bcmght _ttMps*_ftonv., ?-^?^.4gJ0Ssg^ ����Jg��^  the US and.'brought them in on " * " "**" "   '  barge and truck and we were  able to get interior chips, bringing them in on BC Rail from the  north, and old chips from Vernon, just to keep the mill runn-  down the "green chain".  Holland would like to see the  IWA take a different stance.  "In the 1983 lock-out, when  secondary picketing was allowed, we did it, but at least our  own union was out on strike.  "I think they (IWA) should  get busy and shut everything  down but it seems like FIR  (Forest Industrial Relations) is  letting the IWA do anything  they want, and they don't seem  to have the guts to shut down  their own mills."  The IWA is still in mediation  and Holland thinks that per-  .����� haps the government "will take  a look at it."  ���", In the meantime Port Mellon,  which recorded a record production month in September, is  clean,- Kea1tlvy^w^'voficfpmg~-u^bx^Zhfx^^Ll}^v^".  things" ��� .iterance and clean-un work''to  Tax rates may rise  A finance meeting has been called for this Tuesday night at  Gibsons Council to discuss the 1987 budget and the ways in  which the town can raise the funds to meet its requirements.  At last Tuesday's meeting Alderman Gerry Dixon, finance  committee chairman, said the agenda will be heavy with discussion centering on sewage and water rates and especially on  the recently received assessment of taxable property within  the town, down by almost 10 per cent from last year,/The  1987 assessment roll shows a total taxable value of  $76,081,066 compared with $83,639,121 last year.  "This may lead to a rise in the mill rate," Dixon warned,  "if we are to maintain our budget level."  "The IWA is half on strike/1  am uncomfortable with this  piece meal picketing. The IWA  threatened the companies (Terminal and West Coast Cellulose) with closure and'" they  buckled to the threat. Shutting  down Port ^Mellon will put  pressure on the companies to  settle the strike but we are being  used as pawns in the IWA  game."  Holland said that chips are  being stockpiled in the mills  where IWA workers are still on  the job, with wood still coming  penance and clean-up work to  do' in the days ahead, Cargo  said, \but when that work is  done, the hourly workers will  have to go on Unemployment  Insurance. He is disappointed.  "Union and management  have been working hard together, co-operatively. It's quite  disturbing to have an outside  force over which we have no  control come in and shut us  down.  "I hope it won't last too long.  There are a lot of people out  there who can't afford to be  without their pay cheques."  Voting day at (.rantham's Landing went smoothly despite anticipated headaches.    See story this page. " ���Ray Smith photo  On tlie Inside  The nuclear issue P. 2  Hospital hilarity P. 2  Entertainment & Dining Guide P. 12 & 13  Arts Centre News P. 13  Classified Pages P. 17 & 18  Services Directory P. 19  Bus & Ferry Schedules P. 19  Gibsons Council hears  Former popular left-winger for the Vancouver Canucks, Darcy  Rota, now Director of player personnel! for the team, played at the  Sechelt Arena last Saturday afternoon when the Vancouver  Canucks Old-timers took on three local teams. The team announced that a young player from the local minor league would be sponsored by them to attend the UBC Hockey School.    ���Ray Smith photo  A delegation from the Community Development Office and  the Economic Development  Commission appeared before  Gibsons Council last Tuesday  evening to talk about the wori-  of both organizations and what  developments the future may  hold for the Sunshine Coast.  Maurice Egan, who heads the  Community Development Advisory Committee, spoke to  council about the work of the  committee and the possibility of  success of the Community  Futures, application, presently  tinker review by the federal  government.  Two job creation and training programs - one for training  20 women to get into the work  force, the other for training  future forestry workers - were  cited as was the Challenge 86  program which employed some  90 young people this past summer. The Community Development Officer, Irene Lugsdin,  had worked on all these projects  to prepare background research  and identify needs within the  community, Egan told the  council.  "lam amazed at and proud  of Mrs. Lugsdin's accomplishments," Egan added,  "and because the work of the  officer is thorough and comprehensive we are now in a position to get the Community Initiative Program."  This has taken a lot of  research and lobbying to get the  Sunshine Coast onto the short  list of possible recipients of \he  federal funding, Egan said, /'$.  Acting chairman of the EDC,  John Burnside, expanded on the  possiblities of the Community  Futures Program, which will bring several hundreds of  thousands of dollars of risk  capital into the community over  the rifext five years, if the Sunshine Coast is successful.  One advantage of the program is the lower cost per job  than under other federally  managed programs, because the  community decidies on where  the money can be best spent and  the money stays within the community.  The Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  (SCEDS) has also been in the  forefront of this development  and many hours of volunteer  work' has been put in to lay the  groundwork and gather the  necessary research, Burnside  told council.  Although no direct jobs in  the Qibsons area have been  created, the possibilities of  future development are great,  both Egan and Burnside assured  council.  Alderman Bob Maxwell said  that he thought it was "about  time we got some federal  money" and wondered if the  EDC would be "the clearing  house for this endeavour" and  pointed out that Gibsons council had chosen to opt out of the  EDC function, largely because  there was no longer an  Economic Development Commissioner.  "Tlie question of Gibsons'  membership in the EDC is a  political one," Burnside  responded. "There has been an  expressed need for the people  who live here to act together in  response to senior government  and that need will continue no  matter how the politicians see  themselves and that need will  continue! There has. also been.  some on-going concern locally,  about the political framework  of the EDC which I understand  and with which I sympathize to  some extent.  "But it's up to the politicians  Please turn to page id  Harbour winner  Keepers of the Light by Donald Graham, published by  Harbour, Publishing, has won the Roderick Haig-Brown  award for the book most expressive of regional B.C.  character. The award was presented by Haig-Brown's widow,  Ann, at last Friday's B.C. Book Awards ceremony, Pender  Harbour publisher Howie White told the Coast News yesterday. .  The book was completely produced here on the Sunshine  Coast, except for the printing, and it will be followed on  November 1 by a second volume, also published by Harbour  Publishing.  Keepers of the Light is the story of lighthouse keepers on  the B.C. coast. ,  Boundary change  Ray Skelly, MP for Comox-Powell River, will be at a  public meeting to be hosted by the Elphinstone Electors'  Association on Tuesday, November 4 at Cedar Grove  Elementary School, beginning at 7:30 p.m.  The meeting has been called to air discussion of the proposed federal electoral boundaries changes which could see the  Sunshine Coast removed from Mackenzie riding.  Two representatives will be going to the Electoral Boundaries Commission hearings on November 12, association  president Joan Mahlman told the Coast News and their submissions will be considered at the meeting.  Mary Collins MP was invited to attend the meeting but,  due to a very heavy work schedule, is unable to be in Gibsons  and sends her regrets, Mahlman said. She will be sending  maps and information on the topic and has expressed her interest in the question. i  \y  y Coast News. October 27.1986  .? * %?��:y$��j}$.-jrj  The nuclear issue  We are properly grateful that Gibsons Council has  voted in favour of a referendum which will allow the  voters in the municipal election to say yea or nay on the  question of whether Gibsdns ought to be a nuclear-free  zone but we wonder whose sense of reality is the surer on  this issue.  To Alderman Marshall at last week's meeting the  nuclear issue was a 'sore spot* that wouldn't go away;  Alderman Dixon (does he have another note to sing?) worried about the cost of the referendum (there virtually isn't  . any); Alderman Peterson couldn't bring himself to vote  unless he saw the wording of the referendum.  Still it got through and the people will be allowed to express themselves and we are properly grateful.  We don't seek to be alarmist, here at the Coast News,  but the Chernobyl accident we are now told will cause at  least 17,000 cancer deaths. There are floating nuclear reactors just off our shores and those in charge around here  either wonder what the problem is or don't want to talk  about it.  If our leaders want to follow then the electorate must  lead. Vote positively in numbers in favour of the nuclear-  free zone declaration in the November referendum. That's  how New Zealand did it, town by town, and village by  village until the country was nuclear-free. No other path  has been shown to us.  Mysterious  Mackenzie  How many found the same election night frustration we  did? The reporters on both CBC and CTV approached our  riding from every direction of the compass and somehow  never quite arrived to tell us how our candidates were doing.  The morning after the election I heard one of the CBC's  finest discussing Eton Lockstead's apparent defeat in  Mackenzie under the heading of results in Central B.C.  The fact of the matter is no one outside our riding seems  to know where we are. What should we do about this? A  mere one-hour from Vancouver downtown where the  afore-mentioned reporters sit and we might as well be on  the dark side of the moon.  1  m  5 YEARS AGO  Member of Parliament Ray Skelly NDP, visited the  Sunshine Coast recently to elicit citizen support for the  goal of general disarmament and world peace.  However, Gibsons has decided not to prepare the  question for public referendum, citing added municipal  Expense and lacks bf relevance to local politics as the  . reasons.  .Ninety truckloads of concrete were poured underwater at Port Mellon on Wednesday as construction  continues on the. Outfall Diffusion Project, tp cost a  total of $8 million. Gibsons.Ready Mix had nine trucks  working for 14 hours to haul in the 650 cubic yards of cement required, Turene Concrete Pumping was in charge  of pumping the. cement underwater, and Dillingham  Marine Division is the General Contractor for the project.  10 YEARS AGO  The script is now available for the Christmas play  Scrooge which  will  be  presented  by  students of  Elphinstone in conjunction with some of the Driftwood  Players and other interested members of the communi-  . ty. It's not too late to join in the staging of this play..  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's council at last week's meeting discovered a  stumbling block in its efforts to include West Sechelt in  the community. The stumbling block was a large tract of  land known as the Nixon Tree Farm some 600 feet west  of the village boundary.  Honourable Dan Campbell, Minister of Municipal Affairs, has informed council that consent of the Nixon  property holder is necessary or he cannot consider  notification for a vote necessary as the result of objections having been raised on the proposed method of  merger.  30 YEARS AGO  Gale winds estimated-at 90 mph with torrential rains  did considerable damage in the Pender Harbour area.  Kleindale and Garden Bay areas reported the worst  winds in many years. Shingles were torn from the roofs  of the Highway General Store and Lloyd's General  Store, metal was ripped from the roof of the oil shed at  Lloyd's and boats and docks were battered.  40 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Landing - This community has been chosen  as the production centre for one of the few if not the only professional repertory company in Western Canada.  This group has been organized by Sydney Risk,  whose parents have for many years owned the cottage  in which the players now live and study.  The Everyman Theatre will operate on true repertory  lines. It aims at building a repertory of several productions, any one of which can be given at any time that  public demand or other conditions warrant.  The Sunshine  COPUBLISHERS  Jolm Biiriisi.1.    M.M. Vnu<|li<iii  EDITORIAL:  Di.liilic I.Xrt-is ;        I ..niv I'tlllrr  PHOTOGRAPHY  Khv Smith  PRODUCTION  I Jnilii Dix-m JanKrhuk-  TYPESE1TING  Snuii Woods   Hmiiiii- Mclli'-fcv  DISTRIBUTION  Sll _���!��� (   .Willi     ,  ADVERTISING  I r.iiiKiinisiili-        Jcilm(iillnri  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a cooperative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by GJassfotti Press  Ltd/Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means Is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd, holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Dianne  Evans  ���..ii  ...  The el usive search for peace  When I was growing up one  of the first really perplexing  events I pondered was the  Christmas Day truce that was  always called in whatever war  happened to be in the public eye  during the holiday season.  I imagined that all the  soldiers would, at a signal, lay  down their guns. The bullets  would stop flying, no bombs  would drop, and everyone  would enjoy a few hours of  camaraderie, safe from, the  perils of the war. ,.-'  And then, at midnight, when  the truce ended, they would  once again take up their arms  and start at once to fire at each  other where, just moments  before, they had perhaps^beeifc.  sharing a joke, or listening to*,  the sounds of peaceful celebra-'  tion drifting across the dividing^  line.  I've never quite shaken this  simplistic view of truce. It  didn't make a lot of sense to me  when I was a child, and .it still  doesn't.  Why no one thought to consider the fact that, if you could  stop shooting for a day, you  could stop shooting for two  days, or a week, or a year,  seemed to me to be a sad defi-  " ciency in "their" way of looking at things.  And it is, I believe. But now  I'm older and there have been  more and more wars fought in  scores of countries around the  world and the complexities are  more apparent to me.  What set me off on this train  of thought was today's global  day of peace, called for by Pope  John Paul.  It's a 24 hour truce and  governments and guerillas in the  Americas, Asia and Africa have  indicated that they will honour  the truce. The groups who say  they'll cease fire are the  Nicaraguan Contras - only days  away   from   the   first   cash-  Hindsmith offers  injection from the Reagan  government, which will increase  their efforts against the San-  danistas; an army of Hindu  Tamil militants in Sri Lanka as  well as the Sri Lankan government which is Buddhist Sinhalese will observe the truce; an  anti-government Marxist group  fighting against the Moroccan  government will lay down its^  arms; Lebanon, that tragic"  country where no solution  seems possible has declared that  peace will be observed on all  fronts, for one day; a leftist  group in Pinochet's Chile will  join them and the largest of  Columbia's guerilla groups will  do likewise.  That seems like a lot, doesn't  it? But consider this/ Ah  Associated Press survey .completed recently shows that at  least 43 countries are currently  ' at war in the world. Forty-  three! There are high school  students I'm sure, and probably  others, who would have a hard  time naming 43 countries of the  world.  And the Centre for Defence  Information has produced a  grisly list of estimates. Deaths in  current wars: Cambodia - one  to two million; Iran-Iraq  -500,000-800,000; * East Timor  -100,000-200,000; El Salvador  -50,000 or more, it reads in  part.  So, a truce seems like a good  idea, but only six of the 43 are  joining in, although the leaders  of 140 of the world's religions  will join the Pope in praying for  peace in Assisi, the home of St.-  Francis, friend to the birds and  animals.  If only they'd all stop the killing, if only for a day. Maybe it  would get to be a habit and  we'd have peace in the world.  But how can that be?  Thirty years ago the Hungarians rose up and tried to rid ,  themselves of the Russian yoke.  Thousands died in the attempt  but the small measure of  freedom the Hungarians enjoy  today, albeit still under the same  yoke, might never have been attained were it not for that  revolution.  y And iii Chile, for example.  Whatl do you tell the guerillas  who are fighting to rid their  cdiuitry of a rightwing dictator  whose government rules by terror? If they stop, what process  takes over to solve the problem?  Afghanistan is another example. The rebels who are fighting  to rid the country of the Russian  invaders could lay down their  arms, but would that be the end  bf the struggle? What do you do  after the shooting stops and the  situation hasn't changed?  .\ Ih the religious wars that  atxHind in the world today, and  those that are based on racial  conflict, how can you persuade  . fighters who are firmly convinc  ed that theirs is the right wayS  and that the infidels should die;:  that there might be another^  solution to their dilemmas?     <  None of it has easy answers.^  But a 24 hour truce fccusseTour*  attention on these sad facts -43  countries at war, and miUibris  dead. And it offers us a slight  hojpe. y .:������'^-��.|  Back when I was a child brie  of the things I was sure would  be miraculous about a truce was  that it would be quiet, except  for the sound of the soldiers  singing Christmas carols or  making merry. And maybe  that's where the value of a truce  really lies. ''}  If the shooting stops perhaps  then we'll all be able tb hear  .each other better. Maybe Sh|$  -'will set, us talking to ekch C-th&j  and who knows, we might find  another way. Surely it's worth Jt  try. :  Ka__9_-R_B=_____e____=-_==��__*  Chainsaws in the  Cathedral  Morning the crumpled land the hills  heaving up the sky the rain  beating down like blood and darkness  lifting from the trees - the waste places  where trees were leaving  a grey residue of mist.  i  Camp at the mountain's foot men  grunting from bunks hawking cursing back  into splinterwalled sockstink  of bunkhouse reality struggling  into dirtstiff overalls straggling  breakfastward to the guthammer's jangle.  Soon the crewcabs will strain up the switchbacks  with men for the mountain the song  will be sung again in the high hard places  donkeys will yammer on the ridges -  chainsaws in the cathedral  of virgin trees, the harsh mad music of loggers.  Peter Trower  from Slidingback Hills  Oberon Press, 1986  Hilarious  by John Hind-Smith  Over the years there have  , been many notes of thanks in  the papers to the doctors and  staff at St. Mary's Hospital and  I'mi sure these are much appreciated but I'd like to take this  one step further and try and tell  a little about what goes on inside an admittedly small but  very efficient hospital.  I think I can say quite safely  that the majority of people do  not go to such institutions by  choice but I'd like to suggest  that we on. the Sunshine Coast  can boast of having the best  hospital that anyone could wish  .for. Ngt having had, any experience with other hospitals I  am not an expert on such things  but I think one of the differences between ours and a big  one in the city is that here you  are treated as a person and not  just another number. Three  weeks was quite long enough  for me but when I look back  and think of. all the things that  happened during that time I  recognize what a Wonderful job  these people did for-me and I  will be forever thankful for their  efforts in seeing me through this  nightmare.  Nurses and doctors are obviously at the forefront of activities as far as the average patient   is   concerned   but   they  couldn't  operate  without  the  backing of all the staff in labs,  x-ray departments, office and  administration and in Sechelt at  least these people, about whom  one hears very little, deserve a  lot of thanks and respect from  the   public   generally   and  especially those people who, like  myself,   were   unfortunate  enough, or in another way, fortunate enough to require their  help. I'm not going to embarrass anyone by giving names but  perhaps first rikmes would be  acceptable and those mentioned.  will know who I am talking'  about. Many things happened  during my stay and Andy arid I  were able to see the humourous  Side bf things. One of those little  Incidents   involved   the   x-ray  people who it seems tqok fiendish delight in waiting until one  got one's lunch and then coming  along and  dragged  their  poor   victim,    kicking   and  screaming, away to their particular torture chambers while  the patient's meal, which was  probably not. too hot to start  with -, got colder by the minute.  Talking of food and drink,  etc., Andy, Roy and I tried to  figure out how the "coffee"  was made. We came to the conclusion that being a Government  agency as is the ferry  system the "coffee" was produced at the same source; the  ferry terminal. This would account   for the taste, and the  ternperature which as a rule was  tepid. It was stewed up at the  ferry   terminal    and    then  distributed to the ferries and the  hospital!  There are all kinds of anecdotes I can recall. One of them  concerned our good friends and  helpers, the nurses. Andy and I  had been bemoaning our lot  when we served our time in  what I called the dungeon. This*  was of course, the day care*  ward where the poor victim is^  confined in an area having no.  windows and one feels rather,  isolated   after   being   in. airy;  rooms with windows where one;;  could see the gardens, the birds?  and even the passing cars. When;  in the hospital one is moved'  around from place to place. 1;  had four moves, and not only|  the bed is moved but your tabled  (on wheels) and cupboard (also-!  on wheels) go along with you.f  One   evening   around    nine,  o'clock two nurses came in to;  the  dungeon  and  announced;  that we were moving again, ft  was arranged that 1 was to push;  the table, Mark (Andy) was to:  push   the  cupboard   and   the  nurses handled the bed. When;  we had got onto the straight (the  long corridor) one of the nurses  jumped on the front of the bed  and we went in procession down  the passage to our new destination. It all seemed to be pretty  funny at the time.  To be continued ^lo<B_SWfBSfefrti * tJii'ffit'**-* ��� '9L^ ^'.mmBB u&_ri&B& !__i_S_Si_��k:'^_______ '       - '  '  *  Coast News, October 27,1986    ililiii I ll       him  School of the arts is our future  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast is a  school of the arts and the  sooner we, the inhabitants,  recognize this, the sooner we  can proceed with the business of  making this the healthiest and  most successful community in  Canada.  wWe on the Sunshine Coast  have all the basic ingredients-for  success, arable land, clean water  teeming with fish, fast growing  forests abounding with wild life,  BICYCLE  LAYAWAY  tor Christmas  PAYMENT TERMS  PICKUP  assembled and serviced  as late as 5 pm, Dec. 24  ��. ��� 1.8 models for children  :" ��� 14 models for adults  - TRAIL BAY SPORTS  ~;.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2612  clean air, talented people and an  ancient culture begging to be  shared:  We' have hills, mountains,  lakes, an inland sea, beautiful  sandy or smooth pebbly  beaches, fabulous sunsets, dancing waters, spouting killer  whales and some of the best  scuba diving in the world.  Not only does the Sunshine  Coast have great fish spawning  grounds but it has also spawned  numerous famous poets, playwrights, writers, artists, artisans, actors and . actresses,  politicians, some very successful  businesses, such as LePage's  Glue Factory, Malkin's Jam  and Port Mellon Industries.  There should be no doubt  that recognition of the fact that  the Sunshine Coast is a school  of the arts will result in constructive action. We must make  the most of what we have, protect our natural environment  and share it with those.who  recognize our community  for  GIBSONS MUNICIPAL  ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION  General Meeting  Thurs., Oct. 30y 1986, 7:00 pm  at the Marine Room  '3t Noise and Vandalism to be discussed   it  GENERAL PUBLIC WELCOME  Trl�� Photo's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or scope-  you purchased from Trl-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference - more details at the  store.  -**-.  now  booking  Christmas  portraits  I set of 4 photos  I only until Oct 31  I no appointment necessary  I price increase on Nov. 1  Tri ���Photo  "NEXT DA Y FILM SER VICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  what it is and have a desire to  keep it that way.  Let us make the Sunshine  Coast into an economically  sound community while preserving its natural beauty and enjoy the talents of those who live  here. Every healthy community  must have parallel economic  and cultural development. An  enviable cultural environment  attracts while an enviable  cultural and economic environment keeps.  So, let us get on with it, expand our horizons and make  our choices. We have our  Writers' Festival, Elderhostel,  summer music camps, art exhibitions, music festivals,  aquaculture conferences, Countryside Concerts. Let us get on  Violence  is  learned  Editor:  The Sunshine CoasY Peace  Committee adopted a resolution  on war toys at its meeting on  Monday, October 20.  As Christmas approaches,  parents and merchants should  consider the impact on small  children which war toys make. 1  have taught many children during the past 25 years and I feel  qualified to make a few comments about the effect of  violence in the home.  People should be aware that  violent behaviour is learned.  The model may be an abusive  parent, a character on television  and - yes - a replica of an instrument which has no other use but  the destruction of human be-,  ings.  Surely we can come up with  some constructive alternatives.  Joe Harrison  Forge is  grateful  Editor: ' ������"v"::-"-" ''-  The members of the SunCoast Writers' Forge would like  to thank the merchants of  Sechelt who so kindly donated  prizes for their recent fund-  raising raffle for the annual  Festival of the Written Arts.  Those merchants are: the  Driftwood Inn, Sew Easy,  MacLeod's Hardware, Ye Olde  English Dohut Shoppe, Books  and Stuff, Protech, Tri-Photo  Services, Workwear World, the  Shadow Baux Gallery, the  Upstairs, & Downstairs Shop,  Shop Easy, the Bookstore on  Cowrie Street, Tony's Lock and  Sharpening, Galiano Market,  Klaus Bakery, the Kitchen Carnival.  To them all, we are deeply indebted.  Gwen Southin  Betty C, Keller  So complete, you can even  RED CARPET LEASE  through Ford Credit  iTRACER LSi  ���TRACER  Lease for as little as  $9_4.0O��  mm^W mm       per month  with $0 DOWN  OR  $4 fifioo  I OO       per month  WITHS2,000 DOWN  Lease for as little as  $4ftKOO  1 OV       per month  with *0 DOWN  OR  Ml**00  BOO        per month  WITH s2,000 DOWN  And here are 4 great reasons to take a  Red Carpet Lease on your new Mercury Tracer  1. Leasing is convenient. You only pay for what     use your available bank line of credit for  you use, not the full price of the vehicle. other purposes.  2. There is no used car to dispose of at 4. Lessees leasing for business purposes  lease end. will have the benefit of simplified tax  3. Leasing frees your cash and you can records.  'Based on 48 month net lease. (Net lease with option to purchase is also available).        Payment excludes sales tax, license and insurance. Lessee subject to all  maintenance cost and excess wear and tear. A standard distance allowance of 108,000 km is included at no extra cost. This offer is available for a limited time only.  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281   v    ��  with agriculture, aquaculture,  horticulture, silviculture,  culture^culture, culture: This is  the time to enlarge the college  campus.at Sechelt, build a new  theatre in Gibsons. Should we  develop a television studio in  conjunction with CBC and the  Beachcombers? What should  we do first? Next?  __ike "Topsy", Sunshine  Coast development has "just  growed". With some constructive planning, we can be a  strong, healthy community  where our children will be proud, to return, or. never even  leave.  The Sunshine Coast is. a  school of the arts.  Gwen Robertson  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A F rlandly Paopla Ptaca"  MOirraAQE UPBJ&YE  Oct. 17  6 mc.  1yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  .  1st  9.75  9.75  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  11.00  11,50  12.0  . 13.0 ���  V.R.M.  9.75  ������   '  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385      ;    Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  .'i  4  THURS. thru SUN., 5:30 - 9 i>m  SUNDAY BRUNCH 11 - 2:30 pm  Gower Pt.    Reservations: 886-2887  SEE THE 1987 TRACER  AT THE TRAIL BAY CENTRE  OCTOBER 27th -NOV. 1st  EXTRAORDINARY  So complete, all it  STANDARD FEATURES:  ���   1,6L 4cyl. overhead cam  ���  Reclining front bucket  ��� Remote control driver's  engine  seats  mirror  ���  Front wheel drive  ���  Rear seat heat ducts  ��� Front mud guards/rear  ��� 4-speed manual  ���  Fold down rear seat  stone guards  transaxle  ��� Trip odometer  ��� Semi-styled steel wheels  ���  Power brakes  ���  Day/night mirror  ��� lower vinyl bodyside  ���  Four wheel independent  ���  2-speed windshield  protection  suspension  wipers  ���  Integral bumper  ���   155 SRI 3 steel belted  ��� Aero Halogen  valance  radial tires  H eadlamps  If you are looking for an exciting drive, along with small car  economy, then look no further. Mercury Tracer is here. All you've  been waiting for in a compact car, and a whole lot more!  FROM  AS LOW AS 4. Coast News, October 27,1986  At Gibsons Gounci  !@ We&  "I am not trying to close  down the Marina...! want you  to look at a problem when it's  identified and then do something about it," John Reynolds  told Gibsons council last Tuesday night when discussion arose  on several requests Reynolds  has made to council to investigate what he sees as flaws  in the running of the Marina.  Reynolds has asked council  to reveal how many taxes have,  been paid by the Marina. Clerk-  administrator Lorraine Goddard has indicated that no taxes  have been paid but that the  Marina is not yet delinquent.  Alderman Norm Peterson  said that if the town foreclosed  on every new business that was  behind in its taxes there would  be no new businesses in the  town at all.  Reynolds has also pointed  out that no taxes have been  assessed on Lot D, which lies  within the Marina boundaries,  but Goddard said that the  responsibility for deciding  which properties are tb be taxed  lies with the Assessment  Authority, not with the town.  This did not satisfy Reynolds.  "If taxes should be paid, then  the town should correct the  situation," he responded and  council instructed Goddard to  investigate the matter with the  Assessment Authority to establish whether Lot D should indeed be taxed.  The problem of overcharging commercial users at  the Marina also arose. Reynolds  and Art McGinnis, operator of  the Marina, have had disagreements in the past over the  rates charged. The rates were set  by by-law but, after Reynolds  pointed out that he had been  overcharged,  the by-law was  changed to accommodate the  new rates.  Members of council were  critical of what they perceive to  be Reynolds' continuihg^dispute  with McGinnis, but he assured  council that it was not the issue,  but rather the town's refusal to  act on its own by-law.  Alderman Maxwell responded by saying that the by-law in  question was a contractual bylaw and not an enforcement bylaw, hence could not be enforced.  The final question concerns  the site of the propane tank at  the Marina which sits on public  roadway, a roadway which has  been stopjjed up by by-law,  although traffic continues to use  it, since it is part of the parking  lot at the Marina and surrounds  the propane tank which is a  commercial facility.  Once again the fact the the  Assessment Authority is the  body responsible for deciding  on what properties are taxable  was raised, this, time by the  Mayor. Goddard will also investigate this matter with the  Authority.  Reynolds would like to see  the whole property occupied by  the Marina under one by-law  and one zone and is seeking an  enquiry into the whole development.  . "If an error has been made,  let's correct it," he added.  Gibsons votes to hold  nuclear referendum  There will be a referendum  on the ballot in Gibsons during  New TYPEWRITERS  ON  SALE!  Savings of $50  ENDS FRI, OCT. 31  USED-TYPEWRITERS     $179.and  up.  Wharf RcL, Sechelt  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  -    ' �����'���'     '��� ���!������������ i  885-3735  Beautiful  Made Better? Look Better  Only  EIGHT WEEKS  til Christmas!  _  BOOK NOW to ensure time for INSTALLATIONS ,  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD,  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  this November's elections to  gauge the level of public support for the municipality to  declare itself a Nuclear Free  Zone.  A request to put the issue on  the ballot was presented to  council in a letter, accompanied  by endorsements of many prominent citizens, from Lynn  Chapman last Tuesday evening  and a motion in support was  passed, with Alderman Jack  Marshall voting against and  Alderman Norm Peterson abstaining.  Although Gibsons is part of  the regional district which; has  already declared itself a Nuclear  Weapons Free Zone the opinion  has been expressed by regional  board Chairman Jim Gurney  and Director Brett McGillivray  that it would be "entirely proper" for the town to hold Us  own referendum, Chapman  told Council.  It is hoped, Chapman said-,  that if the referendum passes  the municipality will endorse a  provincial petition y to !jmake  B.C. a Nuclear Weapons*Free  Zone:''''-''':*' .        .",'":"r"    "   %  "This is a symbolic gesture t&.  make the people's feeling  about nuclear disarmament;  known," Chapman said, although Marshall saw, the whole  issue as something of a  nuisance.    'f/';/y-,  "This keeps coming up," he  said. "It's getting to be a sore  spot...It's an exercise. in  futility."  ��� Finance Chairman Gerry  Dixon was concerned that there  would be an added cost to the  muncipality to include the referendum on the ballot paper,  but this will not be so, according to the Clerk-administrator  Lorraine Goddard.  Peterson abstained from the  vote because he said he was not  clear about the wording of the  proposed referendum although  Maxwell included the wording  in his motion; however, an  abstention counts as a positive  vote.  Maxwell and Dixon agreed  that the people were entitled to  express their opinions on the  issue.  "This is of great value,"  Maxwell  said.   "None of us  ��� 1 ��  IAS to go.'  ry'A  _*>-  ___��  *r'~  1986 Model  FALL CLEARANCE  All our 1986 Skodas have got to  go. It's your chance to buy a  brand new Skoda at a special  bargain price.  BRAND NEW &  DEMONSTRATORS  IN STOCK ��� Hurry  These units are  selling quickly!  *****  FREE  Until Nov. 15/86  ��� 5-Speed transmission  ��� Tachometer  ��� Corduroy upholstery  ��� Body side moulding  ��� Full wheel covers  ��� Dual rear-view mirrors  ��� Rear seat headrests  ��� 3-Point seat belts  (front and rear)  ��.5--Year Rust  Protection Warranty  Auto  INC.  SALES 886-3433 SERVICE  '1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons (PENDER HARBOUR CALL COLLECT) Dealer 8084]  sfiioW!  want anything nuclear here and  if the citizens feel good about  making a statement, the more  power to them."  REDEVELOPMENT PLANS  NOW STARTED at  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  10 NEW GROUND,  LEVEL STORES  only $350 P/M Gross  - Offering 16 ft. of frontage, each  500 sq. ft. Ideal for small retail store.  Month to month rental or lease.  - Also 2nd floor space at $3 per square  foot gross and Tip to 1 year free rent.  This is a great opportunity to upgrade  your business and location    ,  FOR FUBTHER INFORMATION GALlc  Randy Thomson  office 736*3831      Res. 931*5330  United Realty Ltd.  Gifts & Gems  Sunnnycrest Mall, Gibsons      886-2023  All Day Friday, Oct. 31/86  Mr. Kurt Stoiber, our goldsmith will be  on hand to discuss your personal neecte-  in gold jewellry design. Mr. Stoiber has  25 years experience in fine jewellry  design.  Indulge in the beauty and elegance of  fine jewellry. Choose from our modern  masterworks in the age old tradition of  master craftsmen.  <_____*__  ��� Karat gold jewellry ���Precision timepieces ��� 3 month layaways  available ��� Appraisals ���Imported crystal and fine china ��� Precious &  semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs  ���>- -���-  ���'���-- - ��������� ���   , ��� ���   -���'������������'- --; ������ ���''   "������K -' -"��� '������" ��� ' '���������   -���-'��� -��������� ���  3BS  '-,i8  Get it at the Pharmasave price and  Save on your HALLOWE'EN  GOODIES!  *f".'__rfj**r^"  Lowney  Hallowe'en Packs  18's - Assorted Varieties  YOUR CHOICE  Pharmasave Price  s2.79  each  Sungiant  Seedless Raisins  14 gm  Pharmasave Price  .99  Neilson  Hallowe'en Packs  18/s - Assorted Varieties  YOUR CHOICE  Pharmasave Price  s2.49  each  ABC  Detergent  6 L Size _  Sale  *3  39  L'Oreal  Freehold Mousse  Sale $2,99  Colgate  Toothpaste  100 ml tube  Sale  ���1-19  Palmolive  Liquid  1 L + 25% Bonus  Sale  s2.39  "^I^M^^M^ik^M^i  Surtr_yer'&$$ M.<-ill,  Gilisoiis  Post Office  Utility Bills  ��� _ Coast News, October 27,1986  Cindy Skytte, perhaps best known as Miss Sea Cavalcade 1985, is now the owner of the Weight Room on  North Road. A direct descendant of George Gibson, Cindy is only 19 years old, but is bound and determined to make a success of her exciting new venture.  Roberts Creek  Library extends hours  I     by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Our local library is extending  | its Saturday hours to serve its  | readers better. Beginning  I November 1, the library will be  . open from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. on  \ Saturdays. The regular 3 p.m.  } tov 7. p.m. hours on Thursdays  i will remain the same.  I Suggestions for specific  j bboks, authors, or subjects  i from library users aire re-  I quested. Put a note in the sug-  | gestion box or speak to the per-  | son manning the desk. The purchasing committee will do its  best to follow up on your suggestions.  Watch for improvements in  | the library decor!  j HALLOWE'EN ACTIVITIES  | Are you all ready for  I Hallowe'en? It's a good chance  j to kick up your heels, especially  j: being on a Friday this year.  } The school party at the hall  I starts at 6 p.m. and the  | -fireworks at the golf course are  I gsj&lor 7:30. Do NOT phone the  �� ���emergency - fire _number__.to.  check!  Used Guys are playing the  dance at the Legion and  W.A.G.E.R.   will   be   at   the  I  I  Community Hall. Tickets for  the dance at the hall are at  Seaview Market, Richard's  Men's Wear, and The  Bookstore.  WINE CONTEST  The Roberts Creek Craft  Faire is Sunday, November 16  but this. year the Homemade  Wine and Beer Contest will be  later, on November 29, at the  Roberts Creek Legion. 'A bottle  of your best' would be appropriate.  EARLY MEETING  Members of the Roberts  Creek branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary are reminded that the November meeting  will be early to get ready for the  bazaar. The auxiliary will meet  at 10:30 a.m. next Monday,  November 3, at the Roberts  Creek Legion.  The auxiliary's Early Bird  Bazaar is the following Saturday, November 8, at the Community Hall. More details next  week. -  REGGAE TICKETS  _.,. Get your -tickets -for __the jeg-~  gae dance with Mpendo Moja  on November 8 at the Community Hall soon. They're $8 at  the door but only $6.50 if you  ?_  WE'RE NEW  Designer Custom Built  Kitchens & Baths  Entertainment Centres  Coast Columbia  Cabinets Ltd.  TAPED MESSAGE or EVENINGS 885-9051  Display at Sechelt Carpets, Hwy 101  NO DUST - NQ MESS - NO WASTE SPACE  SIMPLE INSTALLATIONS  Taking Christmas Orders Now  HALLOWEEN SPECIALS  Let us help you with  your Hallowe'en Treats  Order your custom made  goodie bags now!  Cali or Visit Today  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-8323,  buy them in advance at Seaview  Market, the Landing General  Store or Shadow Baux Gallery.  Kids are encouraged to join in  the fun.  LEGION ACTIVITY  Things are moving and shaking at the Roberts Creek  Legion. A work party was  cleaning and insulating and turf  has been laid to spiff up the  cenotaph in plenty of time for  Remembrance Day.  Inside, the dart players are  warming up for the winter tournament season. Crib will be  starting in November. And;  Mamie Young's home cooking!  is proving ever more popular on  Friday evenings.  NEW NUMBER  For those who have not yet  heard, Pat and I are the new  caretakers at the Girl Guides'  Camp Olave. We are moving at  the end of this week so please  phone early in the week if you  have items for next week's column.  Our new phone number will  be 886^2163,38 of November 1.  ie  High  News  Elphi sports teams have all  been busy practising. The senior  boys soccer team has been playing extremely well in the Burnaby - New Westminster Intermediate Soccer League. The  team's record so far is six wins;  no losses; one tie. They are now  preparing for the up-coming  finals.  The senior girls volleyball  team is hosting a tournament at  Elphi November 1. The girls are  also practising for the zone  playoffs which will take place in  mid-November.  The junior girls volleyball  team placed second in a tournament two weeks ago in Richmond. The junior boys soccer  team have also been playing,  well and it looks like they are  having a good season.  The Grade 8 girls voleyball  team has played Chatelech three  times and has managed to  defeat them every time.  The senior class of 1987 is .  putting together some fundrais-  ing ideas. Forthcoming fundraisers are a raffle and the sell- _  ing of Christmas trees.  The senior class would like  the community to know that all  the money from this effort goes  towards their banquet and the  final ceremonies in June.  The Elphinstone Concert  Band played for the official  ceremonies marking the independence of the Sechelt Indian Band last Saturday, an  historical occasion.  Low Overhead"  Certified  Mechanic  means  ECONOMICAL  AUTO  SERVICE  Located across from Sunnycrest  Mall in the PETROCAN gas station  - lower rear (enter off Shaw Rd.)  _  '*  Rear, Retro-Can Gas Bar  ���^ar5 886-343fr  wmSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSm  BULK PRODUCE SALE  B.C. Grown #t  CARROTS  B.C. Grown #1  ONIONS  B.C. Grown #t  BEETS  B.C. Grown #1  RUSSET  POTATOES  B.C. Grown #1  TURNIPS  B.C. Grown Red Delicious  APPLES  25 lbs  25 lbs  Da 911  O ��� ��*��)  25 lbs  50 lbs  25 lbs  16 lbs  ���ziuy.'zn 'JUO\>Wr:c .  Canada Grade A Beef  BONELESS OUTSIDE  ROUND ROAST    kg 6.37 lb..-  Oven Fresh Glazed  DONUTS  Alpha Regular  6's  EVAPORATED MILK  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Heinz ��� 8 varieties ��� 398 ml  Without  Super Saver  Card  BEANS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Old Dutch ��� 200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Husky ��� 709 gm  DOG FOOD  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  for  Without  Super Saver  Card  for 6. Coast News, October27, 1986  Aldersprings 1SF  has eighth  birthday  ; The eighth Birthday celebration for Aldersprings Centre  ;(and Trudy) was held October  23 at the Sunshine Coast Golf  and Country Club. The event  was attended by 32 members  and volunteers who enjoyed a  ���"Judy prepared" luncheon, as  ;well    as    joining    Signe  .Murgatroyd in singing old time  .melodies.  : Aldersprings Centre is attended by men and women who  .have lived many years and/or  j have health problems. The pro-  ' gram is part of the Long Term  ^ Care Service.  ��� White Zlefkud  ��� Bate Sato.  ��� Tea  Holy Family  Church Hall  Sechelt  Sat., Nov. 1  **  11:00-3:00 **  (next to Shadow Baux Gallery)  The road to Port Mellon may be quiet in the weeks ahead if the IWA continues to block shipment of  chips to the mill.    (See story page one) ���Ray Smith photo  Egmont  News  Thanks for the Tea Party  by Ann Cook  Thanks to the ladies for the  tea party last week. The door  prizes were won by Elvida McClelland and Iris Sayers; the  raffle went to Rhonda Nichols  and game prizes went to Shirley  Hall and Marilyn Bathgate.  The community always wins  as proceeds go back into the  SUNSHINE  COAST   Introductory  SLIPPER Co. Ltd.���  885-7413  Roberts Creek  *&%  CREEK  ���    The  Sunshine  Coast  '"'Go,  I WITH THIS AD  !      BUY 2 PR.  j      GET 1 PR.  I FREE  ���������laeaeape ������������������ ���������������_���.__��������_���������������_._���_.  pr.  COZY  LAMB  BOOTIES  FfcerStayWarn.  on, Coldest Floor  Non-Slip  1% Lambskin Soles-  Machine Washable  .^Cotton Uppers  FAMILY BULK FOODS  * DELICATESSEN*  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING, Cowrie St., 885-7767  We make it  YOU BAKE IT!  PIZZA  Freshly made on our premises  Bake for 15 minutes & enjoy!  CHRISTMAS BAKING SUPPLIES  have arrived!  10% OFF Regular Prices  for SENIORS  every Thursday Jj_te=Is__^��-3T.I_ ____��_������ _iS^_<~<?_\  OPEN: Mon.-Sat., 9-5:30  ��� Friday til 6  yp^  pfasisi  __.  &'.  ?<���  I  _. t  > j  ._>"���  #  Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre  883-2612  IN TIME FOR CHRISTMAS  6 WEEK AEROBIC WORKOUT  Including Swim, Sauna, Swirl Pool  MORNINGS:  Mon-Wed-Fri, 9-30 am-11am with Barbara  EVENINGS:  Mon, 6:30-7:30, Aerobic with Debbie  Thurs, 7:30-8:30, Weight Training with Darlene^  AFTERNOON:  Tue & Thur, Beginner workout in water.  (Gentle Aquacizing for special  problems, back, joints, post & pre-natal)  2 times/week *24 3 times/week $36 Drop-in $3.  Please phone to pre-register as classes  will only be held on minimum registration.  Due to great response in registration for our  Adult Learn-to-Swim we are again offering  another session during the day, Mon & Thus,  at '11 am.  10 sessions $20 883-2012  community to help make it a  better place to live.  HALLOWE'EN FUN  Hallowe'en fun, food, bonfire and fireworks are planned  for Friday evening.  As yet there are no volunteers  to supervise (ride herd) the kids  while they decorate the hall with  the boxes of Hallowe'en decorations from last year. All I can  say is watch' the post office  bulletin board for a work party  notice.  More Hallowe'en fun will  happen later in the evening at  the Backeddy where the few  that are getting "guess wlio I  am" costumes ready are hoping  everyone will show up in a  costume for a great evening of  fun.  Fall hours at the Backeddy  are from Monday to Thursday,  open at 3 p.m.; Friday, Saturday and Sunday, 'open at ll  a.ni.'": ' ������ ��� k&i.  DOWN THE nr?  ROAD REMINDERS ii arte  ;<- Clinic "Auxiliary! 'meetii_& is  Monday, Octoberr27^t 7:30.  President Iris Griffith" must be  home from the fishing grounds  by now to /skipper the clinic  ���-'crew..;      y ';;;'.":'Jy.' 'k< -  Wednesday, October 29 is the  first "Bad Back Clinic". Time  is 1:30... arid remember no  charge, thanks to the Area "A"  clinic shakers and movers.  November 1 is the Swap IVleet  at Madeira Park Community  . Hall.  WELCOME  Welcome to Lyn Vaughan  and friend Dan, Brenda Silvey  and partner Glen Higgins and  Pender Harbour Secondary student Rena with her parents.*  Some of these folks have  found a place to live, others  haven't so if you^ know of a  place for rent it would be much  appreciated. Two years ago the  Area A  Clinic  news  Here is a special for Area  "A" residents, to help you help  your back.  H. Holliday will have "Back  Help" classes in the clinic for  the next three Wednesdays at  1:30 p.m., that's October 29,  November 5 and 12.  These three classes are spon- '  sored by the Pender Harbour  and District Health Centre  Society and the Area "A" Auxiliary. That means no charge for  you.  Many of us have missed work  or been put out of circulation by  a bad back. We rest, take pills  and complain and never really  find the cause or how to help  keep our backs in good shape.  I'll bet the bottom line is exercise. I'll be there if I don't throw  my back out in the meantime.  REMINDER  The clinic auxiliary meeting is  Monday evening.at 7:30, October 27.  population count for Egmont  was 157, this year 124, so things  are looking better.  RUMOURS  Oh how we love rumours.  Could be bingo in the hall,  maybe once a week. What day?  Well, what day or evening  would be good for you,  Wednesday? Friday? Sunday?  Let's hear from you.  Another rumour could be  another tea plus a mini bazaar  in November.  Belated birthday wishes to M.  Silvey.  P.S. Lillian's mom and I  voted and didn't win, but we  will hang in there as we know a  big smile makes you feel good  but doesn't put grub on the  table.  DOLLAR- A-BAG  Did you know...the Bargain  Barn has a Dollar-a-Bag Day  for clothing on the last Thursday and Saturday of the month.  -That's .thi_fJTbursday when, you  will,be thinking of, a JHallowe'en  costume. '  EFFECTIVE:  Gibsons  ing Pool  December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am -10:00 am  Ease Me In 10:00 am -11:00 am  Lessons 11:00 am -11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30 am -1:00 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm - 7:30 pm  Masters 7:30 pm - 8:30 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 am -10:30 am  Senior Swim 10:10 am-11:30 am  Back Care 2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics 2:30 pm-3:30 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  Public Swim 6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  September 15th  THURSDAY  Back Care 2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics 2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  Lessons 3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  PublicSwim 6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am.  Aqua Fit 9:00 am- 10:00 am  Fit & 50+ 10:00 am-10:30 am'  ���Seniors 10:30 am-11:30 aim  Noon Swim 11:30 am-1:00 pm  PublicSwim 3:30 pm- 5:00 pm '���  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00,pirf.  SATURDAY   \  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm.  PublicSwim     7:00 pm-8:30 pm  SUNDAY      y  Family Swim     1:00 pm - 3:30 pm  Public Swim     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 withyguest  speakes arranged according to needs, (babysitting available.) '"yk^y  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored 6y __S1TI ���_  Complimentary'Cofiee & Coodfes  OPEN MOISL - $AT��� 10 am ~ 5 pm  <���t&*r ?hzb> Cibajms. (Between pronto's &��iite Xravd)  '..->. '     ���"...�� -���'��� : -���     ���'������������-     ������   - ������ '���        " '���'...: ... Pb  ISfHERE  Dated supplies  in stock at  OFFICE ELECTRONICS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3735  !G&_Mg^litf5i^  Family reunion brings visitors  by George Cooper, 886-8520  There was a happy reunion in  Harmony Hall on October 11  when family members gathered  from Saskatchewan, Alberta  and B.C.  "Our family grew up on a  farm 18 miles from Yorkton,"  said Jean Wyngaert, "and my  brother, Louis Dutz, still runs  the farm.  "My other brother, Henry,  worked in Wilson Creek for  Burns and Jackson Logging  from 1937 to '52," said Jean,  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION  will Host a Public Meeting  at Cedar Grove Elementary School  on November 4, at 7:30 pm  TOPIC: Federal Electoral Boundary Changes.  Ray Skelly MP - Comox-Powell River  will be in attendance  "and he helped in the building  of their sawmill, and worked  there as a sawyer. He now lives  in Surrey.  "Two of my five sisters live  here on the Sunshine Coast,  Lenore Nygren in Wilson Creek  and Esther Heppner in Gibsons.  My sisters, Ruth Laube arid  Grace Nygren travelled (from  Saskatchewan, and my ' sister  Minnie Pohl, from Alberta."  Jean said, "There were three  generations present at our reunion, from a one year old to a  76 year old. And the youngest  were my great great nieces and  nephews."  Alfred Pohl, Jean _s brother-  in-law, was master of  ceremonies for the occasion, the  first time the Dutz has had a  reunion in B.C. -  "Next year we..will'have the  reunion   in   Saskatchewan  again," said Jean.  FIREWORKS  There is a mish-mash of  regulations for the control of  fireworks, the sale of and the  setting off of,  The provincial Fireworks Act  which may not be applicable to  Gibsons, and certainly isn't to  the Regional District, only  allows selling and setting off  fireworks between October 24  and November 1.  Gibsons buries a fireworks  regulation in its.Street arid Traffic bylaw which prohibits setting  off fireworks oh any street  without permission of Council.  {The police say they have frequent cdmplaihts of gunshots in  residential areas which turn out  to be the noise of firecrackers.  Any complaints out there in  Hallowe'en land?  NOOIV-RUN CLUB  The Langdale: Elementary  School has a noorirrun club that  encourages itsmembers to.reach  for a 100 kilometre recorded  total. -':yy'':;--:  /���."'������  Mr. Carn Mackenzie, a  parent volunteer and an active  participant in race meets in the  Lower Mainland, not Only  trains the pupils but spends time  grooming the school's cross-  country trails.  Sunshine Coast  Home Support Services  Ttl&nkS the following for helping to make  "Home Support Worker Week" such a success.  Sechelt  The Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Gibsons  Green Scene Flowers & Plants  The Landing General Store  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Super Valu  The Weight Room  Dockside Pharmacy  Tri��Photo  Ann-Lynn Flowers & Gifts  Shop Easy  Sechelt Produce & Fish  Klaus Catering & Bakery  Protech Office Electronics  Super Shape  Kinsmen raising funds  Fundraising activities for the Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  and District are once again underway. This year the Kinsmen  Clubs of Canada are a sponsoring agent for Rick Hansen's  'Man in Motion' tour and the local Kinsmen organization will  be adding its support by way of a 'Ladies' Stagette* fundraiser to be held at the Gibsons Legion Hall on November 15.  The event, which begins at 6:30 p.m., includes dinner, door  prizes, games of chance and a draw for a $500 main prize.  Only 150 tickets, at $25 each, are printed and they will be  available at Dockside Pharmacy, Gibsons Building Supply,  South Coast Ford or from any Kinsmen.  Area F Footnotes  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  .^CLASSIFIED   .,.._, y  BY PHONE! i  Run at Langdale  Call  885-3930  1 TO . PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  eoasF VIWC  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  by Anne Mundell, 886-7028  Landgale Elementary is  hosting a District Cross Country Run on Wednesday, October 29. Volunteers are needed  to help organize and run the  event.  If you can help from 11-1  p.m. contact Mr. Davidson at  the school. He always appreciates, any support offered.  Our ruhners will also' benefit if  some parents are there to cheer  them on.  HALLOWE'EN  The hallways outside Ms  Chow's Kindergarten/Grade 1  room leave no doubt  Hallowe'en is approaching. I'm  sure all the kids are excited as  Friday draws nearer.  Kindergarten and Grade 1 are  having a party, and in the afternoon, Grade 7's are hosting a  dance in the gym for the entire  school. There will also be a  video for those who aren't into  dancing! Costumes are the  order of the day. Sounds like  fun. ���'   .  WELCOME  A big welcome to the world is  extended to Kristina Marie,  .beautiful first daughter of Leslie  and Glen Le^ch. Many years  ago in Granthams, Leslie was  my first babysitter. I know  she'll tbfLJA* jyp^dejJtuljinplher.  .Congratulations Les and Glen.  7 O*  GARDEN BAY WATERWORKS DISTRICT  WATER SUPPLY SYSTEM CONTRACT  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed Tender submitted on the forms provided and sealed in an envelope  marked "Tender" will be received by the Garden Bay Waterworks District at  Garden Bay Marine Services on Sinclair Bay Road up to 2:00 p.m. local time  on Wednesday, November 12,1986.  The submissions will thereafter be opened and read publicly.  The work includes supply and installation of approximately 215 metres of  300 mm diameter watermain and 765 metres of 200 mm diameter water-  main together with valves, fittings and appurtenances. The work also includes the construction of a pump station and the installation of the pump  equipment.  Contract Documents may be obtained from the Consulting Engineers:  WEB Engineering Ltd.  #101 -1861 Welch Street  North Vancouver, BC  V7P1B7  Tel: 985-9556  or:  Garden Bay Waterworks District  Garden Bay Marine Services  Sinclair Bay Road  Garden Bay, BC  VON 1S0  after 12:00 noon Friday, October 24, 1986, following receipt of a nonrefundable deposit of $25.00 for each set. Cheques shall be made payable  to WEB Engineering Ltd.  Tenders must be accompanied by a Bid Bond in the amount of 10 per cent  of the tendered amount. Tenders received after the stipulated time will be  returned unopened.  The lowest or any Tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Coast News, October 27,1986  Ornamental  and  * Fruit Trees  %  OFF  Rhododendrons    ^Ht ^IJ^ OFF  MANY OTHER IN-STORE SPECIALS!  My Shcere Thanks  to  who worked for  and supported  the New Democrats  in the recent  Provincial Election  Don  Lockstead  Christmas  CRAFT SUPPLIES  have arrived  If we don't have what you need,  WE CAN ORDER IT.  For your. Christmas  Knitting  All In-Stock YARNS  OFF  Until Nov. 8  10%  DRY CLEANING AGENT  Kenmar KNIT & SEW^  '���:  Tues. - Fri., 9:30 - 5       Sat. 10 - 4:30  Francis Peninsula Place, Madeira Park  883-2274  ftvS *A  v  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, NOV. 2, 1986,  G.I. Joe Figures  '&Nfc*f_KJ:'  '   '>���   -   '   ~. -    - '.  Firffels  (The poseable two - feature creatures)  9" Junior  *{/*>*%m  I Sk__V'M______B^ <,'%  - "' "    -?'  w ^HBF ________r ' %   v"v'   fix.  : -^ 'y< \>% "7 -> *\ '^:��  lU U^:/.->,:*x*> '/, , uM  \WmS'ky< v.. .-.v., -v/ 'vy<i -*  Barbie  and the  Rockers  _   . _.f* .        *���  October 15, 1986  Secretary  Garden Bay Waterworks District  Care Bear  Musical  y?W&itU&  Hit"  -���'��� r    ���   i^mmmmmnmumkumnn'+m mm      m           y    n., i., n 8.  Coast News, October 27,1986  ii!  by Larry Grafton  {Fay Morgensen of the Provincial Parks Service is conducting tours of Angus Creek, where the salmon  'are running, in Porpoise Bay Provincial Park on Saturdays at 10:30 a.m. and 2 p.m. For more information call 885-9019. ���Ray Smith photo  If  Sechelt Scenario  Saturday, October 8 will go  down as a banner day in the  history of our branch. The odds  mentioned in my column of last  week turned out to be affirmative and on that day despite  disappointments because of  adverse fog conditions which  hampered plane travel, we did  get condirmation by phone of  an Expo Legacy Grant of  $300,000 towards construction  of our new hall.'  Your building committee has  remained adamant over the past  five years in their insistence that  our project was a necessary one.  We maintained a few bulldog  tactics throughout and I'm sure  at times; some of our members  in the branch felt it would never  come to pass but it has, and the  hall will be built.  The grant will certainly not  complete the project but it  should get a roof over our heads  so the committee can resume  negotiating for the balance of  funds necessary from various  other sources.  On Thursday, October 30  there will be a fund raising  Hallowe'en Tea in the Seniors'  Hall. Costumes are optional but  will be appreciated. Admission  is $2.50 at the door. Doors will  open at 1 p.m. with tea and  refreshments served at 1:30  p.m. onward. Everyone  welcomed. Come and socialize  with your friends. There will  likely be a couple of raffles as  well.  Tickets are out for the semi-  classical Musical Gems concert  at 8 p.m. November 8 in the  Seniors' Hall. Nikki Weber has  brought together a variety of  selections for that evening's  presentation.  Tickets are available at Books  n' Stuff, The Bookstore on  Cowrie Street and at Strings n'  Things. Tickets can be reserved  also by phoning John Miller at  885^7792, Len Herder at  885-2878 or Larry Grafton at  885-2182. Don't miss this one.  It's a benefit for the new hall.  On October 22 your 69'ers  spent a pleasant hour entertaining the patients at the Wellburn  Hospital in: 'East Vancouver*  with some of our 'Oldies' in  medley form and of course  some of our later renditions  with Connie Wilson at the piano  and Nikki Weber on guitar, -y  We were shorthanded  because of it being election day;  however we felt we had alleviate  some of the . apathy that  necessarily occurs, in such  hospitals. Some of the patients  joined in with us and staff were  intermingled with the patients to  encourage participatidn. We felt  it was a very worthwhile afternoon, y*  Incidentally, we will be taking  part in the Semi-Classical concert On the evening of  November 8. Hope to see lots of'  you and other members of tlie  community there - and that goes  for the Hallowe'en Tea too. -    j  "Christmas Capers" bazaar, Nov. 1  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  i  -��.;'���  ���Y.  s."  .  ft  I    This Saturday, November 1,  I starting at 1 p.m. (and 1 p.m. is  the correct time), the  "Christmas Capers" bazaar for  the Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary?s Hospital will take place  at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall.  L    It will continue until 4 p.m.  <* or until all the goods are gone,  fi whichever conies first.  The auxiliary members have  been working all year towards  this event and have delightful  items either for gifts how or for.  Christmas. Khittjng, sewing,  gift packed jams and jellies,  homemade of course, lots of  home baking, mystery draws,  white elephants, etc.  President Peggy Gallos and  convenor Kay Metcalfe extend  an invitation to one and all to  attend.  CONGRATULATIONS  A Sechelt graduate, Stephen  Evans, has acHiev^-Kis PhD ifr  CheiTiistry at the University e>f  B.C.fand is now known as Dr.  Stephen Evans and is oh the  Faculty of Medicine at UBC.  Stephen is the son of Larry and  Eileen Evans of Sechelt.  I  !  ._  ��  _  i  _  *  *  ��  V-  V  *  I  f.  W,-  I.  h.  *'-  ir.  t?  *..  I  ��?  K  .'  H  I  *';  TWO MORE  AMBASSADORS  Norm and Lou Wilson have  returned from an exciting  Elderhostel experience; "six  nights and five days at  Strathcona Park Lodge. This  was a first adventure outside  Sechelt's Elderhostel for both  the Wilsons and a first for  Strathcona Lodge.  The food was marvellous  homecooking, there was great  outdoor activity such as canoeing, kayaking and hiking.  Young staff instructors well  educated in wilderness survival,  and wild animal tracks were an  added plus.  Elderhostellers came from  faraway spots in the States and  Canada, very interesting people.  The Wilsons did such a great  job extolling the beauties of the  Sunshine Coast that seven of  the people followed them home,  some to Powell River and four  here.  Norm and Lou on their trip  to   Florida   will   take   in   an  Elderhostel in the Everglades  and will go laden with information on the Elderhostel to take  place in Sechelt starting May  place in Sechelt starting May 31.  Lou's enthusiasm will draw  many to this area.  SUNSHINE COAST RNABC  The local chapter wish to correct an announcement in their  bulletin. The November 6  meeting is' a Thursday for the  Sunshine Coast Registered  Nurses Association of B.C. This  will be an evening of slides and  :a talk by Dr. Ruth Mcllrath.  The   Decerhber   meeting   is  Thursday, December 4, not the  Friday dinner meeting; place to  be announced.  SECHELT  ELEMENTARY SCHOOL  the Sechelt Elementary  School is asking parents for  views; of their 'Newsletter', of  the school's academic program,  the athletic and fine arts programs, etc. f\y'S::i ",��� -05 Jr.  y4;'|Take a moment" to share yodr  bbsefyations, J?o.th positive and  negative^ about any aspect of  the school's operation.  WATCH FOR  FLASHING LIGHTS  Scenario; long line of traffic,  in the middle a very frustrated  ambulance driver, lights  flashing but being completely  ignored by the cars ahead.  Please move off to the side of  the road and stop, let it by, the  few moments may mean life to  someone.  HARVEST FAIR SUCCESS  The Harvest Fair held on  Saturday, October 18 at the  Sechelt Elementary School had  many excellent displays of local  organizations. The Guides and  Army Cadets stood out, crisp  and clean in their uniforms and  had good information to hand  out.  Many of the groups picked  up new members as people  could see what good work the  various, volunteers do and  choose the one they feel would  benefit from their past experience or pique their interest.  There were more pickle entries than anything else in the  items for judging.  Lenore Rudland instructed  the judges in what to look for  and they were quite impressed  CAREER  PLANNING  Women interested In applying for  the Small Business Assistant's  -lob Re-Entry Program,  should attend a workshop:  *' Saturday, November 8  ���-" 10am��#pri'v  Capilano CoHege, Sechett  Potential students will explore  their personal suitability for  entering the program through a  self-evaluation. Some career  planning wiHbe available and  more information generally wift foe  provided about the program.  Register by calling April Struthers  at ��0$��931O, Capilano College,  Sechelt Campus, Inlet Avenue.  by the professionalism of judging. Many of the groups had  goods that could have been  judged before selling and this is  a point they might remember  for next year.  Judging is notjust giving first  prize because yours is alone entry, it is judging the item for.its  quality and if not up to standard it could earn you a second  or third.  WRITERS' FORGE RAFFLE  Winners in the very successful  raffle of the Writers' Forge that  was drawn for at Linda  Molloy's Shadow Baux on  Wednesday, October 22 were,  in order of number on the  tickets, June Litster, Karen  Sopow, Liz Wilson, Stephanie  Crane, Delores Wilkins, M.  McGregor, Emma Felter, P.A.  Sheridan, Al Tween, Lorijee  Solli, Ann Dyck, D. Petersen,  Kathy Kenney,  Jodi  Rotluff,  and  Bill   Bailey,   Iris  Austin  Edith Iglauer Daly.  STROKE CLUB  8TH ANNUAL  Attending the Stroke  Associated Clubs of B.C. in  their eighth annual meeting held  at the Richmond Inn on October 18 and 19 from this area  were Elise Rudland, . Helen  Granberry, Caryl Cameron,  Laura Williams, and Jim and  Ethel Kippin.  The  local  group  meets  at  Greene Court Hall on Friday  morning at 10 a.m. and lunches  out on Mondays.  FAREWELL PARTY  John Miller, Maintenance  Department Head at Shorncliffe, is leaving the facility to go  into business for himself, taking  over the Fish Market in Sechelt.  Parting gifts and many comments of regret were expressed  by those present.  -..   Oct. 31    *\.��V  Sun. to Thurs. $Q  Machine & 3 Movies: 3r  jaiid c C ��%m _���   HAPPY HOUR 5-6 pm  Mon. - Thurs.      $^|  ALL MOVIES A  Movie Specials All Week!  ==NEW RELEASES!  ��� Indiana Jones & The Temple of Doom  ��� Police Academy 3 ��� Pretty in Pink  ��� Sleeping Beauty ��� FIX  ��� American Anthem ��� Demons  ��� Runaway Train  886-8312  VIDEO ETC  in Sunnycrest Mall, behind the Chevron Gas Station  Open 7 days a week , This is one of the oldest houses in Pender Harbour, built before the first world war by Bob Donnelly. It  was eventually one of the first stores in the area and then the first school in the Harbour. ���Ray Smith photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Fall activities abound  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Tall is my favourite season.  New activities and projects  begin, the days are crisp and  cool, the prospect of long evenings with a wood fire and a  good book is at hand. Other  people in the Harbour must be  getting active, too, from the  number of events coming up in  the next few weeks.  -October 31 is Hallowe'en,  when little goblins, ghosties and  ghoulies knock on the door, and  the flickering light of jack  p'lanterns casts eerie shadows  THE  WHARF  The Coast's Finest Dining  On the Beach. Davis Bay  885-7285  on the sidewalk. The Volunteer  Firefighters once again will put  on their fireworks display, with  hotdogs and treats for the little  ones.  Parents should remember to  accompany their small children,  and to ensure that all constumes  allow good visibility. Drivers  out on that night should watch  for dark costumed figures on  the roads.  Share a little Hallowe'en  generosity with children in  Third World countries with a  contribution to the UNICEF  boxes that you'll find in most  shops and businesses in Pender  Harbour, Egmont and Earls  Cove.  Don't throw away that lovely  costume! Tlie Community Club  is sponsoring a Hallowe'en  Masquerade Dance for kids 13  and under (and their parents) on  Saturday, November 1, from 3  to 5 at the Hall. Admission is  $1, drinks 50 cents, and goodies  are free.  BARGAIN BARN  Can you take a load of  surplus goods from the Bargain  Barn to the Mentally Handicapped Workshop in Vancouver?  _&  Save  valuable  staff time.  We deliver  right to  your  office.  And there's  no charge  for friendly  service and prompt delivery.  If you Bike good coffee, DQC 7CQC  (also tea & hot chocolate) call Liz at 000"f 000  Audrey's Coffee Service  1  :)  sfif y^$'^-��^;<l|-~C^','5  -:: --%*m&;: ���'-" ���'--- *���-   y'"   f'X  1-���  il,.'  i \i-  - j-.: .-  mm.  ^_M_i-l_______-W_---_-__--________--^^  Gibsons Christian Faith Centre, Cruice Lane, Gibsons, next to Coast News, Interim  Pastor - Bud Stewart. New tamily 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.  Alzheimer's Support Group is holding a Rummage Sale at the Indian Band Hall  Flea Market on November 2, 10 am.  Volunteers are needed by the Volunteer Action Centre to fill the following positions  which involve from one to three hours per week of committment; telephone callers-  for shut-Ins, one-to-one tutor for adult learner, one-to-one caregiver for senior, activity assistant for disabled group, volunteer visitor for a lady in Madeira Park, an  assistant to help with a teen sewing class, and someone to supervise a truck  washing job for two Saturdays a month. Call 885-5881 for more details.  Garage & Bake Sale, Saturday, November 8 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds to  the Food Bank. 299 King Road.  RNABC Chapter Meeting, Thursday, November 6, 1986. Guest, Dr. Ruth  Mcllrath. Slides and discussion, St. Mary's Board Room, 7:30 p.m. .  The Cancer Support Group will meet on Monday, November 3,1986 at 1:30 p.m.  in St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. All welcome.  OAPO #38 Weekly Bingo starts November 6 at 7:15 p.m. with early bird then  regular bonanza then bingo. Meet us at Harmony Hall with all paper bingos.  Everyone welcome.  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladles' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  Saturday. December 6,1 - 3:00 p.m.  Duplicate Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15.p.m. at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Chess - Monday, 7 p.m. at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for information.  Please call Muriel Cameron,  883-2609. The Barn is  desperately in need of materials  for waste rags: old sheets,  towels or cottons (no polyesters  or denim). Please mark bags  "For Rags". Special this week  at the Bargain Barn is baby  wear.  BOOKS, BOOKS  Bring your pocket novels in  good condition to Bingo on  Thursday nights at the Community Hall. Proceeds from  their sale go to the bazaar sewing fund. Stay on and try your  luck at the jackpot. Bingo is a  major source of funds for the  Community Club, which does  so much for the Harbour.  WHEELCHAIR GIFT  Worshipful Brother M. Likes  and Worshipful Brother C.  Rusk of the Masonic Harbour  Lodge No. 181 recently  presented a wheelchair to St.  Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  Thanks to the Lodge for its  generosity.  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  If you have some time to give  to others, these two positions  from the Volunteer Action Centre may be just right for you. A  volunteer is needed to visit a  lady in the Harbour for one to  two hours a week.  Another volunteer is needed  to assist with the Adapted  Aquatics programme at the  pool once a month. If you want  to know more about these two  jobs, call the Volunteer Action  Centre at 885-5881.  FOR YOUR HEALTH  Have you tried unsuccessfully  to stop smoking? Are you ready  and willing to quit for life?  Evans Hermon is offering help  with a course designed to  prepare you mentally and  physically to give up the habit.  Sessions start the week of  November 10. Please call Evans  for details, 883-2745.  POPPY CAMPAIGN  Members of the Royal Canadian Legion will be out with the  annual Poppy Campaign from  November 1 to 10. Funds raised  go to community for medical  and health equipment. The  Legion invites everyone in  Pender Harbour to their  Remembrance Day Service,  Tuesday, November 11, 10:30  at the Legion grounds.  SATIN AND LACE  Cathy Bolton is offering a  one day workshop on lingerie  making at Pender Harbour Secondary on Saturday, November  1. Why not call Continuing  Education and register right  away for this event? You'll  learn techniques for making  beautiful slips, camisoles and  nighties for yourself and for  gifts. Call 885-7871, ask for  Continuing Education.  THANKS  My London holiday was  wonderful, and the weather  couldn't have been better.  Thanks to my ghost writer, to  Joni and Aim, Mavis and  Margaret, and to my patient,  supportive family. Now that  I'm back in the routine,  remember to call early with  news, or send it in the mail.  SAVINGS BONDS  You can invest your money in  Canada Savings Bonds and give  a boost to the Pender Harbour  and Egmont Bursary Fund by  purchasing your bonds through  Al Lloyd, who gives his agent's  commission to the fund. Al will  be taking orders for bonds at  Pender Harbour Realty from  October 27, 1-3:30.  mMi^^^OrW.  Coast News, October 27,1986  Ha^eiliiigs  Variety show  a success  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Seniors Hall in Sechelt  was packed last Sunday night  for Nikki Weber's latest Grand  Variety Show and the Cancer  Society were the recipients of  more than $600 as a result.  Main theme of the show was  comedy, and this was well provided by Ronnie Dunn of  Redrooffs with the help of the  Suncoast Players. All/the performers were in top-form and  gave their all to provide a fine  evening of entertainment.  Outstanding in this show  were the 69'ers, a hearty group  of men whose energy and great  singing are always appreciated.  Three generations of "Dolly  Partbns" made a_ big hit' with  the audience. They were  Maureen Corbin, Margaret  Humm and Kay Metcalfe.  Nikki and the GG's gave an enjoyable selection of songs old  and new. Among the newest  coast talent to appear in the  show were Joe Richard,  together with his son Todd who  were most pleasing to listen to,  as was John Marian who has a  special style all his own.  Andrea Robilliard is a young  girl with a great voice who is  making quite a name for herself  as an up and coming performer  Please turn to page 16  e  ������:���.  ___-i  Choose from over 7000  trees in stock  Trees up to 4 ft. tall   $1.50 a foot  1 gal. size priced to dear  B&B FARMS 885-5033  ST*-  \  i  GET A  JUMP  on  your  NORMAL SEXUAL DEVELOPMENT  IN CHILDREN  A workshop for punts with AMY NAPICR-  HEHRY. ftobtrts Crook BtiMHliry School, Community list Room, Mondiy. Octobtr 27, 7-10  pm. 55/37.50 lor coupltt. For Mo. eoK Continuing Educition, 885-7871. 886-8841.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  HOME DELIVERY AFTER 4 PM  885-7414  Homemade Pizza  Homemake Pizza  Lasagna  Baked Spaghetti  BBQ Ribs  Ss  ^i.?FS  ���SS-..  *v-^?8g*  mi  - vS_  ____ -Mr?:"*'  **m^M  V.-feviii  -Sr*-fe_?  .. *���.  _.>.'���-__:������.��..j  >; *-_. _K  lSffll��;^ !$___��  ���  .8'  .___?���  *-J_.__..  VIDEO RENTALS  ��    Mon - Thurs  1.49 on Weekends  1986 Canada Savings Bonds  First year rate of interest  7  75 %  per annum  SPECIAL OFFER from Sunshine Coast Credit Union  18 month Term Deposit  ��� $1,000 minimum deposit  ��� All funds 100% guaranteed  ��� Offer expires November 8, 1986  per  annum  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  Teredo Square  Sechelt 885-3255  Tues.-Thurs.  HOURS    Friday  Saturday  10 am -5 pm  10 am-6 pm  10 am-2 pm  Kern's Plaza  Gibsons 886-8121  Pender Harbour  Credit Union  Madeira Park  883-9430  ������nun  HOURS Mon" Thurs-   10 am - 4 pm  Friday 10 am ��� 6 pm  ____*______���___�� ^M^niat.iii i< wi.i  L.  �������  1*-  rf-t  I.  K  10  Coast News, October 27,1986  Joan Warn's water colours are ever popular and many, including  this one titled "Gibsons", are on display now at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt.  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  On a beautiful October day a  busload of seniors went to visit  the ski village at Whistler. The  fall foliage and beautiful Howe  Sound added to our enjoyment.  Ernie, our obliging and considerate bus driver, took lis to  the view point for a spectacular  panorama of the complex. We  all enjoyed a nice lunch and  returned home very well pleased  with the trip, which Jean  Roberts organized.     ��  Congratulations to Connie  Wilson, Sechelt's Good Citizen  of the Year, a delightful person,  and a well-deserved honour.  We are all happy to hear that  Sechelt Senior Citizens have  received their long-awaited  grant, and. will be looking for*  ward to the completion of the  building.'':.'  Quite a number of folks from  Sechelt attended the tenth anniversary of Harmon/ Hall,  which we celebrated with a craft  and hobby show. The display of  hobbies by our members was  remarkable. Several of the male  members displayed their crafts  in the form of woodwork of sail  kinds, lamps, clocks, garden ornaments and carved animals, as  well as a marvellous display of  needlepoint, ceramics, art work,  and quilts covered many tables.  Soap making and weaving are a  hobby of one of the members.  t^The hallMpoked lovely with"  fall flowets, and brightly  covered tea tables: Jim Munro  opened the event, and invited  everyone to enjoy the tea, and  entertainment.; He then introduced Mayor Diane Strom  who brought greetings from the  council of the Town of Gibsons.  Following this was the introduction of Pam Gill, who  represents New Horizons which  has provided many grants to  OAPO 38, to help along with  materials for ceramics, carpets,  darts, painting equipment and  .other furnishings.  Harmony   Hall: Choristers,  under the able direction of E.V.  Vernon, rendered some good  ��� old  songs,  and  were loudly  cheered.  This was 'followed by entertainment from Steve. White on  piano, and Jack Inglis, violin  and vocal. Thanks are in; order  for all you lovely people who  helped to make the day a suc-  cess.-.���''���: :;,..:: .ry'y .  __Tie lovely fall weather and  Expo have many ybf our  members travelling, so attendance at events has been smaller  than usual, J^wevei; caipet  bowling is iindCTwayi and Ed  Connor aiidy wife s Molly  welcome newcomers^ there is  always room for more. The  same applies to cards on Friday  eveningSjthere is always room  and a friendly welcome to all.  In closing our best wishes go  to the Sechelt Indian Band. We  are proud that our small area  has such an enterprising band.  Monday, November 3 is the  annual meeting of our branch,  ���"���so come, out ahd-be prepared to  take office, or ! promote ������ someone you think would help the  organization.  See-yoii there, and at Public  Bingo in Harmony Hall at 7:15  pim., November 6.  Pool funding hinges  on fall referendum  "I'm looking forward to the  (municipal) Elections," Alderman Gerry Dixon, chairman of  the Gibsons finance committee,  told council last Tuesday evening. "That's when Area D will  be voting in the referendum on  the Gibsons pool. We are certainly hoping for an affirmative  vote."  : The referendum has been  called so that residents of Area  D can say whether they wish to  become part of an enlarged  Facilities Assistance Specified  Area alotig with Areas E arid F,  which will provide assistance to  the pool. A commission will  also be formed, known as the  Joint Civic Properties and  Recreation Commission which  will manage the affairs of the  Kiwanis  by Rosemary Fay  Twenty members plus Hans  Grossman and Carol Bishop  were present at the meeting  chaired by Carol McGivern, in  the absence of President Marge  Wheeler.  After the usual committee  repdrts we discussed the upcoming bazaar on November 1 at  Sunnycrest Mall commencing at  9:30. Helen Weinhandl is in  charge of the food hamper,  which is the first prize in the raf-.  fie and items may be dropped  off at her shop.  Arrangements were made for  the Christmas Dinner Meeting  which will be announced at the  next meeting.   ;  Carol Bishop, Activity Co-  pool, whose operating deficit  will be subsidised not less than  70 per cent tb a maximum of  $87,500 in the years 1987-89.  The maximum will be reviewed  every three years after that, starting in 1990.  A by-law will also be drawn  up giving the joint Commission  the authority to make rules and  regulations governing the  management and maintenance  of the pool. Each Area will be  represented on the commission  with either an elected or an appointed member.  Dixon is hoping for the best;  the agreement, ironed put in July with the regional district, will  keep the pool open and help to  cut the deficit which almost  closed the pool for good earlier  iii the year.  ordinator, gave Us a much appreciated thank you from the  residents for our efforts in the  past. It was voted to buy. paint  supplies for the residents' painting class, and also to buy more  speakers for the lounge.  Carol asked for help at the  Hallowe'en Party to be held on  Thursday, October 30, 7-9 p.m.  Come in costume and have a  good time. Any assistance iri  supplying costumes for the  residents and assisting them at  the party would be a great help.  The bazaar is on Saturday,  November 1 at Sunnycrest Mall,  please bring items at 9 o'clock  for pricing.  Next-meeting is November 19  in the Resident's Lounge at 8  p.m.  Sunshine Coast  PEST CONTROL LTC.  Davis Road   Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Guts down on'the creepy  *   crawler Invasion  For Confidential ���_ _ _ ��eo4  Advice & Estimates  oo3-Z531  OURfSPEQfALTY^Pretreatment of houses under construction!  ���";���'.������'���.these 3&vertis.ed; items .'..-'.;'.?������<$  LOTTO-BC  Ws  Open   9 a.mvtiii^G  B.C. Red & Golden Delicious  (kg.84) lb.  California 2 ]b b  KIWI FRUIT ea.  California  HONEY DEW MELONS  B.C. Grown  CAULIFLOWER  B.C. Boiler  ONIONS  Washington  CARROTS  B.C. Grown  POTATOES  ..9's   ea.  12's   ea.  3 lb. bag   ea.  5 lb. bag  1.28  .79  ea.  10 lb. bag   ea.  1.38  1.38  mnspun  beans with Q  ......398ml ��� Vw  Dutch Oven  flour ioicg4ioSI  Cloverleaf Solid White  tlina 198grn2Ab  Sunspun Fancy  apple ���  sauce        .398,ni .ov  Hunt's  tomato ���  sauce   ......398 mi .69  Bee Cee Creamed  honey       5oogm 1.67  Mazola  corn oil        w 2.65  Quaker - Large Flake or Quick  oats lfcsl -47  Pinetree - Assorted Varieties  peanuts   soogm 1.29  Sunrype ��� ���  IUICG     ...ii I ��� 19  Unsweetened Grapefruit,  Unsweetened Orange, Sweetened Orange  Skippy - Creamy or CMihky  peanut  butter       5oo gml .69  Kraft Vanilla  carmels   5oo9m 2.25  Bathroom Tissue  Purex s.2,97  Purina Cat Food  Tender  Vittles      5o0 gm 1.69  Hunt's  tomato  paste        369 m/1.07  Liquid Detergent  Sunlight        /1.39  Powdered Detergent  Cheer M    ,4.8kg 8.29  Cleanser  AjaX...   600 gm 1 .UU  Arden - Unsalted, Sesame, Salted  rice cakes  msm .99  Sunspun  vegetables m/.65  Assorted Green Peas, Cream Style Corn  Cut Green Beans  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do mor$ for you  C Van ftp  Deli and Health  Fresh  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  10% discount  on all remaining  HALLOWE'EN  items.  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077   Styles & Smiles  ;.   Beauty Salpn  Top off your  Fall Wardrobe  with a great looking  hairstyle from  Styles & Smiles.  Phone now for an appointment!       886-2120  . In the L(iyyer Vilidge  P^Show Piece ^ J  [L    Gallery    A f  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  CUSTOM  FRAMES  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, October 27,1986  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  883-2257  FREE -3EL1VSRV TO THE WHARF  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities  ���  ________..^........_._l-_________________M-____-______________-^  DOLLAR  Your LOTTERY Centre ���*����������'*** "������  Oct. 28 - Nov. 2  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  .   500 gm  1.77  Kraft Single  cheese  slices  Kraft Grated  parmesan  cheese     125 3m 1. / /  Fresh Whole��� ���Utility Grade  CHICKEN      L*  Olympic  COLD MEATS  Summer, Salami, BeerS M  1 ft  Pork & Bacon  175 gm  "��."���^��  ^. s *  Save 86'  y~:-   .yyy\. % >\-,%      "-',/  Minute Maid  orange  juice 454 ������ 1.49  Savarin  meat pies .. .22.9���  .89  Fresh  CHICKEN  Weston's Home Made Style  broad ...570 gm 1 ���19  Brown or White  Our Own Freshly Baked .,;  cookies       doz 1.89  Assorted Varieties  Fresh  CHICKEN  WINGS  lb.  ^<__1^&_e- ____. .waJHflfe^"^- .   i ��� ���. .  % 3.^26  De��fout  DwiaV^  Lowney's Assorted Junior  barS    ..18 bars/288 gm 3.00  Delmonte - Sliced, Crushed, Dessert Bits  Pineapple    .,._., 1.00  Campbell's Vegetable  SOUP 284 ml 2/1.00  IT COMES OVER ME  when the weather changes. I get this strange desire to make stews and  soups and cosy, warming meals. Watch out for fine-weather, I never  cook at all! My family has been saved from starvation by morning  mists. Dare I say "It's an ill wind!".  CHICKEN PAPRIKA WITH DUMPLINGS  Drink Mixes  Kool-Aid     sgm 5/1.00  B.C. Mcintosh  apples 2ib1.00  1 chicken cut in  serving pieces  6 slices of bacon,  chopped  Vi-.cup chopped onion  1 tablespoon flour  2 cloves garlic, chopped  1 cup red wine  1 cup beef stock  2 teaspoons paprika  Vi cup sour cream  salt & pepper to taste  " DUMPLINGS  2 eggs' Vi teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons melted butter       V.-V_ cup milk to mix  2 cups sifted flour boiling salted water  1. Saute onions and bacon in heavy pan such as a dutch oven until  onions look transparent.  2. Add chicken pieces and fry until browned. Remove.  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  Our hall above the store has  yj evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  In providing, Qualityy ��t Friendly Service  886-7744  FAMILY TREASON  The Walker Spy Case  Jack Kneece  $25.95  ~~ OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  . corner of School & Cower Pi. Roads  For  plumbing estimates  - new homes  commercial buildings  - renovations  CALL US!  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  I  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  p.ist Ken'. Lucky Dolla. 886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  .It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact:  886-3908 885-3140  Pork, Beef  DINNER  Fresh Whole- Cut Up  r _���'���>-__.-  3. Blend wine and flour. Pour into pan and add stock, garlic and  paprika. Turn the heat up and stir for 5 minutes. Reduce heat.  4. Return chicken to pan, cover and simmer for 40 minutes.  5. The dumplings take 10 minutes to cook so watch the time! Beat  eggs and butter. Beat in flour and salt. Add milk until you get a stiff  dough. Drop teaspoons of mixture into rapidly boiling salted water  and cook for 10 minutes.  6. Add dumplings to chicken. Stir in sour cream and serve.  Heaven alone know what the monsoon season will do to our waistlines!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  r  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  *!_'  -. 6_2_'  ��� ���r���_>  'wr  _>_.;_.;  V\rf?.A*  'sums',  _&SS  T/���T,����j-i���?____  ��37_��  Golden Dipt Fish & Chips  Batter Mix $119^  Snapper Fillets ...... $329  Remember  We carry Farm Fresh Jumbo Eggs-  fe3��-^  Ib.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7 pm  /���! Coast News, October 27,1986  'mM^^MSSW^i^M^fSB^k  SH ���."- ��- *��� ���**^*JJHBa  Hawks film this week  His Girl Friday, directed by  Howard Hawks in 1940, is truly  one of the great American  films. Hawks (The Big Sleep)  developed a technique of  overlapping. the dialogue, with  throwaway syllables in front  and back, so that the audience  could hear every word that  counted, and the impression  was of even faster delivery.  Cary Grant's brilliance as a  physical actor has never been so  put to the test, and Rosalind  Russell is more than his equal.  It's become fashionable to  say that they can't make 'em  like this anymore, but the truth  is they could, they don't! A  must see film.  Arts Centre, Wednesday, October 29, 8 p.m. Adults $3.50,  seniors and students, $3.  GRAND RE-OPENING of  STRINGS 'N THINGS  Tues., Oct. 28th 10 till 4 pm daily, Tues.-Sat.  Special sale items include  Lewis upright piano,  electric guitar, drum set.  Many more specials.  NIKKI WEBER: 885-7781  ��� Oct. 31 it's  HALLOWE'EN MADNESS  GRAMMA'S PUB  d Pumpkin judging:  7 pm (Bring your own)  Costume judging: 11 pm (3 prizes)  WITCH'S BREW &  Serge's  ROAST BEEF DINNER  Served All Day  Galley will stay open late  COME & HAVE A BALL  GRAMMA  GRAMMA'S PUB  COLD BEER & Gibsons Harbour  WINE STORE across from  Open 11-11 everyday  886-8215      Molly's Reach  The.dance band  W�� A��GfE��� R  at Robert^ CreekHaH.  %,'  t  f:''  \y  y-  ��.*���  iv.  .  *���'���  t  I-  \i  [ "������'  *_-.  I '  >  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.  Proceeds to Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's FIREHALL THEATRE FUND  For Fine Dining in Beautiful,  Relaxed Surroundings  Bring the whole family to Andy's popular  SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET  i ..  < ������"  t i.  _ /  . -.  SUNDAYS 11 am - 2:30 pm  THIS WEEK'S  = FEATURE ==  Chicken  Parmiggianna  Made wHfci a tender  chicken breast  20% off for SENIORS  TRY ONE OF OUR  by Peter Trower  But the perverse clouds sock  back in over the peak and there  is further delay. Yvonne and I  run into our friend, Lock Mitchell, veteran pilot and ardent  booster of the sport, despite  suffering a near-fatal accident  on this same mountain that has  grounded him for oyer a year.  "You should have been here  Friday," Lock tells us. "One of  the aerobatic pilots angled too  steeply and inverted his-glider.  Up had to parachute down. The  guy didn't have enough experience. He shouldn't even  have been competing."  The contrary clouds deign to  lift again and today's group of  aerobats sails out from the  green rim of Grouse. One by  one, they unleash their can-  nisters of red smoke and go into  their death defying loops and  reels. At the bottom of their  dives, the pilots reach speeds of  over 90 mph. It is invigorating  to hear the ghostly rushing of  their wings again as they hurl  themselves down th�� sky. All  eight pilots distinguish themselves but, best by far, is a  masterful flyer from California  who has been known to do over  30 complete loops in a row  under ideal conditions. He  wows the crowd today with his  aerial expertise.  But perhaps the loudest applause is reserved for the gutsy,  one-legged man from Tennessee. His handicap does not deter  him a bit in the air but makes  both launching and landing a  bit of a problem. Landing is  especially difficult. Unlike the  others, the Tennesseean's glider  is equipped with wheels. To  achieve touchdown, he throws  himself perfectly flat and lands  his glider like a plane. The  man's pure grit and determination to practise his favourite  sport despite a major infirmity,  elicits a well-deserved ovation.  The other pilots land in the  more accepted fashion. As they  approach the field; the. flyers,  'open their bomb bays'and 'let  down their landing gear'. Freely  translated, this means that they  upzip the bags they wear during  flight to cut down wind resistance, and extend their legs.  Most of the landings are coven-  tional enough and reasonably  on target. One pilot brushed a  tree on his final approach and  nearly misses the field, an error  that would cause disqualification. But he manages to correct  and just limps in on the outer  edge. Both in the air and carrying their gliders to the side of  the field, the pilots have a  decidedly buglike appearance.  They look rather like giant  dragonflies.  When all the aerobats are  down, the four lady pilots take  off. Because they fly slightly  lighter gliders, the women compete against each other to insure  fairness. Their trick is to fly  over three pylon points on the  mountain top and then to stay  airborne for 70 minutes maximum. Staying up longer than  this time results in lost points.  Because of the lack of sun, the  air is not particularly buoyant.  Two of the ladies sink quickly  and are forced to circle in and  land, long before their time is  up. The other two bird-women  are luckier. They locate thermal  activity near the prouse Nest  complex and are able to stay air-  Backbiting quencheth the light of  | the heart, and extinguishetli the  i, life of the soul.  i ��� ���  i  Baha'u'llah  borne.  To be continued  'PENINSULA-  MOTOR INN  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  Hallowe'en Dance  Fri., Oct. 31  A great evening of light rock  with  KNIGHT SHIFT  Prizes  for the  best costumes  Judging at 10 pm  Gar d en 1 n g n ot es  by Marguerite  Wwy 101, Gibsons  886-3388.i  October is a suitable time to  prepare the sites where shrubs  are to be planted next month.  This preparation is very important and does a great deal  towards ensuring that the new  shrub will survive and thrive:      v  The hole should be dug-out  ��� two spades deep anaaboutiSRfr"*-���  feet wide.'Fork in well rotted  organic matter. This gives "the  soil time to absorb the new  material and settle after digging.  While the weather is still  moderate, .about 60 degrees,  and the earth warm, one can  still plant bulbs using a little  bone meal. Plant in groups or  beds staggered, which is more  attractive to the eye, than in a  row singly.  Remember William Wordsworth's poem, "I wandered  lonely as a cloud, that floats on  high o'er vales and hills when all  at once I saw a crowd, a host of  golden daffodils beside the lake,  beneath the trees, fluttering and  dancing in the breeze."  Sweet peas sown now will  produce sturdy young plants for  the spring. They will withstand  all but the coldest winter to give  an earlier show of delicate  fragrant blossoms next year. To  speed germination remove a  tiny sliver of the seed coat with  a knife or nail file, make sure  the nick is made in the side of  the seed opposite the "eye", its  small light coloured bump.  The pretty two toned yellow  and white border or rockery  plant,  which  was  in  Pioneer  Purcell  Strings  perform  Reserved seats are still  available for this Sunday's performance by Canada's finest  string quartet in the first in the  series of Countryside Concerts  at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons. But don't leave it too late  as ticket sales are brisk!  Reserved seats for Sunday,  November 2nd's concert and  others in the Countryside Series  are available at the Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons and the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Admission is $10 and  the performance begins at 2  p.m.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Park this last spring and so  much admired by everyone, and  highly attractive for bees, was  available at the Gibsons plant  sale on Saturday, and was snapped up quickly.  This is a hardy annual, with  ferny foliage of pale green, and  low growing, spreading plants  "i.M^lp^ke^^fi^  specimens. It is easy to grow  and has a long flowering  season. The fragrance is sweet,  but not strong and the blooms  are plentiful when grown in a  sunny spot, spaced four inches  apart. In the spring we hope to  have some more available, making Gibsons more beautiful for  us all.  Keep mulching.  PEOPLE  GOING PLACES  Vancouver, Victoria, Harrison, Whistler, inside Passage Cruises, j  Edmonton Mall, Reno, Disneyland, San Francisco, etc.  HAVING FUN  Making new friends, & travel partners, en/oy/ng;concerts,  live theatre, skiing excursions, romantic resorts, dining &  "   dancing, festivals, special events.  TRAVELLING IN STYLE  Our Club Bus picks you up at your door for overnight  trips & brings you safely home again.  SAVING MONEY  Group rates for accomodation, transportation, tickets.  The. cost is less than you might think - certainly less than  going it alone.  We're celebrating our 1st anniversary and our over 300 members  Whistler Resort  $137.00 pp twin  3 days 2 nights  November 24-26/86  Whistler Village is a winter  wonderland and the Delta Mountain  inn is less that 50 yards from the  base lifts of the kings of winter activities: Blackcomb and Whistler  Mountains. Just 5 minutes from the  hotel, there are over 20 km. of  groomed cross country ski trails, that  take the enthusiast through the  woods of Lost Lake.  You do not have to ski, you can  just relax and enjoy the Swiss Village  atmosphere, the shops," restaurants  and entertainment.  Return to Expo  November. 5th and 20th  The Canada & B.C. Pavilions and  other buildings are open again for  your enjoyment..  s18 plus admission  Pick-up at Madeira.Park 7 am  Sechelt 7:30 am, Gibsons 8 am  Queen Elizabeth  Play House  See: The Diary of Anne Frank  and Overnight at  Pah Pacific Hotel at  Canada Place Van.  November 12/86  The Super Price of $97.00  pp twin includes, all transportation.  Hotel and Theatre Tickets.  Leaves Pender at 11 am  Sechelt 11:30 am, Gibsons 12 pm  THE HARRISON  An affair to remember  November 16-18/86  only $129.00 ppttvin  "Time to unwind" - enjoy two  nights and three days soaking in one  of the three mineral fed, hot pools in  the hotel; dine and dance in the  Copper Room. 8   I '  "^���'-���- W  Granville Isl. Market &  Arts Club Theatre  November 19/86  Brighton Beach Memories  (HELD OVER)  A funny look at.a boy's coming of age.  $20 plus admission  Leaves Madeira Park 11 am  Sechelt 11:30 am, Gibsons 12 pm  Returning on 9:15 Ferry  Your local travel club  makes it all SO EASY  WEST COAST EXPLORERS9 CLUB  Box 1580, Gibsons Landing, B.C. VON 1V0  Offices: Sechelt 885r2323  Gibsons 886-3414     (Located across the hall from Pebbles Realty.) Coast News, October 27,1986  13.  ^IXtfSM^^  by Nancy MacLarty  "By the Sea" is the title of  (he new showing at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre and it's well  worth seeing. As a volunteer  "sitter" at the Centre, I helped  put up title tags on the works of  George and Mildred Doubt,  Joan Warn and ;the interesting  jewelery and Sculptural pieces  fry Irene Blueth.  l    I was also recruited to write  this review of their work. I'm  not an artist, nor an art critic,  but I will try to give you my  layman's view of the exhibition.  George and Mildred Doubt's  love of the Sunshine Coast is  apparent in all of their work.  Their watercolours are dominated by the rocks, grasses,  driftwood and seascapes we on  the Coast know so well. Their  paintings, for the most part, are  done in soft, pastel colours but I  S% 0-1haxa $��b     LIVE  MUSIC!  *^vTtf^  Featuring  JEFF KEATON  K     /   trmrs;^ Fri.,  Sat.& Sun.  Come in for our 11 am  WEEKEND BREAKFAST SPECIAL  * Every Sat. & Sun.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171  .V  tfo new mtmt fa* tvixUn  FEATURING:  ��� A greater selection of appetizers  ��� "Little More" appetizers  - for sharing or for a light meal  ��� A more sophisticated selection of  Seafood and Dinner Entrees.  the k**a�� 4*  -.%  OPEN NIGHTLY TIL 10 PM  On the Beach, Davis Bay 885-7285  tended to like the work that was  a little bolder.  "Early Morning", the largest  of George Doubt's pieces is an  almost three dimensional scene  of beach and sea, my personal  favourite. I also liked "Log  Portrait" and "Cuts", both  realistic yet sculptural compositions of driftwood.  Mildred Doubt's work is  more delicate than that of her  husband's, and in some pieces  she creates almost abstract  designs with sea grasses. I'  especially liked her "Beach  Rocks 1 '& 2" and "Chaster  Park".  Joan Warn, well known on  the Coast for her watercolours,  includes some new techniques  like lithography, silk screening  and styrofoam prints in this  showing. Her colours are  strong, with blues and reds  predominating and her subjects  varied.   My   favourites ' were  Hunter  Gallery  The Hunter Gallery is featuring a joint exhibition of new  works by Vivian Chamberlain  and Susan Reiche.  Vivian Chamberlain's water-  colour collection is entitled  Island Odyssy '86 and is a  celebration of her sailing cruise  on the Coast this past summer.  Susan Reiche, in her premiere  showing, has chosen a collection of pen and ink and pencil  works. Her favourite subjects  are dolls and teddy bears. She  has also included a few religious  scenes with her showing.  This exhibit runs until Nov-r  ember 2.  y  seeing  "Water Lilies" and the large  water colour "Gibsons".  Irene Blueth makes wonderful jewelery and sculptures in. .14  karat gold, silver and sandcast  bronze. Fronds of cedar  fashioned in silver or gold make  wonderful earrings and pins and  her acorns, mushrooms and fid-  dleheads are delightful. If  anyone is interested, I'd love the  opal ring for Christmas.  All in all, I enjoyed the exhibition and recommend that  you see it. There's something  for everyone. The Arts Centre is  open Wednesday through  Saturday, 11 to 4 and Sunday's  from I p.m., and you can meet  the artists at a reception on  Saturday, November 1 at 2 p.m.  The exhibition continues  through November 9.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri. & Sat Nite-Live!  PEGASUS  SPECIAL  EVENTS  Mon.    BINGO  Wed. - DARTS  Hallowe'en  FUN NIGHT  Members & Guests  Welcome  CAIB4IPET  Thursday....Ladies Night..-.-.til 10 pm  MALE DANCER!  Male Waitfis! j, y DOOR PRIZES & SU RPRIZF.S!  ��� Every,  OPEN: Wed., 0.2am  flAlXOWE'fift  ��� Character  ��� Special Effects  ��� Theatrical  ��� Fantasy  Shannon at Supershape can professionally  create the personal look you want  BY APPOINTMENT ONLY - 885-2818  SUPERSHAPE  Hair, Skin, & Health Centre  885-2818    Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt    885-4505  RIGG_X OWCMOCK  Roberts Creek Hall, Sat., Nov. 8, 8:30 pm  Get your advance tickets at:  Tickets: at dOOr s8.00 Gibsons: Landing General Store  advance: s6.50  Roberts Creek: Seaview Market  Sechelt: Shadow Baux Galleries  'on'.  tforget  r?s"��*e D^  ^S*rl��?-<llPtnK  }st��mes!  /I  _-,:...  y Thurs., Fri. & Sat.? 8-2am,  .z ; -_������������    / ���'������ ���-���  WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT  ���*���t��� 1   .'   -' \ "���/��� . __���  BEAT THE CLOCK   Every Wed., 9-11 pm  i ���  j %  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  One of the problems if you work in Gibsons and live in  Roberts Creek is that you don't often travel further afield  or take the time to visit the eateries "up the road".  But last week, on the spur of the moment, I decided to  take a spin down to Wilson Creek and have dinner at The  Homestead.  The staff is always friendly there as well as being efficient, so it wasn't long before my salad arrived and a glass  of cold, light wine. I find it a plus to go to a restaurant  where light wine, low in alcohol and sugar, is available by  the glass.  After a somewhat standard, but very crisp, salad, the  special of the day, deep-fried prawns, arrived, complete  with a piping hot baked potato and a delicious lemon  sauce.  I found the batter a little thick, but it's very tasty and  definitely not soggy; so 1 resigned myself to the extra  calories and dug in. Excellent prawns! Large and meaty  and lots of them!  The menu has plenty to offer and I promised myself to  go back one day and try the deep-fried Camembert cheese  as an appetizer, or the zucchini strips.  There are pyrogies and trout, a wide variety of hamburgers and sandwiches and a good selection of steaks and  other sea-foods, so you'll probably find something to  tempt you, no matter what your mood..  Since I wanted to get a well-rounded view of the whole  menu I thought I should certainly try the dessert. Besides it  looked good sitting up there in its show-case.  Pumpkin or apple pie were both on the shelf, but I went  for the Lemon Meringue and I wasn't sorry. I love it when  the pastry crumbles and the lemon is tart. The pies are  made on the premises and in all the years I've eaten at The  Homestead, they haven't disappointed yet.  For an unpretentious place to eat, with a few surprises  on the menu (like the Camembert or the pyrogies) The  Homestead does very well. Don't expect exotic salads or a  delicate French sauce, but do expect home cooking, hearty  proportions and warm, friendly service and at a price you  can afford.   DRfVEMTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9  pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles of  store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, piz-  2a, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.  NJGHT ON THE TOWN  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the comer of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Thursday thru  'Sunday from 5:30 p.m. and Sunday  Brunch, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy  relaxed and intimate dining in this historic  seaside lodge. The views are spectacular,  the cuisine is excellent and the prices are  set to suit every budget. Our Swiss chef,  Martin, prepares a weekly menu of  delicious' Continental cuisine, including  soups, salads, and appetizers, as well as  entrees of fresh seafood, veal, crepes,  pasta and steak. All are individually  prepared, creatively presented, and served  with tantalizing sauces on the side. Martin's desserts will simply delight you! Sundays, in addition to our regular menu, a  selection of sea food specials will be offered. Healthy portions for hearty eaters.  Fine dining or snacking - by the sea!  Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. 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...al! freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal for 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. -10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  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, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  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 din-  ;ing here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.'  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 days a week  from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m.; Fri & Sat til  9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 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.  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  .AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FA MIL Y DINING  The Gourmet Munchie- in "The  Dock", Sechelt. 885-3353. Open Mon-  Fri, 8:30-5:30 pm. Lunch served 11:30-3  pm. Comfy seating inside or outdoors  under our umbrellas. A fine selection of  salads, sandwiches, soups and desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select items  for take-home include salads, homemade  breads, muffins and cookies, dried fresh  pasta, croutons, poppy seed dressing,  marinated artichoke hearts, and jams.  "To go" lunch orders taken by phone.  We cater parties and make boxed lunches.  The Homestead - Hwy 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.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  lunch for four from $12.00.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 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-out  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome,  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open 10  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 101,2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  - 12am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am-3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special.  Open for dinner Fri & Sat., 5-9 pm, including Salad Bar and "Barbecue your  own Steak" on the deck. Fresh Prawns a  house specialty. Live entertainment every  Thurs.-, Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sunday afternoons. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. Coast News, October 27,1986  ''       nVniilfthi   - ^iMwiJ    ^ ^    \i\tmftn '_  ._-i..._ri-i___ ^   " 'WnmniiiiiMiiii^    LAttiL/"'' '- '"   * '  jfir^ '    _SI__R3mh~ '___fSf*''^^SHk?' i- -BmTliHiS' W^tms!F^$'' fiB-Ir^*' ^ '  -���'  ^ '  "������..  '_.  ''y^NNtin^'''****&'/''"*? -^WHhSP-^"   iwWlfc-^WJPtT^^iffHW./ ". ^ItS^JB^/'^ , j ��  ''     ���" ���= -��� ' ������������ ���=  r    "' ���" ���-"  Chapman Creek closed  Chapman Creek is closed to sports fishing for Coho  salmon until November 16, Fisheries officer Randie Tancock  told the Coast News last week.  "Because of the dry weather we're getting fewer fish and  what few there are are getting trapped in pools and therefore  very susceptible to fish hooks," Tancock explained.  "All the creeks on the Coast are in bad shape but most of  them aren't fished the way Chapman Creek is. The others are  mostly Chum creeks, and in dire straits too. The Chum are  out in front of the creeks, waiting to get in but can't. We need  a good rain very badly."  I-  Pender Golf news  It was Men's Day as usual on  Saturday, October 18 at the  Pender Harbour Golf Club,  and 11 men turned out to play,  this time in partners - best ball.  The winning pair was Randy  Legge and Bill Charlton with a  score of 42. Runners-up were  Jim Buntain and Ken Pattison  with a score of 44. Congratulations!  Thursday morning is when  the ladies take to the course and  October 23 was no exception.  Fifteen gals turned out to play  an inch contest. Each participant is provided with two pieces  of string the length of half then-  handicap over nine holes, to  give them a better lie, including  putting.  . -  Lois Haddon came in first  with a total of 46 and Moni  Langham was runner-up with a  total of 55. Nice going, ladies!  THE WEIGHT ROOM  & FITNESS CENTRE  North Rd.. Gibsons   886-7675  NOVEMBER WORKSHOPS AT THE WEIGHT ROOM ���= ���   by One on One Health and Fitness Consultants  INTRODUCTION TO  WEIGHT TRAINING  Learn how to work out with weights.  Designed, for the beginner, this progressive class will teach you 'the whys'  and 'how to's' of weight training.  Develop a total body conditioning program.  Date: Nov. 4th - 29th (4 weeks)  Time: Tues/Thurs at 10:30 am &  Sats. 10:30 am or 7 pm  Cost: $28  FITNESS CLASSES-  WHY WE DO WHAT WE DO  Enhance your understanding of fitness  and how the body works.  Topics: principles of stretching and  strengthening.  : cardiovascular conditioning and heart  rate monitoring.  : class structure and exercise technique.  : muscle structure and function.  Data: Nov. 13th or 19th  .Time: Thur 13th -10:30 am or  Wed. 19th - 7:30 pm  y Cost: $5.00 .     r. ���  WEIGHT TRAINING  FOR SKIING  Learn how to become a fit and strong  skier   through   the   use  of   weights.  Specific weight training exercises to  enhance your skiing.  . Data: Nov. 4th - 29th (4 weeks)  Tim*: Tues/Thur at 7:30 pm &  Sats. 10:30 am  Co��t: $28.00  BACK CARE THROUGH  FITNESS & EXERCISE  Taking care of your back is a 24 hour  commitment. Learn the basics of back  health by understanding how your back -  works and how to keep it strong, flexible and balanced.  Data: Nov. 3rd - Nov. 13th (2 weeks).  Tlmr. MonfWed at 7:30 pm  Cost: $25.00  REFLEXOLOGY  Learn the Basics of Compression foot  massage natural art of healing.  Stimulates internal organs, increases  circulation, relieves nerve tension &  restores bodily functions to. normal by  completely relaxing the'body. '  ii D��t��: No. . 18th & 20th fl.... I ���'"  Tlmt: Tues/Thur at 10:30 am or 7:30'prri"  Cost: $25.00  .   y       ���/.'��� ���/���:.  OR JOIN OUR  REGULAR  Nov. 2 - Dec. 15th $27.00   or until Jan  (unlimited classes)  FITNESS CLASSES-  12 $37.00  Mon.  Tuts.  Wed.  Ttiurc.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  6:30  Workout'.  Workout  9:00  ���Fat  Burner   ���;  . 'No Bounce  .  Aerobics  ���Workout '  ���No Bounce  ./Aerobics :  ���Workoui  , Workout  10:30  ���Special  ���Fit     ,  ���Special  Fit  , 'Special'  '    Fit . "���'.  Workout  :''.'������  4:30  '    }    '_  Workoui  Workout  5:30  Aerobic  Weight'  Training  No Bounce  Aerobics  Aerobic  Weight  . Training   ���  No Bounce.  ���Aerobics  t   '           '  6:30  Fat  Burner  Special  Fit    .  Workout '  Special  ���  Fit  Workout  WORKOUT  A class emphasizing  conditioning with a  stretch component.  cardiovascular  strength   and  FAT BURNER  A 60 min. class with 35 mins. of  moderate aerobic conditioning (during  this activity body fat starts to be used  as an energy source) followed by abdominals, stretch and relaxation.  NO BOUNCE AEROBICS  A moderate to challenging no jump  aerobic workout minimizing leg, foot  . and joint stress. (The use of light hand  held weights recommended for those  who want more of a challenge.)  SPECIAL FITNESS:  START HERE!  Mild exercise and a good introduction  to fitness for those answering YES to  any of the following:  _ Overweight * Not Fit Enough  * Back Problems _ Pregnant  * Not Young Enough  AEROBIC WEIGHT TRAINING  Aerobic and strength conditioning exercises using weight equipment. (Limited  enrollment, register early.)  Tropical Fish  Canaries ��� Finches  Hamsters ��� Mice  Cockatiels ��� Budgies  Guinea Pigs ���Turtles  Last Saturday saw an exciting volleyball tournament at Elphinstone Secondary, when seven teams visited  from out of town. Here one of Elphie's finest makes a dive for the ball. ���Ray Smith photo  victory  Third division takes Red Lions  SPECIALS  Celebes Rainbows  2"  Turtles  Q99  Grey Cockatiels  34"  Til Nov. 8,1986 '.  There was an easy 17-3L victory for the third division Blues  when they went to East side  Brdemar Park last Saturday to  take on the Red lions.  Outside centre Brent Mc-  Quaig was brilliant for the boys  in blue, scoring a remarkable  hat trick - three tries! McQUaig,  who has been absent due to  work, seems to be pushing for a  centre position on Gibsons' first  side.  Back home at Elphinstone  field Gibsons' fourth division  side lost in a 10-4 decision to the  Dunbar Kats of Vancouver.  Kats took all 10 of their  points in the first half, scoring  twice off sloppy Gibsons three  line play. Passing was the weak  spot for the Gibsons side as they  repeatedly gave the ball away to  the opposition.  Gibsons did put the pressure  on the Kats throughout the second half, coming close on  numerous drives. Back home  from Houston, big Rick  Lawson added an extra punch  to scrum play, winning possession often in rucks and mauls.  Gibsons' only score came off  a Kat line out on the green five  yard line. Kats won the lineout  and as their scrum half turned  to pass, prop Hugh Duffy nailed him low and break Jay Pomfret   stripped   possession   and  dove for the goal line.  Next week both clubs will be  at home park Elphinstone, starting at 11 a.m. Practices will  start indoors next Tuesday at  Chatelech Secondary, from 6 to  8 p.m.  886-3812  455 MARINE DRIVE  LOWER GIBSONS  Pender Secondary  ' _.. -:  TIDE  TABLES  Wed. Oct. 29  0155        11.1  0800         6.6.  1450        14.3  2120         7.3  Fri. Oct. 31  0400        12.9  0940         7.8  1530        14.4  2220         4.2  Sun. Nov 2  0550        14.6  1110         9.6  1630        14.6  2335          1.6  Toes. Oct. 28  0035        10.5   ,  0700         6.2  1420        14.3  2055          8.6  Thurs. Oct. 30  0300        12.0  0850         7.1  1510        14.4  2150         5.8  Sat. Nov 1  0455        13.9  1025         8.7  1600        14.5  2255         2.7  Mon. Nov 3  0645        15.2  1200    ���  10.5 ;  1700        14.6  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  .each ft. of rise, and 7 min.      . ,    .  for each ft. of fall.  Pender Harbour Secondary  construction students are  available to build projects in the-  local community. Projects of  interest to us include storage  sheds, greenhouses, small  workshops or barns, wooden  stairs, ramps, framing for additions, or other similar projects.  Projects accepted will be those  deemed most suitable; tofethe  technical requirements.; Of@he  course, and possibles,benef|{|to  the community. , . ?.  .... V.The,customers will be:re_^pon-  sible' for moving the project  from tlie school to their site,  and will cover all m��terial costs  plus a small percentage for tool  use arid overhead. y  If you think you or your  community group, have a project that might be suitable, let us  look over"your plans or ideas.  You'll be helping students gain  practical building experience,  and getting a bargain price for  your   project.   Mail  them   to  Channel 11  THURSDAY, OCT. 30  7:00 P.M.  Coast Cable TV's Annual  Hallowe'en Special. Nest Lewis  starts it all off with spooky  stories for kids and the  Hallowe'en Special develops  from there.  Our crews visit local elementary schools to see what's going  on-for Hallowe'en and took a  look at some of the costumes at  Elphinstone's annual dance.  And more! Don't miss it!  Pender Harbour. Secondary,  Woodwork Department,  Madeira Park. , y '.'..  . Students at PHSS will be out  collecting your beer and pop  bottles and cans to raise funds  for team uniforms and equipment on Saturday, November 1.  Please give students your empties and help our teams look  -goodthis year.  TIDE-LINE DOKm bosci  LOGGING & MflfilNE LTD.  88b   .1.1  WHARF RD  SECHELT  Morcruiser ��� Volvo Pent.i 'OMC Stem Drive (Cobrn)  Mariner Outhoards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear tt Boots  Wire Rope fcr Rigging  \V">  )w that f fie. "election i| c>ver .airidithe votes  Have been cast I would llketo thank all those  who worked oh my campaign and those who  supported me at the polls.  To the other two candidates, congratulations  on a clean and thoughtful campaign.  GORDON WILSON  h  ,$m&.  IBERAL  <'*yZ-  ,-,  W-y    *<���/,  "A  SPECIAL NOTICE TO COAST  SUBSCRIBERS .ROM LANGDALE TO  ... .. . V    .'..   .   ���.   .>-' .'Yt     V -_       ���_       .*     .        . * %      . . _     . .      ' _.        .  IIIII.IMIIII.III.I  :    \ ..'���<���     r  _s.   _>s    <  VISION  'MM^y  ������ *,  ��s-K;  the Canadian Radio Television  mission authorized Coast Cable Vision  . f'<  :&  ::;.^>v_.'S;?|S^  fj_^i^'%i��^l^  ifiQ__I^jfe^  montWy rates at Squamish and Powell River, which  "���-it ."���;  f  "&��*'  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  REPAIRS IN  ONE DAY OR  WE PROVIDE A  LOANER  We use only genuine Ford, Motorcraft, or Ford Remanufactured parts  And we'll guarantee the repair for as long as  you own your vehicle!  '_-���.  <���&>   _.._ ^&^M0w^^^^^m:i^*^  jl '������ ������ v   Y  1 Vi_^r^i Utt^ittmfitk (I M ijijUhMim---r>-    ������niii ninni    ,, t nil [������������������ i '' f.._.> M'>  fl , ..     ..      ' , ,     ,     ,, ,   'y^y  In by 8 a.m. Out by 5 p.m., or we'll provide a loaner car. That's our commitment. But it doesn't stop there. We'll  back these and many other covered  repairs for as long as you own your vehicle with our free Lifetime Service  Guarantee. When you have your Ford-  built car, or light truck fixed, you pay  once, and we'll guarantee that, if the  covered part ever has to be fixed again,  we'll fix it free. Free parts. Free labour.  Covers thousands of parts. Lasts* as  long as you own your vehicle. No matter  where or when you bought it. One-day  service or we'll provide a loaner^ur  free Lifetime Service Guarantee. Commitment and convenience.  This limited warranty covers vehicles in normal'  use, and excludes routine maintenance parts,  belts, hoses, sheet metal, and upholstery.  We fix cars for keeps,  Parts & Service Dept.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MOLS936  885-3281 Coast News, October 27,1986  15.  ^^^^^^^^^^SMMM  Mary Horn wins Pin Round  by Alec Warner  I The Annual Ladies* Wind-up  Luncheon was held at; the  Clubhouse on October 21. After  a delicious meal served by the  kitchen staff, the ladies' captain, Dody Grant, presented the  yearly awards for the 1985-86  season.  TheCLGA Pin Round winner was Mary Horn, followed in  second place by Barbara  Mercer. The Pin Round Days  were won by Mary Horn in first'  place, second, Dody Grant, and  third, Sheila Smith.  The two most improved  golfers for the season were Judy  Frampton with a handicap improvement from 30 to 24, and  Marguerite Powys-Lybbe from  42 to 30.  Mary Orre and her committee did an excellent job with the  table settings and catering.  A hilarious skit with music by  Marlis Knaus was staged by  Mary  Horn;   Helen Milburn,  *���-.���>  i.,..  *k /..  it  |'& Spares  J  L  We had some good scores in  the Classic League last week.  Barry Reeves, who has just joined the league, rolled a 304  single, Dianne Clement a  319-993 total, Gwen Edmonds a  303-1010 total, Marion Reeves a  290-1046 total, Lionel McCuaig  a 276-1002 total and Don Slack  ai3Llil003 total.  _yktn the Tuesday Coffee  League Jocelyne Boyce was tops  with a 291-754 triple and in the  Gibsons -A' League Tim Enger  Had a 315 single and a 739 tri--,.  ffte.'^y^::'���'���'.  In a roll-off for the Phuntastique:; League Hazel Skytte  lia^a^lSsihgle and a 699 tri-  'jJte&Mk:^ :kk'.' ���   ,;  " Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 289-959  .^r^iuiReynfiMs '.. 282J��6  i_4|-ipfe^  :^W&*M'y-: ;::k ���' 'kykJMA&y  _^-___M___ottluff'y" V 258-695  SWINGERS: '.'.���.,  y^ 21CMS20  -Jim Gilchrist 257-<i09  GIBSONS A':  Sylvia Blngley 252481  JackGrbvcr 277_47  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Ann Fitchew      \ 221-644  Dorothy Hanson 271-4548  Edns-tdkrive                .    255-��59  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Esther Berry 217-629  Carol Tetdaff 243-711  BALL & CHAIN:  :     Dorothy Robinson 284-647  Gloria Tourigny 262-659  Bernie Lindsay 267-664  "Trevor Anderson 266-676  Wally Dempster 266-711  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Bob Fletcher 262-682  NIGHT OWLS:  Martin Mahoney 235-630  Kim Gregory 246-637  SECHELT G.A.*s:  Florence Turner 235406  Phyllis Oszust 236406  Merle Hately 228443  Pat Gibson 234-649  Norm Lambert 257496  Y.B.C. PEEWEE:  Shauna Howden 123-222  Jennifer McHeffey 143-247  SheriynHood 172-284  BANTAMS:  Debbie Davidson 180-469  JanfcUe McHeffey 232-588  Jeremy Howden 224-552  JUNIORS:  Melissa Hood 193-523  Jennifer Seltenrkh 238-581  Aaron Service 201-407  Jason Peers 173458  Neil Clark 172498  SENIORS:  Craig Kincaid  ' 210-539  George Williams 220-561  Carboy  Specinl  14-99.  23 L.  19.95 - 45 L.  0|:>en 7cli��ys :j week  ���.-,:���' 10 am r 5 pm  .(Lower ^Gibsons)  Pat Scarr, Kay Budd and Connie Grant.  For the Ladies' Nine Hole  group, Hazel Earle, spiced with  her special sense of humour,  presented the winners for the  year. Betty White was the most  improved golfer in the category.  The newly elected officers for  the coming year are: captain,  Isobel Rendleman; vice-captain,  Jean Dean; secretary, Barbara  Mercer; treasurer, Marguerite  Powys-Lybbe; match, Marion  Reeves; handicaps, Connie  Grant; rules, Pat Scarr; publicity, Phyllis Hendy; nine hole  representatives, Betty White  and Lorna Huggins.  Bill Boragno led the Men's  Twilighters of October 22 with a  low net 31 V_t, followed by Brent  Linekar at 35. First low gross of  38 was turned in by Freeman  Reynolds, with Paul Smith in  second place with a gross 39.  October 29 will be the last  Men's Twilight for this year.  Tee-off at 4:30 p.m.  . The next clubhouse crib date  is Wednesday, November, 5 at  7:30 p.m. sharp.  An important date .to mark  on your calendars! The awards  night and clubhouse dance is set  for Friday, November 21 at 7:30  p.m. Details will* be announced  later.  Another batch of mismatched  h&ve arrived  Single. ^1 95    Double *24^  (metal frame & rollers are $3500 extra if required)  We have also, drastically  REDUCED  New & Used Furniture  There's no charge for Browsing!  YES! We Upholstef, too!  Sechelt Car pet & S-^SIeep Shop  Hwy 101, Sechelt - 885-5315; -.-_l_i>  Canada's WorkweaiStore has  done it again! Top quality  ~  products, great selection and  in-sfere service! We've lined up 8 of our best selling items  and sale-priced them all this week >.. just for you!  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  FLANNEL SHIRTS  ��� 100% COTTON FLANNEL  ��� ATTRACTIVE PLAIDS OF RED, BLUE, BROWN  ��� BUTTON FRONT  ��� SIZES SMALL, MEDIUM, LARGE, X-LARGE    .  MEN'S "FRUIT OF THE LOOM"  THERMAL  UNDERWEAR  ��� SHIRTS  ���LONGJOHNS  ��� WARM AND LIGHTWEIGHT  ��� SOFT, ABSORBANT BLEND  OF COTTON AND POLY  ��� DOUBLE RIBBED ANKLE CUFFS  ��� SMALL TO X-LARGE  Sale  MEN'S 1ST QUALITY  LEATHER  WORK BOOTS  ��� LEATHER UPPERS  ���OIL RESISTANT OUTSOLES  ��� STEEL TOE AND PLATE  ��� SIZES 7-11  6" UPPER STYLE 9991  AS ABOVE IN 8"  UPPER-STYLE  NO.9925  42  99  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  PLAID FLANNEL  QUILTED SHIRTS  ���100% COTTON FLANNEL OUTER SHELL  ��� QUILTED NYLON LINING ��� POLYESTER FILL  ��� BUTTON FRONT, PLAIDS OF RED, BLUE, BROWN  ��� SIZES  S, M, L, XL  MEN'S 15" PULL-ON  RUBBER* BOOTS  * P.V.C. BLACK  ��� 15" PULL-ON BOOT  ��� PANT GRIPPERS  ��� SIZES 7-11  MENS 2 PIECE  RAIN SUITS  ��� P.V.C. BACKED NYLON  ��� ASSORTED SOLID COLOURS  ��� HOODED JACKET/PANT  S, M, L, XL  99  each  Sale  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  PILE-LINED  WORK  VESTS  ��� NYLON SHELL/PILE LINED, S, M, L, XL  ���e-WORKWEN_  M WORLD  CanodcCl Workweur Store  (MailefCard']  100% LOCALLY OWMED & OPERATED  ���;^^9v-v;-;^:":"\:v:^.^.':���������^:^;:--"^^sa^S^  Covur\e Street. Sechelt  Ai 16.  Coast News, October 27,1986  , ,t  ���* *S���^^^ s-fcr    ^^^wilfe*__!____��____&���"'ifcafcIh__&tf_ioAtfl *w_i< ^  ' '' '_ ' \  ''   ���_-"��� ������   ''���������-_��� ^'^AFf'jfZ ���*-_-__-_ ---fr ���'ALit jL,;itifci'^hiliirf^fcg-^^tfrHf __%-M"---- - s^'  ��� _**;  _/V  .������ v.v..   _..  5. ^_. *    .. .      -. 'v. . ____________  't-'j  -.-'  I  I  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  ,,-,,.,    .Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. .Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  -\_. _3�� Sfr  ' ' ��� .        i ���...  ��� i  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  583f> Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr, 12  Now Enrolling  ServiceT'-nes       ;   Sun. 10:30am  M .. Wei Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs.,-10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  J%m tflfli Sfc ��������� ��� ������ ���-������ ��� ������i -  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:1.5a.m. ' ���  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382   J04141   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   *��4t.*l   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sund.iy in the month  -:.() p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -*t3& sfr-  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  10:30 Communion  3rd Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday ;.     3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .*����� 3t�� .TH    THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  STJHILDA'S (Sechejt)  8 am Holy Communion  9am Church School  9:30 am Family Service,  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)   "  .   11:30 am y    ,  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019    '���.-'������  -..,.-__-,__- Jfr J(k i^jfc i. -i.i     ���   ��� .i    i ��� ���  SUNSHINE COAST-  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay .Rpad  & 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 U. "  Pastor Ed Peters  ��� ��Tfr Aft Sg��    ���.'  ..   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 a.m.'  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  1 886-7906   885-2506  ���    i i ���%* &fb t\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.  -JS_ 9ft S(k>-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary 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  i^^^s^p^^^^m^^  i  or apples  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Hallowe'en will soon be here,  so Ghosts and Goblins, listen  up. There is a party going on at  the Davis Bay Elementary  School. Starts at.7:30 p.m. on  October 31. Come and Bob for  Apples and Hunt for Treasure.  Then join the Costume  Parade in the gym. Cocoa and  popcorn is being served just  before the fireworks display.  Sounds like a great way to end  an exciting day.  ALICE HORSMAN SIGNS  If you have missed hearing  Alice Horsman's fantastic voice  Continued from page I  to find political solutions to the  political concerns. Let's not  throw the economic baby out  with the political bathwater.  "We want to access those  funds in this program (Community Futures) where there is  an extremely high success ratio.  It works this way - an organization is loaned the money, use_Fit  to develop the business, repays  the loan and is left, if successful, with a healthy business.  "But if we don't make it  work; we won't get more funds.  Let's not confuse the economic  question with the political."  Maxwell was not convinced.  "What is this doing for Gibsons?" he asked. "This sounds  like a sales pitch for Mrs. Lugsdin . and it (Community  Futures) is not a dead certainty.  They have to choose five out of  nine; we might not get anything.  We're still grasping at wishes."  The Mayor was more positive. ' :'."V';^y  "Maybe this will put a new  light on Gibsons' participation  in the EDC," Mayor Strom observed. "Gibsons will need a  strong voice in Community  Futures." y  The participation of the  municipalities in. regional  economic   development ''is  or if you are already a fan of  hers, what a treat is in store for  you. This well known singer is  giving a concert at St. John's  United Church. It is on Sunday,  November 9 at 2 p.m.  There is no set charge but  donations will be gratefully  received at the door. This is  sponsored by the United  Church Women.  CONGRATULATIONS  Sincere congratulations to the  Sechelt Indian Band. May good  fortune smile on these important first, slow steps into the  future.  ic plea  crucial, long-time EDC Chairman Barry Wilbee told council,  and the present EDC,,largely  revamped by Wilbee to include  more municipal input, better  reflects the diverse needs of different groups on the Coast.  "I was disturbed by the lack  of attention to municipal concerns," Wilbee said. "The  municipal presence has been  beefed up and the present  make-up is an improvement  over what was in place before.  "I applaud you for setting up  the Economic Strategy Committee here in Gibsons. I still  believe that an integrated approach to economic development is needed, but there are  issues of primary importance to  municipalities. There has to be a  forum to exchange ideas."  The Mayor thanked the  delegation for its presentation  and told the members that a  decision on Gibsons' participation in the EDC would be made  soon.   .  However Strom did add a  criticism.  "You did not make yourself  available to our planner," she  told Mrs. Lugsdin. "He has a  lot of resources but we have not  seen anything of you for a  while."  Venetians  * MINI  * MICRO  Freei 1 colour stripe  Verticals  Freei valances  Pleated Shadesu'  Solar 'Energy Savers'       ^^  Woven Woods^1  LOWEST PRICES  DeVtrieis  886-7112  Serving you for over 28 ye.irs  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil  Stove Oil  27*  per Litre  31 * per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel    31.5 per Litre  "Complete line of lubricating Oils'  464-0430  '.\ ..::_!.;:   .Lpjf).  C; - i!-i;- "_"';;"_; :'.*'.: '''.'iV,    "������-"J i--1-'-'!.   *'���>���>'���>*-.*-fv;  Variety success  /.KEEP WARN*  ffeSAVE  '��?"'��� v?._?_i..r-**f5 . -1 ij.-':*'-.^--'-'-���'���:���'��� ��� *w.  ������At^your Hiriishing Store  Continued from page 9  and an audience pleaser.  Connie Wilson did her usual  outstanding job of accompanying many of the artists even  though she must have been pretty tired on the night after her  Citizen of the Year award. A  worthy honour indeed.  Tickets are now available for  the next: show which will be an  entirely different program of  your favourite musical gems  and which promises to indeed  be "A Night to Remember." Be  sure to pick yours up right away  from either of the book stores  Or from Nikki at Strings 'n  Things. Also Larry Grafton or  Len Herder. Proceeds from this  y will go to help with the  _.ew Seniors Hall. Our congratulations to the local branch  in their achievement of receiving  funding for the new hall. This  was the result Of a lot of hard  work by the executive.  CONGRATULATIONS  Good news for Bill and Mary  Ewan of Eureka last week, October 17 to be precise. Their son  Glen and wife Bev of Golden  presented them with a whopping grandson who weighed in at  9 pounds, 15 ounces. Young  Mark Andrew is a brother for  Scott. Congratulations from us  all.  A BANQUET  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department had then-  annual dinner last Saturday at  the Homestead and were  delighted with the fine dinner  they received. Special guest for  the occasion was Area Representative Peggy Connor. The  ladies were well honoured at the  affair as special presentations  were made to two of the fair  sex. Hazel Berthelet and Fran  Reid were given five year  membership pins and were  made honourary members of  the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department. The also were presented  with firemen jackets.  Bob Cocking received the  honour of "Fireman of the  Year" and was a worthy recipient of this annual award. This  award is given annually by Tony  Evans of the Justice Institute  who is generally present at this  affair but was much missed this  year as he was unable to attend.  HALLOWE'EN NIGHT  Don't forget to dress up the  kids in their costumes for  Hallowe'en at the fire hall on  Friday night. Fireworks at the  wharf followed by goodies at  the hall. Then on Saturday  night all you parents can get  dressed up for the bash at  IVelcome Beach Hall starting at  .':9'p.m;"''v::"y' '.y^. '���'  SANDING BELTS  3x21  $1"ea.  ADJUSTABLE ALUM.       Reg.  WEATHER STRIPPING   $8.99  *5"/set  SPRED LATEX  FLAT WALL  PAINT  *1699/4L  AY CONTACT *  CEMENT*  I Weldwood ] $49?/can  �����__������________________________���  RE-DOING YOUR  KITCHEN?  oakcabinet  door pull  :99Vlf.  SPRED  LO-LUSTRE  WALL & TRIM  PAINT  $2098/4 L.  Csr=_UD���R)  OAK CABINET  DOORS  SAVE 15%  On Orders of 5 or More  TRUCKLOAD INSULATION \  SALE  ECONO FIBRE  $649/bag  Sale ends Nov. 8/8(6  or while stock lasts  Ail sales cash & carry  ALTERNATIVE  -THE  OPEN:  Mon - Fri, 8:30 - 5:00  Sat. 9:00-5:00  >IWY 101, GIBSONS,  _./.<���(���/_././...# in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  886-3294  ���ic/.)>���. tram v,r  Hansen  support  sought  Tlie Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has received a  letter from Maureen Clayton,  co-ordinator of the Rick  Hansen Fund Raising Committee, asking for its participation  in Sechelt's response to the fund  raising challenge issued by  Powell River Mayor Colin  Palmer.  The letter was discussed at  last Thursday's meeting of the  board, and while all directors  were enthusiastic about their  support, there was some confusion about the exact nature of  any   possible   participation.  Chairman Jim Gurney will be  meeting with Colin Palmer this  week and will discuss various  ways that the regional boards  can contribute  Mane  EQUIPMENT SALES  20329 Logan Ave., Langley, B.C.   V3A 4L8  LEASE-TO-PURCHASE  Terms to Suit ��� Trades Accepted  NEW OR USED  i ���  Clark Skidders      9 Volvo Loaders  Clark Loaders       & Volvo Dumpers  * J SW Excavators  Call Collect to Norm Berner  534-8511 (days)      (eves) 274-1438 Coast News, October 27,1986  17.  Wanted' to1; Buy, Roberts Crk.  area. modest house with acreage  & creek, no agents please.  885-2898. TFN  Must sell, 2 cleared lots, level, on  sewer, Creekside, $8500 &  $8000.886-9056. #45  Must sell, cleared level lot,  Sechelt Village. $14,900.  886-8319 eves.   . #44  ��� ���  4 bdrm.. 3 bthrm.. W/W. fr.,  stv., D/W, PoplarLn. near-all  amenities, $65,000. 886-3120.  #47  C'rucM Kd., walking distance to an  amenities. 2400 sq. It. linished,  2 Ig. bdrm. up, Ig. s/deck, gd.  view. Ig; - cement driveway,  s/cont. 2" bdrm. bsmt. ste.,  $65,000 firm. 886-9857 or  886-7359. .       #43  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  3 yr. old full bsmt. home, WF:,  Redrooffs Rd., 2 bdrms. up, 2  down, wood & elec. heat,  gorgeous ocean view, gar., carport, 3 yr. wood sup., urgent  sale, $89,500. 885-7738.     #43  560 ACRE CARIBOO RANCH  25 head, beautiful set. 10 miles  !o 100 Mile House, $128,000 or  trade Coast property, home,  business. Ph. 397-2553.      #43  View lot. tiower Point Ha., price  reduced for quick sale. $16,000.  Ph. 886-2792.   ' #43  mmmmmmmmmmmmmiim  Bill and Kathy Wishlow are proud  to announce the arrival of their  daughter Alexandria Solange,  born at Grace Hospital, October  2.1986, weighing 8 Ib. 2o^. #43  c  !���  Obituaries  FARNHAM: Ada Farnham, on October 16. 1986 of Island Road,  Oliver. She is survived by her loving husband William and four  daughters; Edith and Chester Day  of Rock Creek, Lila and Donald  Head of Gibsons, Doris and Dan  Bergnach of Rock Creek and  Pearl Pauloski and Gordie Day of  Gibsons; she also leaves to  mourn 12 grandchildren, 13  great grandchildren, and many  friends in both Oliver and Gibsons. Funeral services were  directed by Graham Funeral  Home in Oliver and held on Tuesday, October 21 at 2 p.m. with interment following in the Oliver  Cemetery. Flowers gratefully  declined. If so desired donations  tp the B.C. Cancer Society in her  memory would be appreciated.  #43  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 senses  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 8832253  IN JIALFMOON BAY������: ; "���  B&J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT���   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY���   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK��� :���  Seaview Market ass 3400  IN GIBSONS��� :   Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  BAKER: passed away October 21,  1986, Edith Caroline Baker, late  of Gibsons in her 91st year. Survived by two sons, Kenneth of  Woodstock, Ontario, and Keith of  Gibsons; one daughter, Leslie  Miles of Calgary; eight grandchildren and nine great grandchildren: one sister, Marjory Hereon. Funeral service was held  Frii^v. October 24 in St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church,  Gibsons. Remembrance donations to the Gibsons Kiwanis Club  for Senior Citizens' housing. #43  GOBERT: passed away quietly.on  October 24, 1986. trma Thelma  Gobert, late of Gibsons. Survived  by her loving family; four  daughters. Valdine Michaud of  Gibsons, JoAnne Drayton of Edmonton. Judith Bylo of Winnipeg  and Linda Ross of Bowen Island,  nine grandchildren; a sister-in-  law. Win Gobert of Winnipeg,  many nieces and nephews.  Funeral service Wednesday, October 29 at 1 p.m. in the Chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Ted Boodle officiating.  Interment to follow in the Merritt.  B.C. cemetery beside her late  husband, Charles Eugene Gobert.  Flowers would be appreciated.  #43  WALKER: passed away October  20, 1986, Archie H. Walker, late  of Sechelt and previously of  Pender Harbour. Survived by his  loving wife, Ruth; son,. Roger:  foster daughters April, Kim and  Kelly; nine grandchildren and one  sister, Mary Ireson. Memorial  sen/ice was held Thursday. October 23 in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons. Reverend Alex Reid officiated. Cremation. Remembrance donations  may be made to a charity of  choice. #43  Special thanks to Dr. Cairns,  April and clinic staff for their TLC.  From Alexandria Wishlow.    #43  South Coast  Ford        <  1984 HONDA CIVIC  3 door hatch back,  5 speed, 56,000 k  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  MODELS  Models req'd at The Hair Company for advanced hair design.  Male or female, ages 16 to 60.  For more info, call 883-9389. TFN  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for woman  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and Legal  info., 24 hr. crisis line.  885-2944. #45  Need to talk to a professional  counsellor? Call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist 885-9018.  #44  Single? Join Cameo Club for dancing, pot-luck dinners, other  social events. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #43  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272. 886-2954.  TFN  '* ftwiy_ti_ifl_%_ii_. _it  V  I'M AN AUNT!  to the luckiest little 10 mo. old girl  who had the good fortune to get  Ron & Nancy as parents.  Saya  #43  Spinners and Weavers meeting,  Mon., Oct. 27, 7:30 p.m��� 718  Franklin Rd., Gibsons.        #43  ONE DAY WORKSHOPS  Saturday, November 1 only  Choosing a Serger: 9:30-11:30  am, Chatelech/$5.00  Improved   Serger   Sewing:  12:30-4:30   pm,   Chatelech/  $15.00  Computers: Lotus 1-2-3 Basics:  9 am-4 pm, CPU Office, Sechelt/  $50.00  Personal Power & Motivation: 9  am-4:30 pm, Chatelech/$30.00  Watercolour Workshop: 9 am-4  pm, Chatelech/$20.00  PRE PAYMENT NECESSARY FOR  ALL  Call   Continuing   Education   at  886-8841   or   885-7871   to  REGISTER NOW! #43  Time to put up your outdoor  lights. We have everything you  need at MACLEOD'S. Sechelt:  .#45  South Coast  f       Ford       *  1983 BRONCO II  V6 - Automatic,,  i - Owner  Wharf Rd., Stch__t  DL5836 885-3281       /  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8228. TFN  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  until November 20 only  Economical and Lasting  Gift to Friend or Family  W��j come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  886-3049  DON HUNTER PHOTOGRAPHY  #43  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  The Gibsons Medical Clinic announces 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  ___________  Side panel of 1981 Yamaha 185  Exciter, blue, between Garden  Bay and Sechelt. Cali Liz  883-2310. #43  Lost in Glassford Rd. area, female  Siamese cat,  brown, shorthair;  vv/dark brown pits., bright blue  eyes, white toes on one hind foot,  answers to Pepper. Reward. If  seen phone 886-872Q.  #43'  Baby's white mitten, lower Gibsons. 886-2856.   '. y-       #43  White cat with pale beige markings, lost near pound on Henry  Road. 886-9265. #43  Manual for Kubota tractor between Gibsons and Roberts Creek.  Please phone 885-7664!       #43  Female golden retriever type dog  wearing hemp collar. 886-7437.  #43  Safety Deposit Box key on Marine  Drive, Gibsons; near Bank of  Montreal. 886-2622. #43  Men's prescription glasses. Pick  up at Cold Beer and Wine Store,  lower Gibsons. #43  4 keys (2 GM car) on ring with  Expo tag found on top of green  mail boxes behind Sunnycrest Liquor store 3 wks ago. Claim at  Coast News. #43  Young white female cat, 1 blue  eye, 1 yellow eye, found at  Swallow on Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7549. #43  Hubcap, Gower Pt. Rd., Gospel  Rock. 886-9503. #43  South Coast  ^      Ford  1984 TEMPO L  Real Clean,  ���  2 dr., 5 speed,,;.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5938 885-3281  Wanted - a good home for Clyde  Barrel, notorious kitten.  886-2149. #43  Reg. Morgan mare, 4 yrs., gentle, dk. bay, $900 OBO or trade  for car. 886-9638. #43  Tired of buying hay? Make your  own next year, Massey #3 baler,  ideal for small acreage, can be  seen working, $1500. 885-9357.  #45  P/B American cocker spaniel  pups, tails docked, 1st shots, de-  wormed, $225.886-2087.    #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  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  "Freeway", 4 yr. old pony mare.  12 HH, gentle, safe in traffic.  886-2001 #43  Small cement mixer. 886-7963;  #43  Wanted - exp. rider to share  purebred Arab for '/? cost of  board at Sylvan Hill Stables. Call  Jayne 886-3444. #43  Lady would like ride to swimming  pool fit+ 50 classes from Irwin  Motel and back. 886-3129.   #43  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1979 FAI  2 dr., a  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  V     PL 6936 885-3281      J  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 1.803. Gibsons. #50  Roberts Creek, 2584 Lower Rd.,  Nov. 1, 10-2. furniture,  household items, books, clothes,  etc: #43  Firewood mill ends, mainly cedar,  $50 delivered'886-8193.  *.      -.    ,VHW.     S��.... ;,t_.   .       ��� ��� ���J   .  _s4_5sarw���-" jf-o..;..-.' -.-.. #44.  Antique Queen Anne side board  wi$ .ova. mirror. $300; antique,  very^bld^ornate wardrobe, $400;  antique men's dresser with mirror, $200.886-7437. #45    f_ ' ,  CHRISTMAS TOYS  have arrived at   '".-  : MACLEOD'S, Sechelt.  #45  W00DST0VES  and  FIREPLACE  INSERTS  ��� Installation arranged  ��� Complete line of  Chimney Systems  10 YEARS OF WOODSTOVE  EXPERIENCE  Having stove  problems?  Call the  STOVE DOCTOR.  DING/  FLIES/  BUILDING/  .SUPPLIES/  Your  HOME/ail  BUILDING CENTRE  DIVI((ON  0$  HO*I  HAIOWABI  ItOlIt  8839551  SIFTWARE  is arriving daily at  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt  #45  New 81 Used Electrolux vacuums  & shampooers, 8 years service on  Coast. Stella Mutch, 886-7370.  #45  Seasoned firewood for sale, (fir &  hemlock), $75/cord, immed. del.  886-3411. #43  CUTTING FIREWOOD?  Rent our hydraulic log splitter.  Fast, and easy! Coast Tool &  Power. 883-9114. #45  Copytron copier, copies both  sides, excellent condition, $500.  Phone Ken, 886-2277. #45  Freezer; 17 tu., $300; Franklin  stove,' $75; oak buffet, $350;  meat/produce wrapper. $200;  wrapping film. 886-2955.     #45  Massage tables & oils, relaxation,  reflexology sessions & courses  avail. 386-3120. #45  RABBIT FEED  Complete line of Buckerfield's  feed. Alfalfa, hay, straw.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. #43  2 Atlas snowtires, mounted on  wheels, com pi. with caps, 12"  for Honda Civic '77, exc. cond..  make offer. 885-2546 eve.   #45  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  '(mini-bus stop)  w'bar'I  ���'������'��� I  entre      I  I���   HAIRCUT'S  Incl Shampoo &  Blow Dry  $9.95  "STREAKING"  HIGHLIGHTING  incl Shampoo &    '     $19.95  Bow Dry  Schwarzkopf Hair  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo 8.  Blow Dry  $19.95  All Premium  PERMS  Trim Incl.  $29.95  F.napDl 886-3415  Large Selection of  PETFOOD  Quality Farm & Garder. Supply.  886-7527. #4,3  For variety & selection, see us for  small applicances. MACLEOD'S.  Sechelt. .   #45  White Kenmore stove, 30 in., top  shape, $150.885-7393.       #43  Briggs & Stratton rototilier, $150.  886-7581. #43  Clean firewood, alder, split,  $75/cord. Triple-Tree Logging,  886-3422. #43  TOOLS-Delta drill press. $125;  Comm. 28" ext. ladder. $150;  10 ft. step ladder. $60. Call  886-3095 after 4. #44  Eng. pub style couch & chair.  $85; pr. H78 bias ply snow tires..  $35,886-9452.. -      #43  IBM PC compatibles from  $12.95. Green Onion Earth Station, 884-5240,886-7414.    #43  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond., like new,  $350,-885%-5953.       . #43  Frostfree fridge, harvest gold,  gd. cond.. $350; sgl. bed. box  spr.. matt., rollers. $50:.lg.  guinea pig cage, clear plastic,  $15; ham'pster cage, $5.  886-2149.. #43  GcMiEtutt T)e&tgu  Vertical  Blinds  0fO  includes:  FREE Valances  FREE Installation  Stephen Virag  886-3191  Kent McLachlan  885-7052  4.  &  %  3  -��  11  _.  S  &���  S  1"  i  I  I.  Foam Sale  10-20% Off  in-stock mattresses,  pillows, toppers, bolsters etc  ONE WEEK ONLY!  Also  FIBREGLASS       FABRICS  PLEXIGLAS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  b37 Wyngaerl. Gibsons  886-7310  APPLE COMPUTERS  New and Used .  Used (In stock)  Macintosh Plus       *2750  Image Writer II 800  Apple Hard Disk        1650  ^ New Call for Prices  X/3 886-3965  I^Jontact  Computers, inc  Icon-based Ha.dv.are.  Software. & Peripherals  Freezer., Moffat, 7 cu. ft. chest  type, very good cond.. $250  OBO. 885-3198. #45  Total home fitness gym, York  2001, great for men or women,  new cond.. $300. can deliver.  886-8506. #45  Fresh salmon, last chance this  year on "Miss Derby".at Gov't,  wharf or place orders at  886-8656. #43  Unfin.i_ull, fibreglass 14'6"x6',  beam, make ejc. sloop... $80.0;.  also, 9.8 Merc-'80 or '81, 4 HP)*  $850,883-2607. .#45  Bed chesterfield, good cond.;  gold spring filled mattress.  883-9662. #43  South Const  I-        Ford      .:  1981 MUSTANG LX  302 V8, auto, A/C, clean  car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  v^  Wood heater. Sears. 885-4755  evenings. #44.  Citizen stereo, turntable. 2  spkrs., cassette. $150. Call.  886-3218 after 7:30 pm.       #44  Franklin fireplace woodstove &  Acme wood cookstove, open to  offers. 886-3235. #44  30" elec. range, har. gold,  $240; 15 cu. ft. fridge, har. gold,  $225; vyght. lifting set, c/w  bench & extra wghts., $75; fitted  tarp for 22'-28' boat, $75.  885-2814.     . #44  Atari 400 computer; 16k, incl. 4  ��� gameis plus basic & books, $275.  Call 886-3095 after 4. #44  Authorized Dealer  for  HY0R0P0NIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide lights etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. #43  FIREWOOD        ~  $55/cord delivered. 886-9648=  #44  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE J  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #44  Panasonic.  Used Twin, size mattress & box  spring, $75. Kern's Home Furnishings. 886-8886.   "       TFN  Firewood for sale, $70/cord.  886-3779. #44:  I3aby items - buggy, winter  clothes, snuggli. jolly jumper,  etc. 886-7678. #44  Scuba gear - tank, regulator,  jauges, suit, etc., $400.  886-7678. .        #44  South Coast  Fort!  1983T-BIRD  V6 -Automatic, -  1 - Owner    y .  Wharf Rd.,SttCh��lt  _     PL 5936 885-3281 .   k_  Woodsman 36" stove, lite new.  Call 886-3255: V  f43  New twin bed; c/w steel frame &',  mattress cover, bed skirt, quilt &  pillow sham, med. blue. Ph.  883-2549. ���/ #43  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E. cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimnw,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. - TFN  r-THIS WEEK'S  Special  Technics  COMPACT DISC PLAYER  -Reg $430 S339~  WE REPAIR T.V.'s  Trades Accepted  UIMSHINE ��   ^  COAST T.V. LTD.  JOHN'S HOME SERVICES  Interior & exterior renovations &  repairs. Low rates, exc. refs: Ph.  John 885-5612 before 9 a.m. #44  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414        884-5240  Dependable beater PU, '67 GMC,  292, 6 cyl., 4 spd., $495 OBO;  Men's 10 spd. /woman's 3 spd.,  $75 ea.; Men's Tyrol hiking bts.,  sz. 10%, like new, $75; turntable, $35; 21" col. port. TV,  $135.886-7307. #43  Steamer trunks, suitcases, ski  rack, serving trolley, 3 new tennis racquets. Selkirk zero  clearance glass door fireplace.  Ph. 883-1106 evenings.       #43  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 per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. 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.  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  ^ Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I  I   Friendly People Places  I     Minimum *4N per 3 line Insertion.  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  I  L               _C               IE  IE  -  ���i���i  i���1���i���i���  I  zn     ______   r      l.5[  I  ���8  1  _x  ���  .  ie:  i i  x      :  .  ������. -������ i  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  85'  -  *  .-  I Coast News, October 27,1986  \fy  'I  28' Lynwood hull, 2 station steering, $11,000.883-1196.      #43  Hay for Sale: $4/bale, $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357. TFN  Captain's bed, 6 drawer, $250;  rocking chair & pad, $90; stereo,  etc., all exc. cond. 886-8370.  #44  Sm. Franklin woodstove, pipe,  best offer or trade for elec. 0/B  motor. 883-9650, call weekends  only.       #44_  South Coast  >       Ford       V  1974 VOLVO  4 Dr.  6 cyl. auto, priced right  s1995.00  Wharf Rd., Sachalt  DL 5936 885-3281  "Colonial chesterfield, floral pat-  Item w/maple trim & rocker to  VJmatch, exc. cond., $300.  ���886-2673 or 886-2201 (ask for  "Betty). #43  Ladies' 10 spd. bike; $25;  child's bike, $20.886-3032. #43  6' wide, sldg. gls. dr., $125;  coff. & end tbls., $110 OBO; 2  red tbl. lamps, $110 OBO.  886-2990. #43  FIREWOOD  Hemlock, $70/cord. Peninsula  Recycling, 886-8193.  #43  ~        T & S TOPSOIL  "Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulch,  $30/yd. Cheaper by the  .ruckload. Steer manure now  Available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  ���weekends & holidays. 885-5669.  I TFN  : COAST COMFORT  .Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  . & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  ;*$3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  Multicycle inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Styrofoam Billets, 18x39x40, $25  each, 10 or more, $20 each. Ph.  i 883-2368. #43  South Coast  Ford  1981 VOLVO  WAGON  Diesel, 4 spd., very clean.  One owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^     PL 5936 885-3281       j  fi**  D  '86 Mazda B2000, 5 spd., PU.  exc. cond., 15,000 miles, delux  cab, $8700; 78 Rabbit, 4 dr.,  auto, 67,000 miles, no rust, good  cond., $3200. 886-9663 days,  885-7302 eves. #43  '81 Ford F100 pickup, short  wheel base, canopy, good cond.,  $4250.885-5444. #43  1974 Oldsmobile, seats 9, good  rubber & running condition, steal  it at $400 as is. Ph. 886-8555 or  885-5401. #43  70 Maverick, 2 door, good running condition, auto, $500.  886-2218. #43  14' truck camper with boat rack,  excellent condition, $4000. Ph.  886-8555 or 885-5401. #43  1972 Volvo SW, 4 cyl., 4 spd., all  season radials, AM/FM, reliable  car, $800 OBO. Pete, 886-2206.  #45  75 BMW 2002, new radials,  shocks, undercoating, eng.  reblt., $4000 firm. 886-2730.  TFN  'Soutii Coast  "      Ford       -I  1985 CAVALIER  4 cyl, 4 spd., low kms. One  owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       _j  1978 Piy. Horizon, 4 dr., rebuilt  trans., new carb., recent tune-  up, good tires, very clean,  $1200. Can be seen at office of  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, Gibsons, Ph. 886-9826.  TFN  '68 '/. ion GMC, $500 OBO.  886-9847. #43  '61 Willys 4x4 Wagoneer with  250 Chev rebuild, will trade for  small tractor or cash. 886-2046.  #45  '80 GMC 3/4 ton PU, 4 sp., 350  V8, exc. cond. $4995.  883-2406. #43  1978 Subaru, auto, 4 door,  $1800. 886-7955 or 926-4321.  #45  SoMtif. ;��cfast;  .������:'��� ���;������.. Ford-: ':���"���'^  1977 COMET  . auto, p/s, p/b,  40,000 mi.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281   79 Volare stn. wgn., gd. cond.,  sm. V8, 6trs., $2200 OBO. Call  886-3382 after 6 pm. #44  1969 Nova, 4 dr., auto', body fair,  mechanically sound, very  reliable, $500 OBO. 886-7978  after 5.  . #44  74 Ford Supercab, rebuilt 390,  new brakes & exhaust, $1200  OBO. 885-3537. #44  V_ ton Ford truck, Sears rebuilt  engine, 4 speed, $490; 6V2'  welded steel truck box, $400.  883-2328. #44  Like new canopy for Suzuki  pickup. 885-3410. #44  1974 Ford 3/4 ton PU, 4 spd.,  30,000 on rebuilt 360 mtr., recent brakes & clutch, .gqod rubber, great runner, $600 OBO.  Pete 886-2206. #44  77 Ford F350, w/16' enclosed  box, 4 spd., PS, PB, $3000.  885-5448. #43  '81 Lynx GL wgn., 60.000 km.,  good condition, $3995, priced to  sell. 886-7015. #43  1971 Chrysler 300, all season  radials, exc. cond., $1700 OBO.  886-7859. #43  South Coast  Ford  1985 NISSAN  4x2 Kingcab, 5sp., am/fm  cassette with equalizer  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281        .  1974 Plymouth Valiant, PS, PB, 6  cyl., $950 OBO. Phone Karen  886-8383. #44  '85 Hyundai Pony GLS - blue, 5  spd., sunroof, 47,500 km, must  sell. 886-9461 weekdays.     #44  '81 Rabbit LS, 5 spd., 4 dr.,  good condition, asking $5500.  886-3032. #43  75 Vega station wagon for parts,  near new tires, good battery.  886-9648. #43  71 Volvo, 142, 4 spd., recent  valve job, comp., brake overhaul,  rad., tires, exc. gas mileage, lady  driven, 'sound mech. cond:,  $1850 OBO. 883-9650, call  weekends. #44  Motorhomes  'J  21' motorhome, 1976 Diplomat  on Dodge chassis, 1 owner,  29,000 miles, air in roof, radial  tires & other extras, would consider 25'-30' trailer as part of  transaction, asking $12,900.-Ph.  Mike Young, 683-6905.       #44  '82, 28' Prowler trlr., like new.  $11,000 or trade for car or small  van. 886-9648. #43  South Coast  F       Ford       >  1981 F100  PICK- UP  6 cyl. auto., 42,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  an.  Marine  )  14' Sangster  & Trailer  Complete   canvas,  new   45HP   Mariner  elec. long.,  s4895  24' GREW  "Sports Fisherman"  350 cu. in. Chev., OMC  leg, new upholstery. 30  Day Warranty - engine  & leg, parts & labour.  ^���v     Was $12,500  rttfft^  _** $  10,500  Tideline Logging  & Marine Ltd.  885-4141  14 ft. Cobra, 40 HP Johnson,  hydraulic steering, electric ignition, exc. shape, must sell immed., $2200 OBO. 886-3595 or  886-2268, Tarry. #43  Headwater Marina, safe winter  moorage or land storage. Have  your boat winterized. Repairs to  all makes, outboards inc. Marina  883-2406, Mechanic 883-9468.  #45  36' cruising catamaran, 17 HP  diesel, epoxy saturated west  system, Dynel & Endura finish,  head, electronics, stove, etc.,  80% complete. My cost over  $13,000 plus labour, your cost  $8,000.886-7385 eves.       #45  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  Our Material Surplus is your  gain! This week only, 8'x48'  treated dock. Galv. bolts,  foam floatation, brand new  s5,76000  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons.  886-8555 885-5401  US30sailboat, 1980. exc. cond.,  many extras, gd. live-aboard.  885-3410. #44  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  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  Mobile Homes  )  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Trlr. pad for rent, 12'x14' wide,  #13, Comeau Mobile Home Pk.,  Nrth. Rd., 886-9581. #43  South Coast  1       Ford       A  1986 HONDA  CIVIC GL  4 Dj  4 cyl._  _~Tded service  Immaculate.  inly 5,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  cassg^l  onl-  Wanted to Rent  Rent or rent to own, Ig. hse., 3 or  4 bdrms., 2 bths., Gibsons-Rbts.  Ck. 886-2856. #45  Retired couple wish to rent sm.  cottage, Jan., Feb., March '87,  Gibsons/Sechelt area. 921-9212.  #43.  for Kent  3  Waterfront, 3 bdrm. A frame, no  appl., Williamsons Ldg.,  $400/m. 886-7670 or 263-4084.  #45  Clean 3 bdrm. view duplex, 4 appliances, 2 full bathrooms, $500;  1 bdrm. duplex, $300 including  utilities; Phone 980-4969 or  885-7655. #43  1 bdrm. self-contained guest  house, porch w/backwoods  view, newly remodelled, near  Gibsons, $250. 886-3642.    #45  2 bdrm. mobile home, Roberts  Creek, ref., $300. 885-5963 or  885-9840. #43  Gibsons wtfrnt. suite-studio,  Nov. 1, non-smoker pref., $240/  mo. 886-7570 evenings.       #43  Executive House Apts., 1 & 2  bdrm. apts. for rent, reas. rates,  close to shopping & schools, S/F  & drapes, hot water incl. in rent.  Ph.886-7097. #44  1 bdrm. trailer for rent,  1 mile  from   Gibsons,  $22  5/mo.  886-9625.  #44  3 bdrm. upper dup., Hopkins  area, spacious clean accom.,  heal inc., avail. Nov. 1, $395/m.  Ph. Bill, 885-4748 or 886-2257  to leave message. TFN  Madeira Park, WF, 2 bdrm., 1'/2  bth., Iv. 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  South Cbast  '���*-.      Ford       -  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeVille  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobile Delta  88 Convertible  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  2 bdrm. house near Lord Jim's  Lodge, $300 per month.  885-5448. #43  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  rent at $300/m. due to location,  20 minute drive from shops on  Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352 or  884-5352. .   #45  3 bdrm.; 2 level home, w/lg.  yard & view. $475/m. 542-9244.  #43  New 2 bdrm. apts. now available,  Sechelt, adults only, no pets, approx. $400/m. 885-9017.     #45  Harbour view deluxe townhouse,  fireplace, full bsmt., quiet adults,  $465.'886-7204. #45  2 bdrm. semi WF sea view home,  comb. kit. DR, sundeck overlooking water, Ige. stor. sp., near  Sechelt. 885-5787 eves.       #43  2 bdrm. house, Madeira Park,  $300 per month. 885-5448.  #43  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two' bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck ^  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-99S7  evenings  3 bdrm. duplex, appl. incl.,  Roberts Creek, $300/mo.  886-7009. #44  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail, immed.,  ref., $450. 478-5336. #44  Bach, ste, central Gibsons, $225  per month. 886-7743 or  886-3351. #44  , 31 yr. old fern., N/S, feminist  seeks fern, roommate to share 2  bdrm. house. 886-3235.      #44  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  Quiet 1 bdrm. apt.^central loc. in  Gibsons, cpt., $2/5 plus hydro.  886-2277 Jim.   * #44  2 bdrm. furn., Gibsons Bluff, no  pets, kids, great view avail., Nov.  1 - June 30. 886-8089 or  885-3145. #44  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Attr. 1 bdrm. ste., FP, elec. ht.,  Gibsons, $300. Century West  Realty. 885-2235. #43  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. ht., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. #43  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. duplex, 682 North Rd.,  IV2 bath., utility, garage, Close  to mall & schools, avail. Nov./86,  $350/m. Ph. 886-7625.       #42  South Coast  <���        Ford  1986 ESCORT  4 Dr.  4 cyl. diesel, 5 speed,  stereo cassette, 2-tone  paint. Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281      J  Bright attract, grd. level 2 bdrm.  ste., rec. rm., elec. heat, Gibsons, $350. Century West Realty,  885-2235. #43  3 bdrm. W/F house, Porpoise  Bay, 4 appl., carport, workshop,  refs. req'd., $400/mo. Box 958,  Secheit. #44  MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  #43  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. 886-9050. 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"  mmmmmmmmmm  Crime off the week  On October 19, at approximately 11:45 p.m. an 18 year old female hitchhiker was picked up and driven tb a side road near Trout Lake and was then  assaulted and released.  Both the victim and her assailant had been passengers on the 9:30 p.m. ferry  from Saltrey Bay to Earls Cove.  The victim had received a ride from a female person as far as Madeira Park  and was then picked up by the suspect.  The suspect is male, 25 to 30 years old, approximately five feet 10 inches,  weighing 160 pounds, slim build with a moustache, short wavy blonde hair.  The vehicle is a mid 70's model GMC/Chev pickup, beige in colour.  The Sechelt. RCMP detachment would also like to locate the female driver  who gave the victim a ride as far as Madeira Park.  Someone knows something about this offence. You can call Crime Stoppers  at 886-TIPS or 886-8477. You do not have to give your name and calls are not  traced. The information you have may help solve this crime.  Women's awards available  There are 11 awards, total value $24,000 available to women who hold  bachelors' degrees. Some are to assist women doing refresher work, or training  in new techniques. For information, and application form, write to The Canadian Federation of University Women, 55 Parkdale Avenue, Ottawa, Ontario  K1Y 1E5.  mmmmm  Help Wanted  tutHtttmumt  Direct Sales Persons  Sunshine Coast. 885-3925.  #43  v.  *IM .1(1111^111.   1  *_E#��" -  Help Wanted  Framing & finishing carpenter.  Reply with experience to Box  235, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, VON 1V0.   . #43  Babysitter needed, Langdale-  Gibsons area. 886-3538.      #43  Experienced hairdresser, prefer-  rably with own clientelle. Ph.  886-2120. #45  Mature woman companion for  elderly lady 4 days/wk., N/S.  refs. 886-9751. #44  All resumes are NOT created  equal! Call Arbutus Office Services for quality work -885-5212.  #44  Applications being received until  Nov. 1 for positions as home support" workers in Gibsons and  Sechelt areas. Car essential. Only  those with experience and/or  training need apply. $5.56/hr.  Phone 885-5144. #44  TEACHER AIDE  School District 46 invites applications for the full-time position of  Teacher Aide II in an alternate  school programme. Extensive  training and experience with  behaviour disordered adolescents  is necessary. Applications must  be received by 4:30 p.m., Tuesday, November 4, 1986. Reply.to  R. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #43  Wo*I. Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  DC  3��*    ''BiiJliMss  '__T______h_____^____________��_____l__l____^  '  vppQiuiaiftes  3  fV.WWwVW_rV.VW,  GENERAL and  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING  Houses, Trailers  Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183       886-2247  WWWWtfWWWVV  WoHt Wanted  Are your blackberries & other unwanted shrubbery taking over  your home? I have the equip, to  slash   it   back" fast!!   Call  886-2931. ;,;.; , ;,y.^ #45  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD:  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal, Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  South Coast  Ford  1985T-BIRD  V6 auto., sunroof,  very clean. One  owner, low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 /  Man with truck, tools, chainsaw,  will clean-up, paint, odd jobs,  Pender Hbr. area. Terry,  883-9297. #45  Rel. carpenter, work guar., reas.  rates, ref. avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin, 886-9070. #44  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Gary's Crane.  886-7028. TFN  Falling, selective logging,  slashing. Quick, tidy work, T.  Dawe, 885-7518. #45  South Coast  Ford  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5 sp., lots of options,  economical.family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     dl 5936 8853281     y  !$fr,. y^J^NW^y-''^ fe  Free est.; 'Workmanship guar  anteed. P'h. 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  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reas. rates. Call eves,  886-9149 or 886-3257.        #43  Partner wanted in retail business,  little or . no cash needed.  885-4424 or 885-7345 eves. #43  Public transit business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Make $200 a day in spare time,  all you need for chimney cleaning  business except ladders. $200.  886-3730. #43  Small growing retail store in Gibsons for sale, low overhead, investment secured by stock & fixtures, $5000 firm. 886-3414.#44  Small retail store for sale  in Sunnycrest Mall, or  will consider working  partner - small investment required.  886-7517  Make $200 a day in spare time,  all you need for chimney cleaning  business except ladders. $200.  886-3730. #43  Make $$$ at Home ��� '  Everything needed for wrought  iron railing. & small welding  business, ex-owner will, give Jn-  Wuctibnr on;' proce'd'u re j? Reason  for selling - moving, to .USA,  $5500.886-3730.  .'���      '   #43  South Coast  Ford  1986 SABLE LS  4 Or  V6 with auto overdrive,  fully loaded, 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads jppear in the more than TO Newspapers   "��� the B ( . and Yukon Community Newspaper. Association  and reach 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call The coast news at 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.   86 Volkswagen  Diesel  sellout! Brand new diesel Golf  or Jetta from only $10,575.  Huge selection at Capilano  Volkswagen, North Vancou-  ver. Call collect 985-0694.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Feel  good   about  your   future. Guarantee yourself income.  Under $500.  Investment   in   inventory.   Apply  today:   Forget-Me-Not   Lingerie,   P.O.    Box   87017,  North Vancouver. V7L 4L1.  987-1175 collect.   Dealers and Distributor required, very profitable industrial and home owner  energy saving product. Investment return possible in  one year or less, dealer area  $4,000 - $6,500, distributor  $35,000. Includes inventory.  Box 217, c/o BCYCNA, 812  -207 W. Hastings St. Vancouver, V6B 1H7. Phone  Norm (604)272-2753, Brian  596-2804.        .  Restaurant, 150-seats, centrally located. Largest in  town. Dining and dancing  license. Prefer working partner or will sell all. $195,000.  Call Mike 1-485-9884 Powell  River B.C.   Medals mounted, new ribbons supplied, also miniatures available, regimental  plaques available Canada  and Commonwealth. Amos  Regalia, 7071 Montana  Road, Richmond, B.C. V7C  4K2 (604)271-4649.  New drycleaning and laundry opening Oct. 26. Good  family business, with training and financing. Would  consider property trades.  Excellent location - Abbots-  ford-Clearbrook area. Phone  collect Lome Daggett Vancouver 435-5882.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  Owner wishes to retire.  General store near 100 Mile  Hse. - snackbar, gas, gov't,  vendor, lottery sales, etc.  200' from lake on 20 acres.  Four-bdrm, home, pool, satellite T.V., paved road. Asking $269,000. plus stock.  Box S.L.C. P.O. 459, 100  Mile House VOK 2E0.  Earn 15% per year in U.b.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C.   V6X   2W8.   Telex   04-  357602.   Kamloops B.C. Convenience  Store- Gas Pumps, Living  Accommodation. For sale or  lease. $35,000 needed to  stock. Very good terms for  qualified   purchaser.   Mr.  Zimmar 1-573-3620.   Move in '87! Established  Okanagan Valley service.  Easy annual return on $30,-.  OOO investment. Other B.C.  territories available. #1259 -  1124 Lonsdale Ave., North  Van. V7N 2H1. 980-4548.  EDUCATIONAL  Start a new Career! Learn  Income Tax or Basic Bookkeeping by correspondence.  Free brochures, no obligation. U&R Correspondence  School, 207 -1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. ���  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.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC J SO. (403)782-6215 evening (403)346-7916.  One year old Lowen Saw  Head c/w drive motor, bar  & chain. $23,000. Phone  992-7256 days, 249-5419 ev-  enings. _____  For sale or hire. One new  644D John Deere Loader.  Available immediately.  Phone 397-2230, 100 Mile  House, B.C.   FOR SALE, MISC.   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.  Christian conference up-"  date: Detailed Journal covering every major Evangelical conference in Ontario,  Northern U.S.A. Be there  without attending! Write:  Symposium, Box 22, Hali-  burton, Ont. KOM ISO.  Gardiners farm. Red , potatoes 50 lb/$4.50, gem potatoes 50 lb/$6.00 Yellow European potatoes 50lb/$7.00,  onions 50 lb/$6.00, cabbage  50 lb/$8.00, carrots 25 lb/  $3.00, beets 25 lb/$6.00,  turnip 25 lb/$4.00. 16975 -  64 Ave., Surrey, 574-5980.  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 1XQ.  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.   Bird Lovers! Order your  bird feeding kit by mail  now! Kit includes, one refutable Birdhut, 4.4 lbs. of  "Bird Preferred" quality  sunflower seeds & much  more. Please send $5.99 +  $2.50 postage & handling  per kit. Alberta Sunflower  Seeds, Box 767, Bow Island,  Alberta. TOK OGO.   GARDENING   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.   10* x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $185.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED  Have immediate opening for  enthusiastic hardworking reporter on progressive positive community newspaper.  Must have transportation.  Contact Editor, Lillooet  News,  Box 709,  Lillooet or  phone 256-4219.   Transcontinental Job Search  has companies who are hiring immediately for trades  and professional work. Entry level/degreed up to  $32.60/hr. (308) 382-3700  fee for list.   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows, Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of Representatives in presenting  quality lingerie and lounge-  wear at In-Home parties for  women. Set your own goals  for impressive earnings.  Call toll free 1-800-263-  9183.    PERSONAL .      ���  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.    Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances.. Call, Toll Free 1-  800-263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m.  to 7 p.m.         '  PETS & LIVESTOCK  Norwegian Fjords. The all-  around family horse. Geldings $1500. and up. Fillies  $4,000. and up. Also stallion  and bred mares for sale  from Norwegian and Canadian bloodlines. Anvils Acres, Armstrong,   B.C.   (604)  546-9302.   REAL ESTATE   Okanagan - Sale by owner.  53 acres ranch, 17 acres  cultivated, underground irrigation, 1/2 mile creek,  spring, well, wood supply,  solid older house, three  bedrooms, fireplace, 18  minutes from Summerland.  Good road. $149,000. Phone  494-8667.  Mobile home park, Powell  River, B.C. 65 units, 29.71  acres (partial ALR). Asking  price $550,000. Shows good  return on investment. 682-  6611.    The    Canada    Trust  Company/Realtor.   For sale two bedroom cabin  on 450 ft. lake frontage 3  1/3 acres, hydro, phone,  located at Moberley Lake.  $49,900. O.B.O. Box 1376,  Chetwynd, B.C. VOC UO or  788-2769.  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 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   Geo  rge.  Major     personal      injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Law-,  yer experienced in litigation_  since  1968.   Call   collect   0-  736-8261.   Free   initial   con-;  sulfation.   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 Si  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.   Christmas shopping in Vancouver? Bed and Breakfast-  convenient North Shore location. Weekend special,  $907 couple. Children welcome. Non-smokers. Penny-  pinching weeklong rates.  Sue's Victorian B & B. (604)  985-1523, phone now! Clip  8. save ad! ,  classifieds  one call do., b it. all  ������� Coast News, October 27,1986  19.  ercury inhibits communication  by Penny Fuller  Doesn't it drive you crazy  when you start seeing Christmas  ads before Hallowe'en is over?  It somehow seems premature to  0000000-_K�����X>OOQOOO_)000__X>^^  really focus on any Christmas  preparations before mid-  November.  However, anyone who has to  send cards or parcels overseas  0%Financing OAC for one year is available  on these selected super clean pre-owned  wheels.  1979 Toyota Corolla  4 dr., 4 cyl., 4 spd.  * * **  1979 Fairmont Station Wagon  6 cyl., auto, PS, PB  1980 Monarch, 2 Dr* HT*  6 cyl., auto, PS, PS, Exceptional Clean  1981 Pontiac Catalina*Stn. Wn.  305 V8, auto, PS, PB, Roofrack, Very Clean  1981 Plymouth Caravelle Stn. Wgn. soOKfl  vs, auto, ps, pb 9ao3U  ��� * **  1981 Granada,4 Dr, Sedan  6 cyl., auto, PS, PB, air cond:, $A f flfl  A Very Smart Looking Car *t I llU  1982 Datsun Pick-up, Long Box  $2850  $2850  $3250  $4650  Diesel, 5 spd. trans.,  Very Economical to Operate  s5595  ���**���** *���*.  12 Month 20,000 km extended warranty  available on these fine selectejd units.y  *      All vehicles have been winterized  Service Dept. Fall Specials  Pressure test cooling system, c  flush radiator, tighten hoses &  $OQ95  install 4 litres of antifreeze _Ci9  should probably get into gear  now and send them off before  November 2. On that date Mercury goes retgrograde (starts  moving backwards) and  ���anything that's mailed from  that date until it goes direct;  again (moves forward) on  November 23 is likely to get lost  in the bowels of the postal  system.  If that doesn't convince any  right thinking person that  astrologers are all crazy,  nothing will. Any kid in Grade 5  will tell you that planets don't  go backwards. They travel  around the sun in an orbit going  in one direction, right?  It can give you a real whopper of a headache trying to  understand what an astrolojger  is saying if you try to relate it to  ; even the most basic  astronomfcal facts, like the  earth and other planets all  revolve around the sun.  The fact is that astrology is;  the oldest existing science. The  first written astrological  predictions were recorded, in  about 2400 BC. It is a body of  knowledge built up since the  beginning of time by observing  what happens when .heavenly  bodies appear to be in certain  positions relative to the earth.;  Due to thevajryingspeeds of  the planets; from this perspective it appears that they change  speeds, stand still and even go  backwards from time to time.  Over the centuries, it has been  observed that when a planet appears to go backwards (goes  retrograde) its impact on the  lives of mortals changes  somewhat.  Mercury does this little two-  step for a three week stretch,  three or four times a year, and it  know when it's going to happen.  Mercury, in a person's natal  chart, represents the expression  of ideas and ways in which information is exchanged/When  it goes backwards, so do various  forms of communication. Letters get lost in the mail, papers  don't get handed in on time,  leases and contracts that are *  signed during this time seem to  cause problems later on and' .  travel becomes unpredictable.. .  The last time Mercury went  retrograde, in July, a fluvirus   i  hit the Sunshine Coast which  left the sufferers feeling fine but  unable  to  speak  for  several  d&VS  arrive at their destination during  ���  HEATING  Wood Add-On Furnaces]  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and        885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  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  ���/  MISG SERVICES  r  We carry a full line of  *���*��� Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 _,      886-3318  .Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons^  -WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���v  (Typing & Secretarial Services) 1  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  ^Opposite Omega Restaurant  Need this space?  Gall, the  COAST  NEWS  at  886-2622 or 885 3930  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.  ROLAND'S*-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ���' 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & fascias  e Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  885-3562  DAYS OR  EVENINGS    .  885-5304  slarliTi"  sVo* & Pooh  RB_1, Field fid.,  Sschelt, BC  POOL SERVICE  - All your chemical  needs  OWNER  RAY MIDDLEMISS  _y  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL ".  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939   PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  JWeCome To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959 J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  .CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. ^  m^xs&m&.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windo  & Screens,  8>  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  ' 1  Windows   I  Mirroys    J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V.   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  the first three weeks of November should be sent off by the  beginning of the month.  Serious discussions that re-  , quire clear communications,  like explaining to your boss that  you're worth a whole lot more  than you're paid, should either  take place soon or be put off  until after November 23.  Mechanical things tend to go  a bit strange at this time, too.  Now is a good time to get your  vehicle checked out to prevent  any nasty surprises. But if you  don't get around to it before the  end of the month, cross your  fingers and avoid taking it in  until Mercury goes direct.  Repairs done during that period  may have to be re-done or end  up costing a lot more than you  expected.  You should also avoid buying  any appliances or electrical-type  things, including cars, during  this time. You can wait three  weeks, can't you? And it's  worth it to avoid the hassle of  returning the darn things. Trust  me, there'll be other sales.  If you prepare for the time  that Mercury is retrograde, you  can spare yourself the ulcer  attacks and keep your blood  pressure at a healthy level.  Having handled the necessary  details of external communications to be seen to between  November 2 and November 23,  you can relax and catch up on  your reading, do some meditation, and sort out your recipe  files.  It's an excellent time to absorb information and sort out  your thoughts. Sharing them  will have to wait until the end of  . November.  ._���-.  i  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  __>____Mihi'r_fri_n in  ��?��H<WHKaKft����W*^^  Vi.  Garry's Crane Service  450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  6 Ton Crane  Truss Delivery  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  ���>_  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers"  LOCAL  Call the Moving  Specialists  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  uiHit >n��  nwMyt Pender Harbour customers ___ ___ _  HWY 101.8MS0MS p.ease call collect 686-2864  _S___________M_______i________ft ��_____________  Services Directory  _��  AUTOMOTIVE  CLEANING SERVICES  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE * SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  ,Hw>_..101. just West of, Gibsons,  CONTRACTING  Coast Concrete Pumping  ��. Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  r' SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oie's Cove .  ">��� Commercial Containers Available     "   '  885-9973 886-2938./  CONTRACTING  L. MOSOLANCZKi  Masonry Contractor  V  886-2982  Stone & Brick Work  Fireplaces  R.R.��� 4.S5C.7  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ROOFING  HFREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of ������  commercial & residential roofing  n__�� -��-��,- ALL WORK  OoO.ZUOf eves,   guaranteed  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE "1  "HT^i  CONSTRUCTION ltT      jjf 886-3i?i  Call: UWOllSOn   S  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For alf aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  BC FERRIES  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  VANCO UVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  T  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  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      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  Gibsons  BUS  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  OMEGA        '6:02 Gibsons        *6:00 Sunnycrest   *5.55      Lower  Terminal        7:45 Marina 7:47 Mall 8:00      Bus  11:45 11:47 12:00     Shelter  1:40 1:42; 1:50  3:45 3:47 4:00  5:45 5:47 6:00  ���6:03  8:03  Ferry  Terminal  IMINI-BIIS SCHEDULE    Monday         Tuesday - Wednesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40a.m.            8:40a.m. 8:40a.m.  for Gibsons              *10:00a.m.         *10:00a.m. *10:00a.m.'  The Dock, Cowrie Street                 1:00 p.m.           1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  ���'                              * 3:15 p.m.            2:30 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 am.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  "LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  "\  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R.I 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE J  Need this space?  ':;���   Cull tlu_/{.OAST NEWS  ;.t 886^2622 or $85-393,0 -"yy 20.  Coast News, October 27,1986  Guess Where  A prize of $10 will be awarded (he first entry drawn which correctly  locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. There was no successful entry last week.  Ski proposal getting  general local support  Support for Tetrahedron's  proposed cross-country ski  development is progressing well,  spokesman George Smith told  last Monday's Tourism Task  Force meeting.  The club has made presentations to Sechelt Council, and  since the meeting, to the regional district, and has received  invitations from both Chambers  of Commerce. A meeting will  Jbe arranged with Gibsons  Council in the near future as  well.      '  Smith told the Task Force  committee that the club is encouraged by the "very positive  response" and cited Sechelt's  offer, for example, of space to  build, tools,, and possible funding.   :'y''y  "The Outdoor Recreation  Council has offered the use of  power tools,'' Smith explained.  "As well, the Forestry office  has made hand tools available  and also some logs (for building  warming cabins) at a minimal  price. Not only that, there's a  possibility that we'll get a 100  per cent donation of logs from a  private company." ;  Forestry has also offered the  club access to teaching skills for  use on the Job Training program the group has applied for.  Sechelt Creek Contracting  has offered the use of a skidder  for free and Wayne Sim, in the  Capilano College Outdoor Recreation program, has  volunteered his services to help  out, this with the support of his  teachers who see the value of an  opportunity for Sim to gain  practical experience.  The need for broad-based  community support is great,  Smith added, if federal job  development programs are to be  successfully pursued. He said  both Ray Skelly and Mary Collins, MP's, are actively supportive of the program.  With support from Forests  and Lands, senior government  members and Capilano College,  Smith is hopeful T>f success.  The advantages of the project  for the whole coast were  pointed out by committee member John Burnside.  "This goes from Porpoise  Bay to McNab Creek. It will  benefit a major portion of the  Sunshine Coast and there is the  real possiblity of access from  the McNair Creek end."  y Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell agreed.  "This offers us superlative  skiing...Gibsons, in the future,  stands to benefit greatly from  this development."  The Task; Force has pledged  its full support fordhe project.  The Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation will hold its Annual  General Meeting on Wednesday, Gttbber 29, beginning at  7:30 p.m. upstairs in the old firehall in lower^Gibsons.  Everyone who is interested in becoming actively involved  with the foundation, which is working to build.a theatre on  the site-of the firehall, is invited to attend.  ^Initial drawings; of the proposed theatre, by architect Paul  Merrick, are now on display at. Gibsons Municipal Council  Chambers and a scale model of the project will be unveiled at  the meetirig on Wednesday.  The regional district board instructed Secretary-Treasurer  Larry Jardine to switch the fuel  company used for district  vehicles to Petro-Can, ,at last  Thursday's meeting.  The switch was prompted by  a  letter  from  the  Union  of  British Columbia Municipalities  (UBCM) which informed the  board that they had negotiated  a four per cent discount off fuel  used by member municipalities  and districts with Petro-Can.  Jardine told the board that  the discount will save the district  about $800 a year.  ii  SAVE  Louver Drape  * Mini Blinds  * Vertical Blinds  * Pleated Shades  Louver   __  Drape*  Qi  "Let our fully qualified Experts help you!"  PoVries -flin^  Hwy 101, Gibsons  At Gibsons Counci  over b@a  Beach access and improved  signage are priorites for Gibsohs  Mayor Diane Strom and at last  Tuesday's council meeting she  asked that improvements be  made throughout the town before next Spring.  There was considerable bickering between the Mayor and  councillors on the subject, with  planning committee chairman  Bob Maxwell pointing out that,  for example, Pebbles Beach is  highly accessible to the public  and has had been used a great  deal during the past season.  Alderman Norm Peterson  agreed with Maxwell, and pressed repeatedly for the Mayor to  indicate clearly what was meant  by "access", whether it was for  those on foot, motorcycles, in  cars, with wheelchairs or baby  buggies. The Mayor said she  was happy with the situation "if  a wheelchair or a baby buggy  can get through the gates; that's  fine".     ���....,���  However, all councilmen and  the Mayor agreed that the Bay  Road beach access was "a  mess". ������^yy���kky:  "You'd need a Sherman tank  to get in there," Maxwell quipped. .;���:?.:':  The question of signs at the  beaches raised some hackles.  Maxwell said that he had,  brought in a sign from Pebbles  Beach last Spring for repair but  that it was still sitting  downstairs in the Council  Chambers. The sign indicates  that dogs are not allowed on the  beach and Maxwell said that  such wording would surely indicate that there was a beach  close by. The Clerk-Administrator said that she would make  sure action was taken on' the  matter as soon as possible.  inns  taken on the matter as soon as  possible.  It was finally decided that the  Mayor's request would be acted  upon and the possiblity of putting up signs in lower Gibsons  pointing the way to the major  beach sites would be also be investigated.  ^JIMStl��]   .  _^*____-"4___^"^'^_-_______  { _*��______.  ^___L__l ______     Vm^^' fidL   .>lf   * ������- *  fStWtQB  NEW;y      ."������:���.    USED.  SUNSHINE GM NOW HAS GROWING PAINS  WE NEED GOOD USED TRADES  TO FILL OUR NEW LOT  OVER 135 NEW & USED VEHICLES  ON DISPLAY IN ONE LOCATION  corner or Cowrie St. & Wharf Rd.  WHARFRD., SECHELT  MDL 5792 885-5131  Toll Free -  684-6924  miMMXM  '(^Q_^^dlc^,<^c^'<^<^l(  NEW HOURS9:30-9:00, Mon.-Sat. 12:00-5:00, Sun. & Hoi.  NEXT  ~^Vi'M~   .��� _&.<<%  ** ��*"��S   -{ <"-l  <__  Q  KERNS  f$l|^  R EDUCED AN ADDlillNil.  % 11^  .r*|"| l*~ GP-SJ (delivery extra)  *   Not induced in this offer: Philips 28" TV, Model PRD-602  Amana Mastercook Microwave, Model CRR-1220 Philips 4 head VCR, Model VRT-98  ��  rN_  HOME  FURfHSHiHGS  G i bs0 ri5     886-8886  B:30-9:0fj; Monf Sat.  12:00^5:00; Sun  & Hoi  EJq*_^"���"���   IN STORf flNATMClNG  f^^y~^ .AVAILABLE OAC  I Kerns  WiUm>Q Q ��m&m����gQQ�� q--q.q~  ;o> 20.  Coast News, October 27,1986  Guess Where  A prize of $10 will be awarded the first entry drawn which correctly  locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. There was no successful entry last week.  Ski proposal getting  general local support  Support for Tetrahedron's  proposed cross-country ski  development is progressing well,  spokesman George Smith told  last Monday's Tourism Task  Force meeting.  The club has made presentations to Sechelt Council, and  since the meeting, to the regional district, and has received  invitations from both Chambers  of Commerce. A meeting will  Jbe arranged with Gibsons  Council in the near future as  well.      '  Smith told the Task Force  committee that the club is encouraged by the "very positive  response" and cited Sechelt's  offer, for example, of space to  build, tools,, and possible funding.   :'y''y  "The Outdoor Recreation  Council has offered the use of  power tools," Smith explained.  "As well, the Forestry office  has made hand tools available  and also some logs (for building  warming cabins) at a minimal  price. Not only that, there's a  possibility that we'll get a 100  per cent donation of logs from a  private company." ;  Forestry has also offered the  club access to teaching skills for  use on the Job Training program the group has applied for.  Sechelt Creek Contracting  has offered the use of a skidder  for free and Wayne Sim, in the  Capilano College Outdoor Recreation program, has  volunteered his services to help  out, this with the support of his  teachers who see the value of an  opportunity for Sim to gain  practical experience.  The need for broad-based  community support is great,  Smith added, if federal job  development programs are to be  successfully pursued. He said  both Ray Skelly and Mary Collins, MP's, are actively supportive of the program.  With support from Forests  and Lands, senior government  members and Capilano College,  Smith is hopeful T>f success.  The advantages of the project  for the whole coast were  pointed out by committee member John Burnside.  "This goes from Porpoise  Bay to McNab Creek. It will  benefit a major portion of the  Sunshine Coast and there is the  real possiblity of access from  the McNair Creek end."  y Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell agreed.  "This offers us superlative  skiing...Gibsons, in the future,  stands to benefit greatly from  this development."  The Task; Force has pledged  its full support fordhe project.  The Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation will hold its Annual  General Meeting on Wednesday, Gttbber 29, beginning at  7:30 p.m. upstairs in the old firehall in lower^Gibsons.  Everyone who is interested in becoming actively involved  with the foundation, which is working to build.a theatre on  the site-of the firehall, is invited to attend.  ^Initial drawings; of the proposed theatre, by architect Paul  Merrick, are now on display at. Gibsons Municipal Council  Chambers and a scale model of the project will be unveiled at  the meetirig on Wednesday.  The regional district board instructed Secretary-Treasurer  Larry Jardine to switch the fuel  company used for district  vehicles to Petro-Can, ,at last  Thursday's meeting.  The switch was prompted by  a  letter  from  the  Union  of  British Columbia Municipalities  (UBCM) which informed the  board that they had negotiated  a four per cent discount off fuel  used by member municipalities  and districts with Petro-Can.  Jardine told the board that  the discount will save the district  about $800 a year.  ii  SAVE  Louver Drape  * Mini Blinds  * Vertical Blinds  * Pleated Shades  Louver   __  Drape Qi  "Let our fully qualified Experts help you!"  PoVries -fli^  Hwy 101, Gibsons  At Gibsons Counci  over b@a  Beach access and improved  signage are priorites for Gibsohs  Mayor Diane Strom and at last  Tuesday's council meeting she  asked that improvements be  made throughout the town before next Spring.  There was considerable bickering between the Mayor and  councillors on the subject, with  planning committee chairman  Bob Maxwell pointing out that,  for example, Pebbles Beach is  highly accessible to the public  and has had been used a great  deal during the past season.  Alderman Norm Peterson  agreed with Maxwell, and pressed repeatedly for the Mayor to  indicate clearly what was meant  by "access", whether it was for  those on foot, motorcycles, in  cars, with wheelchairs or baby  buggies. The Mayor said she  was happy with the situation "if  a wheelchair or a baby buggy  can get through the gates; that's  fine".     ���....,���  However, all councilmen and  the Mayor agreed that the Bay  Road beach access was "a  mess". ������^yy���kky:  "You'd need a Sherman tank  to get in there," Maxwell quipped. .;���:?.:':  The question of signs at the  beaches raised some hackles.  Maxwell said that he had,  brought in a sign from Pebbles  Beach last Spring for repair but  that it was still sitting  downstairs in the Council  Chambers. The sign indicates  that dogs are not allowed on the  beach and Maxwell said that  such wording would surely indicate that there was a beach  close by. The Clerk-Administrator said that she would make  sure action was taken on' the  matter as soon as possible.  inns  taken on the matter as soon as  possible.  It was finally decided that the  Mayor's request would be acted  upon and the possiblity of putting up signs in lower Gibsons  pointing the way to the major  beach sites would be also be investigated.  ^JIMStl��]   .  _^*____-"4___^"^'^_-_______  { _*��______.  ^___L__l ______     Vm^^' fidL   .>lf   * ������- *  fStWtQB  NEW;y      ."������:���.    USED.  SUNSHINE GM NOW HAS GROWING PAINS  WE NEED GOOD USED TRADES  TO FILL OUR NEW LOT  OVER 135 NEW & USED VEHICLES  ON DISPLAY IN ONE LOCATION  corner or Cowrie St. & Wharf Rd.  WHARFRD., SECHELT  MDL 5792 885-5131  Toll Free -  684-6924  miMMXM  '(^Q_^^dlc^,<^c^'<^<^l(  NEW HOURS9:30-9:00, Mon.-Sat. 12:00-5:00, Sun. & Hoi.  NEXT  ~^Vi'M~   .��� _&.<<%  ** ��*"��S   -{ <"-l  <__  Q  KERNS  f$l|^  R EDUCED AN ADbllilMil.  % I X*: J"*-!"!I*~G?'5J (delivery extra)  *   Not induced in this offer: Philips 28" TV, Model PRD-602  Amana Mastercook Microwave, Model CRR-1220' Philips 4 head VCR, Model VRT-98  ��  rN_  HOME  FURfHSHiHGS  G i bs0 ri5     886-8886  B:30-9:0fj; Monf Sat.  12:00^5:00; Sun& Hoi  ������C^_____4'::'   IN STORf flNATMClNG  f^^y~^ .    AVAILABLE O AC  I Kerns  WiUm>Q Q ��m&m����gQQ�� q--q.q~  ;o>

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