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Sunshine Coast News Nov 17, 1986

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Array 3:  .  .  legislative Library "  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC     ���'-  V8V1X4  374  School supply dangerous  Pender water problem  boils over  Coast Medical Health Officer  Dr. Jim Lugsdin issued an order  last week that water from  Anderson Creek to Pender Harbour High School must be boiled before use.  The question of the on-going  problem with the water supply  for Pender Harbour High  School had been raised at the  school board meeting held in  Pender Harbour last week.  Dr. Lugsdin told the Coast  News that the medical unit had  been on the verge of issuing a  'boil water' ordinance .several  times because of the periodically  unsatisfactory quality readings.  President Marg Gooldrup  described a continual problem  with the system over the last few  years. In addition to costly  mechanical failures in the pumping system which have left the  school without water at times,  the quality of the water supply  has been steadily deteriorating  for two years, she told the  Board.  In 1985, out of nine water  tests done by the Health Department at the school, four showed  high choliform counts. In  December 1985, the Parents  Group sent a letter to the School  District asking them to look into the problem.  In April 1986 the contamination level was so high that a  Department of Health official,  Bob , Weston declared it unsuitable to drink and called in  an engineer to inspect the  system.  A report form the engineer  was sent to the School District  last summer, recommending  possible changes.  At present the water is fed  from Anderson Creek into a  holding tank located some  distance from the school.  Debris from the creek has been  settling in the bottom of the  tank and fouling the pumps  which bring the water into the  building. The possibility of installing a sand filter was discussed as a means of solving that  problem.  However the contamination  level of the water is a more complex problem and the Board instructed Secretary-Treasurer  Roy Mills to hire the necessary  experts and have a report and  recommendations ready for the  next meeting.  Trustee Maureen Clayton expressed frustration with the fact  that although the problem had  been going on for some time,  the trustees were unaware of the  severity of the problem until the  meeting on Monday night.  Recently elected school  trustee Al Lloyd suggested that  until the system has been overhauled, the district buy drinking  water for the school. The board  agreed and instructed principal  Martin Wilson to make arrangements immediately.  While the school has been  struggling with the water problem, a well sits in front of the  school covered by the driveway,  school custodian Harry Munro  told the Coast News last week.  Munro, who has been custodian since before the old school  burnt down, said that when the  new school was being built a  well was drilled and water  located at 35 feet. However, the  engineers on the job decided to  use the creek as a water source  instead and the well had a cement cap put on it and was then  covered by the driveway.  When asked about the  possibility of using the well as a  water source, Roy Mills said he  was unaware of its existence but  would look into it.  Members of Gibsons Legion, Branch 109, pay tribute to their fallen comrades in last Tuesday's Armistice  Day cermony.  ���Ray Smith photo  SCRD gives approval  Angered by another attack  by Penny Fuller  "While it is important to.  red^giT.ise ^tKSP^fhe^Saffiihhir  Coast Tourist Association  (SCTA) is composed of mainly  legitimate people who make an  important contribution to the  Sunshine Coast, as long as they  allow themselves to be run by a  cadre of pernicious malcontents  this board should no longer accept submissions from the  SCTA," Gordon Wilson told  the Regional Board at last  Thursday's meeting.  Wilson's comments were prompted by a letter to the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) from Jim McDowell  who is employed by the SCTA.  In it, McDowell attacked Community Development Officer  Irene Lugsdin for a letter she  had written and sent out on  behalf of the Economic Development Commission.  He estimated that the letter,  mailed to approximately 100  members of the SCTA had cost  the taxpayers $500. "The letter  in question adds yet another expensive layer of litter to the  mounds of paper Lugsdin has  churned out during her one and  a half year stint as community  development officer.  "If the lengthy minutes she  writes for the regional district's  tourism task force are representative of the paper flow stemming from each of her many advisory committees, this costly  practice should be curtailed immediately," he wrote.  ���li��|_ **W'_.*ii;_"__i;i&jm&jh!*r~���**i���*Y,  Area A Director Wilson he said, "that although thi^let-  slammed the letter, saying that ter isn't written on letterHead^it  it wasfull, .of��� errqnsand a per:   ^   was put forward, on:behalf of  s_h;atizedy~���t^   employee. Pointing but that.  McDowell was fully aware that  Lugsdin had been carrying out  instructions as an employee, he  called the letter "a deliberate attempt to slander an employee  and undermine the functioning  of the Economic Development  Commission and the Tourism  Task Force.  "It is essentially my view,"  Third reading -was given on  Thursday night to two by-laws  which will permit the rezoning  of Hardy Island. In his report.to  the Regional Board meeting,  Gordon Wilson who chaired the  public hearings on the issue,  pointed out that Hardy Island  Seafarms, the applicants, had  agreed to enter into two legally  bintling   covenants   with   the  ::_*'������  He also said that he found it.  ironic that a letter complaining  about the misuse of tax dpllars  should come from an individual  whose orgainzation has yet to  account for $225,000.  Wilson put forth a motion  that the board refuse to receive  the letter for their files which  was passed unanimously.  - ���<Fijp" ffrspAVb ^tiestn<0ehey  number of residential dwellings  on each parcel of land to one,  while5 -the change in zoning  would have allowed them two.  This may pacify some nearby  island residents who voiced concerns about the company  building crowded subdivisions  on the island. The rezoning will  allow the company to pursue  silviculture development in the  upland areas.  The second covenant is a  guarantee by Hardy Island.  Seafarms to enforce a strict  building code for residential  dwellings which would ensure  that natural materials are used  on the exteriors in order to  preserve the esthetic quality of  the area.  .... y��haif rftan}; Jim.   Gurney;  ^laiisuj^mer^  that these covenants were legally  binding on the company and  could not be altered or  withdrawn without going  through a public hearing process. He also promised that the  by-laws would not be given  fourth and final reading until  the covenants were legally in  place.  Director Wilson went on to  say  that  while the  Regional;  District has no say in the granting of licences for aquaculture,  they are required to handle zoning   applications   for   the  foreshore uses related to the in-  dustry. He suggested that ttifcy  board send letters to the Department of Fisheries and Oceans;  and the Department of Marine  Resources,   expressing   their  ���'frustration^^  "they _^plifit in% the "cavalier-  handling of fish farm licences."  After giving third reading to  the by-laws, Wilson cautioned  the company that before any  development takes place, they  are going to have to deal with  the concerns of residents about  parking facilities at Saltery Bay.  If  Peterson and Kuntsler  win in Gibsons  Incumbent Norm Peterson topped the polls in Gibsons'  aldermanic election last Saturday with a total of 282 votes.  Also winning a seat on council was runner-up Lilian Kunstler  who garnered 249 votes.  Loser in a closely fought contest was Ken Collins who fell  just 28 votes short of winning a seat with a total of 221 vote?..  McGillivray elected  Voters turned out in good numbers in the only regional  election this year in Area D (Roberts Creek).  Incumbent Regional Director Brett McGillivray won handily, turning back the challenge of Allan Crane by 388 votes  to 84.  The recreation referendum in Roberts Creek, which would  see Area D contributing to the Gibsons Pool budget as users,  passed by 297 votes to 202.  The dog control referendum was turned back by an overall  vote of 350 to 315.  In Area B (Halfmoon Bay) 49 voted in favour of dog control with 21 opposed; in Area D there were 198 in favour of  dog control with 258 opposed; in Area E 48 were in favour of  dog control with 43 opposed; and in Area F 20 were in favour  and 27 opposed.  Maxwell backs regional  economic development  November rain failed to dampen the good humour which marked the opening of the new Kern's Plaza in  Gibsons last Saturday. A most successful opening was enjoyed by all throughout the day.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Gibsons will look more kindly on the Economic Development Commission (EDC) from  now on if Alderman Bob Maxwell can help it, he told the  Tourism Task Force at last  Monday's meeting.  During the meeting it became  clear, upon receipt of the first  draft of the marketing strategy  presented to the task force by  Vene Parnell speaking for the  marketing committee, that only  a co-operative and co-ordinated  approach by all members of the  community would allow maximum available funding to be  accessed.  The desirability of having all  requests for funding from  Chambers of Commerce and  other organizations go through  the task force was acknowledged and chairman of the regional  board, Jim Gurney, said that in  his opinion the EDC was the  only body that could act as a  conduit for provincial funding  on a regional basis by statute.  Maxwell said that local  governments were afraid of  duplication in requests for funding and the piece meal approach made it difficult to  satisfactorily deal with the tax  payers' money.  Brian White of Capilano College who leads the task force,  advised that in order to make  the most use of the available  funding, "as many bits and  pieces of money as possible  should be put together under  the one umbrella and matching  funding applied for". This will  mean that a larger chunk can be  accessed. "Government likes a  mosaic of funding," he told the  task force. This means that, if  all local governments can put  their contributions to tourist-  related organizations in the one  pot, the overall application to  the province for matching funds  would be larger, and more successful.  The EDC can act as a vehicle  for such a funding approach  although, Gurney said, "this  shouldn't preclude the municipalities from doing their own  thing. The EDC is a conduit for  regional funding only."  Maxwell was deligh xl with  the co-operation expressed by  the regional chairman and the  task force.  "Our Mayor said, after the  presentation by Mrs. Lugsdin  and the EDC, that we would  have a close second look at the  EDC. I am prepared to go back  to council to say 'Yes' let's take  a hard look at it. I'm beginning  to realize the nature of the  EDC," he told the task force.  Later that evening at Gibsons  planning committee a motion  was made that council should  "keep an open mind on  economic development" and  planner Rob Buchan told the  Coast News that he felt the Gibsons Economic Strategy Committee, which is ready to make  its report to council in the near  future, would lean strongly  towards a co-operative approach to the EDC.  "Some economic development is regional - there's no getting away from that," he said;  Alcohol and drug  seminar planned  A seminar, on alcohol and drug abuse will be held on the  Sunshine Coast on February 21, 1987. The seminar comes  about as a result of an initiative by Chief Stan Dixon of the  Sechelt Indian Band.  Working on the co-ordination of the seminar will be Community Development Officer Irene Lugsdin and Jan Mennie  of the Alcohol and Drug Abuse Committee.  Play readings  Driftwood Players are holding more play readings - on  Thursdays, November 20 and 27 at 7:30 p.m. at the home of  Nest Lewis on Kelly Road, Gibsons, (phone 886-7573 for  directions).  This Thursday there will be readings of various short plays,  plus excerpts from Bus Stop. Casting for Bus Stop will take  place on Thursday, November 27.  Langdon to sue  Alderman Langdon has filed suit against the Sunshine  Coast News and publisher John Burnside alleging that she has  been defamed.  "If the action is designed to keep the Coast News from its  policy of valid, reasoned, criticism of elected officials where  merited it will not succeed," said Burnside. Coast News, November 17,1986  Worthy initiative  ; Chief Stan Dixon is to be congratulated on his iniative in  j proposing a seminar on Alcohol and Drug Abuse on the  ? Sunshine Coast and Community Development Officer  ���; Irene Lugsdin and Jan Mennie of the Alcohol and Drug  \ Abuse Committee are to be congratulated on the readiness  j with which they responded to the chief's iniative.  _ : The social costs of the abuse of alcohol and other drugs  ��� is incalculable yet, ironically, our provincial leaders get  | elected promising cheaper booze and readier availabilty.  ) The fact remains that here and throughout this country  | there is serious abuse. Picking ourselves up by our own  i bootstraps is the only way out.  | '���' Chief Dixon's initiative could be a first step along that  I difficult but necessary road.  Care must be taken  .'-���  I     .  E.  *'������'������ ���  I ������:���  ������'  %<������>...  ���*. -'  w  I. '���  _����������.-.  I.  �������..  *_.  *.'������  *���;'  *>.''  In the Police News this week we report the serious injuries suffered by a young boy when a drum containing 'a  yolative liquid' exploded at the Sechelt Dump when it lay  adjacent to a fire.  It is irresponsibility of the extremest kind for someone  to leave such a barrel where burning regularly takes place.  That both young boys playing or exploring nearby were  not killed is the merest chance. As it is they suffered painful and in one case extremely serious and terrible injuries.  "People, young and old, do find endless fascination in  garbage dumps and whoever was responsible for the terrible accident which took place last week cannot have an  ���easy conscience.  Incredible  . One reads with some incredulityAlderman Anne  Langdon's criticism of financial statements prepared for  ��� Sechelt Council by Chamber President David Wilson and  treasurer John Glover.   '  "Too vaguej" huffs the Sechelt Alderman. What effrontery, what gall. Langdon was the manager when the  Salmon Shark Lottery left a pile of unpaid bills in the community arid again the manager when Aqua West piled up  its even more impressive total of unsatisfied obligations.  That she should sit in tiny righteousness in judgement  over the work of respected financial men like Wilson and  Glover is well-nigh unbelievable.  Even then, with the record of the past two years, there is  the grim jest of having Alderman Langdon in charge of  something called the Ways and Means Committee. The  first council of the.new district municipality seems to be  getting itself seriously off the rails when the driving force  on it is an alderman with such an unenviable reputation of  non-achievement  ��* _-*-���*'  trom|*UN* o* tf># COAST N��WS  .  _.' _m_L   M^3&aI^^ ___._. _.___Ji_L Ci_i' h__&��__   ^_ato_K_fl_-gi eoeakw assa  !  i  ��  5 YEARS AGO  Alderman Larry Labonte of Gibsons Council attended  :Hh��f��gi6riai board meeting last week and announced to  the regional directors that a potential site had been  found for the long-sought tank farm or oil storage  depot...in the gravel pit belonging to Construction Aggregates in the Port Mellon area.  The entire lower Sunshine Coast suffered power outages last weekend, lasting from three hours to three  days in some cases. Erich Hensch, manager of B.C.  Wydi_> in^Siedhelt, told the, Coast._Nows that the storm  blowing down trees on Saturday, November 14, caused  the worst disruption of service he has seen on the coast  since he arrived in 1964.  10 YEARS AGO  The trustees of School District 46 passed a resolution  at last Tuesday night's meeting proclaiming the new  'Sechelt Junior Secondary School will hereafter be  known as Chatelech Junior High'.  Chatelech, the original from which 'Sechelt' was  derived, is taken from the Indian word for the area.  20 YEARS AGO  Joyce and Bill Price who recently returned from a  motorcycle trip to Montreal where they revisited friends  . and relatives, filmed most of their trip while riding along  at 60 miles per hour.  One of the interesting events Mrs. Price caught on  film was a herd of elk in the Regina area contentedly  sharing the pasture with a number of cows.  30 YEARS AGO  Ah invitation to all communities surrounding Sechelt  has been issued by the Sechelt Village Commission to  participate in the opening of the new Municipal Hall.  Ceremonies will begin at 2 p.m. Saturday with the cutting of ribbons and the official turning on the street  lights.  40 YEARS AGO  It may be a year or more before folks can get that big  postwar radio they've been dreaming about.  A.H. Ginnan, president of Canadian Marconi, said  last month in Vancouver that a few mantle models are  being produced, but console models will not be available until wood cabinets can be made. Mr. Ginnan  blames strikes for slow reconversion in the Canadian  Radio Industry.  Development of television in Canada will be slow, Mr.  Ginnan believes. He expects most television broadcasts will be piped in to Canadian stations from the  United States, although there may be a few programs  originating in Canada.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dtanne Evans       Penny Fuller  PHOTOGRAPHY  :    Ray Smith  PRODUCTION  Linda Dixon Jan Schuks  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION       ^-^....-33^  Steve Carroll       v'SS'-'    _*���__      *"__  ADVERTISING  - Fran Burnside       John Gilbert  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it 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  Terrible twos  One of the community roles  that I played when I was a  school teacher in Dawson City  was that I ordered the films  which we flocked to in the  school auditorium in the winter  time when the movie house was  : closed down and we had no television there yet.  I had a pretty free hand with  it all and I tried to mix educational films with entertainment.  I remember one series of National Film Board films that I  brought in about the stages bf  child development. I like to  think that the turn-out was  good because of the social value  but in truth the only entertainment competion was the  pubs and they were open seven"  nights a week till two in ..the  morning. There was a need^for  something else besides the once  a week badminton get-togethers.  I forget, now 20: years later,  much of what I learned about  the stagesfof child development  via the medium of those long-  ago NFB films. One phrase  stuck in my memory, however.  There was one film which was  entitled the Terrible Twos, terrible in the sense of being endlessly energetic about the taste and  feel of absolutely anything within reach.  If all I remembered was the  title, I've been getting a  refresher course lately when not  one but two two-years olds have  come to take up residence at my  house.  Jasmine and Crystal Villa are  without a doubt two of the most  fetching young ladies that this  particular doting grandfather  has ever come across and the  opinion seems shared by most  people who have laid eyes on  them. They are probably also as  well:behaved as their stage of  development allows, but my do  they change the course of  events.  The cats live in the highest  places of the living room when  they can be persuaded to enter  at all; the dog slinks off into the  closet in the master bedroom,  which sanctuary has its door  closed at all times other than  when entrance or exits are being  undertaken; the master of the  house retreats with ear phones  to hammock in the sun porch  when peace of mind is a must.  The hammock is strung high,  well out of the reach of fond  and sticky little hands.  One has no idea just how  many of one's treasures are  within three feet of the floor until an invasion of two-year olds  takes place.  Let me not be misunderstood. It is the adjustment that  is traumatic, the first few nerve-  wracking days as something different that is valuable and  vulnerable is discovered by the  tag team of terrible two-year  olds.  For the rest, I play the role of  grandfather to the absolute hilt.  I am delighted to discover that  my charming little Mexi-Scots  know the Scottish songs T  taught their mother 20 years  ago. They have arrived just in  time before the words to the  songs got completely away from  me.  Last night, may I report proudly, when they were fussing I  sang them to sleep with their  favourite Scottish lullaby,  Hallie Bailie, Hallie Bailie Bee  for the cognoscenti and the  curious.  "Each man in his time plays  many parts," said Willie  Shakespeare long ago and it is  true. It may seem like a strange  manifestation, Burnside the,;  minder of toddlers, but it feels  natural and right and though I  am of necessity somewhat more  wary in my home than I was as  the awareness of the unending  list of possible disasters is  brought home to me, I am enjoying my new role.  An open letter to Joe Clark  Honourable Joe Clark,  Minister of External Affairs.  Dear Mr. Clark:  I wish to thank you for youf  letter of September in*which  you replied to the Recommendations of the People's Enquiry  into the Nanoose Bay ;-test  range, I am taking the liberty of  publishing my reply now so that  the public may know of this  correspondence without having  to wait a further seven months.  1 have read your letter with  great interest, Mr. Clark, noting  your comments on the theory of  deterrence, especially as it pertains to "submarine-based  nuclear forces".  These forces, you argue, are  "particularly important to  deterrence because submarine-  based nuclear forces are the only elements of nuclear deterrence that remain invulnerable  given the accuracy and speed of  modern intercontinental  ballistic missiles (ICBMs) and  their capability, to. penetrate  even hardened silos' *.  You say that "the submarine-  based element contributes to  stability by providing a  retaliatory option".  You then go on the describe  the dangers of undermining this  "retaliatory option", "...with  it," you argue, "consideration  would have to be given to a  launch-on-warning posture,  given the vulnerability of land-  based systems".  For any readers unfamiliar  with 'launch-on-warning' let me  say that this is the dreadful state  of affairs where one side is so  fearful of a first strike knockout blow by the other that they  may be tempted to 'use them or  lose them'. With Pershings and  SS-20's we now have only six  minutes to verify whether the  attack is real (or only a flock of  geese, but dare you take a  chance?) and to make the deci  sion to launch. Essentially that  decision must be made by a  computer.  Your analysis of the importance of submarine-based  nuclear forces, Mr. Clark, is  precisely that of the  acknowledged experts. You, as  they do, argue that ballistic mis-  sle submarines (old ones like  Polaris and the new ones like  Trident) help to stabilize mutual  deterrence because unlike the  fixed, land-based missiles, these  subs are mobile and can 'hide'  anywhere in the ocean, even  right to the opponent's coast.  These subs are less vulnerable  than land-based missiles  (ICBMs) and therefore provide  .security and stability to the  deterrence system which ICBMs  are no longer entirely capable of  providing.  Personally I think the system  of threatening one another with  mass destruction is insane.  Nevertheless, if we follow your  reasoning we must conclude  that the invulnerability of .the  sub-based forces of both sides is  critical to stability. After all,,  deterrence breaks down if either  side gains the ability to preemptively destroy the other's  forces.  In a column in the Victoria  Times-Colonist (October 10,  1986), Sydney Harris looked at  the argument that a nation  assures 'peace' by being  'strong'. He pointed out the,  "If this applies to theUS, it applies to other nations as well;  therefore peace is most assured  when all nations, including  Soviet Russia, are as strong as  possible. Thus we should rejoice, not deplore, when Russia  adds to its weaponry".  Absurd? Well this is the logic  of deterrence for you. And if  you accept deterrence then you  must recognize that if either side  tries to achieve superiority then  the whole system destabilizes.  And this is where I have trouble with your letter, Mr. Clark.  You seem to believe that the  work going on at Nanoose Bay  is for "the protection of  Alliance maritime forces". And  you use the foregoing arguments as justification for the  Nanoose installation. I'm afraid  to say that you have been misinformed on this poirit.  The anti-submarine weapons  testing and training that goes on  at Nanoose has little or nothing  to do with protection of the  Alliance's submarine-based  nuclear forces; If it did then one  would expect the records to  show visits by SSBN subs, the  ballistic missile subs. In fact, the  only subs coming into Nanoose  are SSNs, the Los Angeles and  Sturgeon class 'attack' submarines. Their job to seek out  and destroy the Soviet ballistic  missile submarine fleet.  In other words, Nanoose Bay  is devoted to the detection and  destruction of the Soviet sub-  based retaliatory deterrent  capability, the very capability  that you argue contributes  stability to the whole system of  superpower deterrence.  I must assume from your letter that your advisors have failed to make clear the actual purpose of the Nanoose test range.  The message of the People's  Enquiry has obviously not been  received in Ottawa.  We on the West Coast,  however, have received a clear  message. It is clear to us that in  this instance we are better informed than those of you back  East who are making these  perilous decisions on our  behalf.  Alan Wilson  The Knowledge of Trees  Evolving through countless millennia, great trees contain,  written in the circles of their yearly growth in hieroglyphics  as yet unintelligible to man, profound secrets  concerning the universe. If we could unroll a tree  as one unrolls a carpet, spread it out flat and study it  intensively for several centuries, until we learned  the language of its messages, we should discover facts  in the light of which we could revolutionize life on earth.  Even now this information is still being recorded  and one day, if we leave enough of the largest trees  still standing, people with sufficient wisdom to know  where true wisdom is to be found will unroll trees  and from their scrolls will gain the knowledge we disdain.  Meanwhile, how foolish to cut down trees,  turn them into paper and print on this paper  the idiocies that we consider to be wise.  Michael Bullock hf-mu-tpw-M  Taxpayer talces ��f f emce at 'antiques'  Editor:  In your November 10 issue  you carried a font page story  reporting the Ministry of Lands  and Forests' decision on water  lot 3139 in Porpoise Bay,  (Hall's Marina Decision Made).  May I first of all compliment  the Coast News for its on-going  coverage of this matter.  Without your interest most of  the affected residents of the area  in question would be in the dark  as to decisions made regarding  our foreshore by either the  Municipal Governemnt or Provincial authorities.  Secondly, I want to express  the shock and anger I experienced when reading the quote attributed to Sechelt's Administrator Malcolm Shanks  with regard to the blatent bylaw violations taking place on  ithe property. He is quoted as  saying, "...after all, one man's  junk is another man's antique."  s This facetious and off-hand  'remark is below the dignity of  any clerk-administrator and I  feel is indicitive of the attitude  that Mr. Shanks and, as he is  speaking for council, the  municipality has towards bylaws, zoning and complaining  taxpayers. In this case, taxpayers who pay their taxes on  time (poor honest turkeys that  they are) and don't use the three  year grace period as a low interest loan at the expense of the  municipality.  If Mr. Shanks does however  look upon the assorted rotten  lumber, mildewed nets, old herring pen tops, rusted out  wheelbarrows, old tires, strewn  about garbage, rusty cables,  steel drums and metal casings as  well as derelict boats, quonset  huts with shredded, flapping,  plastic coverings, sunken barges  and ramps and the dozens of  roped-together slimy, slavaged  logs as antiques, then I am more  than sure that a few of the  residents of this Rl subdivision  could get together and haul  them either to his home or to  the municipal hall for use as  lawn decorations. '  After all, why should 1 deny  him the pleasure of looking at  them morning, noon and night  as I am forced to when he so  obviously finds them a source  of delight and humour. As well,  I'm sure Mr. Hall would be glad  to park his two houseboats on  Mr. Shanks' property so that  the administrator's front yard  could become the cess pool  showcase I view and smell from  my deck each day.  Who knows, Mr. Hall might  even throw in the chain link  fence with the barbed wire top  so that these treasures could be  properly protected from marauding collectors.  Nancy A. MacLarty  :  Sechelt  Singing blue bus blues  Editor:  With exquisite timing the  West Vancouver Blue Bus  rounds the corner at Trolls in  Horseshoe Bay at 7:03 a.m. on  its way to Vancouver as walk-on  passengers from the 6:20 a.m.  Langdale ferry watch with  dismay, one block away from  the bus they want to catch.  These passengers are then faced  with a half hour wait in the cold  at the Horseshoe Bay bus stop.  Surely the Blue Bus could  leave the Horseshoe Bay bus  stop at 7:10 a.m. rather than  7:03 a.m. to accommodate these  walk-on   passengers   from   the  ferry. Blue Bus schedules are  not writ in stone. It is only sensible to make a connection between the 6:20 a.m. ferry and the  bus when it is only a matter of  changing the present departure  time of this one bus by a few  minutes. Sunshine Coast commuters need all the help they  can get.  Unlike the residents of West  Vancouver I have no great affection for the Blue Bus. B.C.  Transit has long ago accepted  packing in standees like sardines  as a way of life on the Blue  Buses. I wouldn't be surprised  to see them employ the famed  'pushers' of the Tokyo  Underground at their Hudsons  Bay bus stop. On the plus side  they are getting rid of those old  Blue Buses with the seats jammed so close together it is torture  for tall people to sit in them. I  must say I have always found  the Blue Bus drivers to be  courteous and cheerful. This is  to their credit considering their  packed buses and the kamikaze  route they drive.  I sometimes wish there was a  Mikado-like justice that would  make bus company executives  ride their own packed buses  Brock Hansen  Halfmoon Bay  Coast News, November 17,1986.  ROAST BiEEH DINNER  mmtmfte1mfsin*iAimKfmiWt*\BTn&m^a\l9lfclGXm��ll^Ql*wBl  .Sari ri I s��m. 6._ I<. L&d_ e;^'  :>.':��� .v.. 588_5'-i;a87ft: ;_:_���'..  FALL SUPER SALE  W ABBEY  Venetians  ^a  *' MINI   �� MICRO    ^-ak  Free: i colour stripy'  Verticals  Free! valances  Pleated Shadesu'  Solar 'EnergySavers'     _^^  Woven Woods^f-^P %J OFF  LOWEST PRICES  *:���:*:Last'.Day; November 29;>>>&#>>>>>?  ,'.  ti  PeVries       886-7112  Serving you for over !<_:_> years  * 1  Spinners and weavers  Editor:  A Sunshine Coast Spinners  and Weavers Guild has been  formed. We are a group of over  30 people on the Sunshine Coast  interested in the crafts of spinning, weaving, dying and fibres  in general. With such a number  interested we know we have the  basis for an exciting future, exploring our diversities, expanding our horizons and sharing  our accomplishments.  As we grow we will contribute to our community at  large - through exhibitions and  demonstrations to all interested,  including the students and the  housebound. We also look forward to inviting other weavers  and guilds - in friendly competition - to our area. For the merchants of the area - we are  definitely interested in finding  our materials locally. By coming together we feel we not only  enrich    our   own    lives    but  strengthen the fibre (pardon) of  the community.  At this point, as we start out,  we would like assistance from  the community with donations  of any equipment - spinning  wheels, looms, tapestry frames,  etc. Please check out the attics,  basements   and   porches   for  Cable TV note  those strange objects, and give  us a call. i  For anyone interested in joining us - beginner, expert or  long-time dabbler we may be  reached   at    886-9165    or  885-3866: ';'(.'���'  Deirdre Munro  .Nin Rublee  Editor:  The promised microwave  system for channels 4, 5, 7, 9  and .11 is now in place, should  give subscribers television signals of the same quality as those  received in Vancouver.  Coast Cablevision has also  applied to the CRTC to add  another US television station.  KCPQ from Tacoma, and  CFOX-FM, CITR-FM, KSEA-  FM and KLPZ-FM radio from  Seattle.  As the CRTC has been  known to turn down requests  for permission to carry extra US  signals those who would  welcome these extra choices  could help by writing'the CRTC  Because the process of intervening is complicated SunCoast Television Society will  process the letters, with copies,  etc., if they are dropped off at  the Cable Office before  November 20.  Mar van ne West  PROVEN WINNER! 1987 MiCRA 5 door  or choose one of  our QUALITY pre-owned  1979 HONDA ACCORD  4 door, classic silver  in like new condition  Dealer 8084  "Sub Agent  craa  NISSAN  SKOOKUM AUTO  INC.  5K0DR  SALES   886-3433    SERVICE  V.  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT   ���*>   ;          4  ��� a*.  pi*.,"  ^-^    _a  ���$..5-..  .4  I... v.  ���������V; 3.&_S&g_-__  _v--i'^.*V.iv-.vU9_fe'-.  *fc:" "':;#?n..  :>ym  W\  I)  __!���. _;*;���;._���?;.  HI  DOWN  THAT'S B^T!  Nothing down  puts you in the driver's  seat of a brand new  FORD CAR OR TRUCK  Drive home today OAC  1st & last months payment required in advance  a 1986 FORD CAR  1 E^��^for as ,ittle as $ 169 00  mo.  PLUS SALES TAX  a 1987 FORD TRUCK  for as little as   ��4   __f* __%fl_l  169  per mo.  PLUS SALES TAX  Call immediately and ask about  our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.  "Service Loaners for Life  55  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  aqy  ^  c   _ *��� _, %. '  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, NOVEMBEF123.  OLD FASHION  GLASSES  little  Goo-Goo Doll  $2"  10*/* oz.  99  y^_  Nivea Cream  Taper Candles  10 hi M  $2_9  200 ml  ,.|,f .-)2.<_��->��  m  I   SINUS COS   f  Oimetapp  Elixir  congestion  colds  hay fever  *��&:��$  ���:���#  EliXlr 100 ml. and  Extent abs 12 s  Natural Source  Laxative, 340 gm  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281 4.  Coast News, November 17,1986  yJames McBeath of Gibsons had his hand in the money chest at  'j||_ern_ store last Saturday. The novelty feature was all part of the  ; ['������.opening of the new plaza. ���Ray Smith photo  ��Tdurism Task Force  f work well underway  ;^>1 Part of the Tourism Task  ^Force's work is well underway.  rjfrn inventory of all available  ; -resources on the Sunshine Coast  . yis being prepared by a commit-  -|ee under the chairmanship of  y{Sara Lornie, who; presented the  yifirst draft of the report at last  ^^londay's task force meeting.  ^. The inventory lists such  ^thingsf as all available accom-  riirtpdatibn, including bed and  ^reakfast, motels, camp-sites  .feetc, restaurants with their  ; ��jjpurs pf operation; transportation; services such as clinics,  dentists, hairstylists, RCMP  and so on; outdoor recreational  facilities; cultural events; tours  available and any other types of  facilities and services offered  anywhere on the Coast.  If your community or  organization presents an event  each year, or if you have a ser-  ; <yice to offer, Ms Lornie would  be pleased to hear from you.  Write to Sara Lornie, Box 706,  Gibsons, or ��all her at 886-2425,  Monday to Friday, 10 a.m. to 4  p.m.  _r. -v  .'W  ��� __���_!'  :'.__  Kratzmann report  goes to study group  t.iJ$nv*''i *'    ri^ At a special meeting held on  ^l^^dnesdayi November 12 the  '^"hoo?   Board ' reviewed   the  pi����Comniendations of the Kratz-  vj^hann report. Each one was  ^iscussed, all of them were ac-  <^epted in; principle, aiid all of  ^hiem will go forward to a study  ;p%-oup to develop a plan with  .. _nm_^_----*__* _  ���3-  '���'w.  -$;  Quote off the Week  Verily I say; this is the Day in  which. Mankind can pehold the  Face.���'-and hear the Voice, of the  PromisedOne- Baha.u.|iah  t. ���_. _. �����.-_._. �����.-��.-��.-��. _.._.��.<_.-��-.-.--'-.-.--.  recommendations  for  an  implementation process.  The decision was made that  the study group will be broadly  based to bring a wide range of  informed opinions to enhance  the process. Invitations to participate in the extended study  group will be used to the focaf  agencies of the Ministry of  Health, Ministry of Social Services and Housing, the RCMP  and the crown prosecutor, as  well as to the Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association and to  local 801 of the Canadian  Union of Public Employees.  _ ���_  $_  ���!?  _.*  ,   ' .   _  ,-   C  1  ��� ;V.T'  >2  \r-.  Notice Board  iii.  J  Holly Tea and Bazaar December 6, Gibsons United Church Hall, 2-3:30 pm. Admission $1.00, children 50��  .   Christmas Bazaar & Bake Sale at St. Mary's Church, Hwy 101, Gibsons,.Sat.,  Dec. 6, 10-3.  Christmas Bake & Craft Sale, St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Sat.. Nov. 29.  10-2 p.m. in Sunnycrest Mall.  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club for dancing, pot-luck dinners & other social  events. Christmas dinner Dec. 6. Phone 886-3364 or 886-3855.  : The Sunshine Coast Gospel Church is showing the film God on Trial at the Davis  ,  Bay Elementary School on Nov. 21 at 7:00 pm. God and everything he stands for  is;challenged. Whether you are a Christian or not, the trial, the questions and the  ..verdict will bring you face to face with the answer. A local singing group will also  be in attendance. Small admission fee to cover expenses.  Therapeutic Touch regular monthly session, Nov. 19 at Shorncliffe Activity Room,  7:30 p.m. Newcomers welcome. No charge. Info, call 883-2689.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeting will be held in the board  room of the regional board offices on Monday, Nov. 17 at 1:30 p.m. All very  welcome.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary annual general meeting, Tuesday, Nov. 18 at 1:30 p.m. in'  the Friendship Room at Bethel Baptist Church. 1987 memberships now due and  may be paid at the meeting.  There will be a new Thrift Store opening Tues., Dec. 2nd in the KLD Hall in lower  Gibsons. Hours of business will be 10 am - 4 pm. Tues. through Saturday. Proceeds will go toward Gibsons Food Bank - watch for opening soon.  Sunshine Coast Brancho. the Canadian Diabetes Association meeting Tues., Nov.  18.7-9 pm, St. Mary's Board Room.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Christmas Craft Fair Saturday. November 29, Sechelt  Indian Band Hall, 10 am - 4 pm.  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary annuai meeting and luncheon Monday, November  17th. 1986. 11:30 am.  The Hopkins Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is holding a Christmas Bake  Sale on Friday, Nov. 28 at 10 am in the Sunnycrest Mail.  Suncoast Stroke Club: A support group with follow-up therapy for stroke victims.  Meets weekly at Greenecourt, Friday,  10 am.  For information telephone  885-9791.  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladies' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  Saturday, December 6, 1 - 3:00 p.m.  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.  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. 886t9785 for information.  WW^^^MK&^^^^&^i  r  shot  age  ocal  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The CBC's "Journal" last  Remembrance Day took us to a  reunion f of the Canadian Film  and Photo Unit that was held  this fal| in Victoria. This unit  was part of the assault force  that landed in Normandy on  D-Day,jJune 6, 1944.  Bill Grant of Point Road in  Hopkins Landing was a  cinematographer in that unit  and it is his movie film of the  assault landing in the Canadian  Eighth Brigade sector that was  the first to be shown to the people of Britain, Canada and the  United States who were eager to  see how this crucial battle was  going.  "It was just luck that ours  was the first film to get back to  London i by some returning  craft," skid Bill, "and that was  indeed ai scoop. But that was  not our concern at the time."  Bill was a sergeant in the  Canadian Signals Corps in Britain at the time of the Film and  Photo Unit was formed.  "I managed to get transferred  to this new unit since I'd had an  interest in photography that  began the day my father first let  me use his home darkroom.  "We trained as movie camera  operators,in the British School  of Combat Photography in the  Pinewood Studios. That was the  most thorough course I have  ever attended," said Bill. "We  came out of it ready to handle  the movie camera in any situation."  Bill added, "You know, we  always thought of-dtirselves as  part of the cdmbat troopers  even though our only firearm  was the .38 pistol. We joked  about not being able to pull the  triggers of the rifle and the  camera at the same time."  Bill   said   the   still   photographers iwere recruited from  newspaper offices across Canada, commissioned and sent to  Britain. -  "I was teamed with Lieute-  , nant   Frank    Duberville   oh  D-Day. His still photos were  flashed to newspapers in North_,_..  America, and the movie footage  was the first to be seen in New.  York.  "After 10 days of action, our?  jeep lost out in a confrontation!  on a narrow road with a sixty,  hundred-weight   truck,   and   I  was taken out a casualty."  Bill said that he continued in  photography after the war, first  in the medical photography  department of Shaughnessy  Hospital in Vancouver, and  then into sales with the Braun M  company's photographic equipment.  "That work led to a sales  manager's position and the introduction of Braun kitchen ap-  , 'pliances to the United States."  GIBSONS GRADS  Mairi Robertson, who attended Gibsons Elementary and  Elphinstone Secondary, is at  present employed by the UBC  experimental farm on the Point  Grey campus.  Mairi's job as Sheep Technician is a very demanding one at  lambing time which occurs three  times a year on this farm. Each  time often means a 24-vigil in  the barns for the Sheep Technician.  The work is a good practical  experience before studies in  veterinary medicine, which is  Mairi's ambition. She  graduated last year in UBC, a  Bachelor of Science, and this  past summer she applied her  studies in animal nutrition to an  experiment she conducted for  UBC at the Federal Experimental station in Agassiz.  Lori flows, who grew up in  the Gibsons area, has just  graduated from Brock University in St. Catherines, Ontario, a  BA in psychology and English.  . This year Lori is doing a  teaching certificate program  which entails both studies at the  university and working in  school classrooms.  Former Gibsons residents,  Dr. Wayne Everett and his wife  Catherine, a former Elphinstone staff member, now living  in Chathamy attended Lori's  graduation ceremony.  Lori lives with her husband,  Paul Aalcock in Vergil, near  Niagara-on-the-Lake.  VISITORS FROM AFAR  Last month, David and  Gloria Fyles of Point Road were  hosts t;0 a visitor from Indonesia who had come to renew  an acquaintance made eight  years ago through the Canada  World Youth program in Gibsons.  Alvis Yahrin is now a group  leader in the program and is at  present stationed in Atikokan,  Ontario. He escaped the eastern  cold snap to visit the Fyles for a  five day stay with his Hopkins  "mom and dad" and  Geraldine, Michael and Shelley,  and to -see other Gibsons  friends.  "He brought back happy  memories for us," said Gloria.  McDowell  etter  angers  A letter from Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association (SCTA)  project co-ordinator Jim  McDowell to the Tourism Task  Force was received at last Monday^ task force meeting^ but  was tabled at the request of  association vice-president Ed  Traff who expressed some bewilderment at the contents of  the letter, written by McDowell  to convey the thoughts of president Richard Tomkies.  In the letter guidelines conceived by Tomkies are stated:  one, that the SCTA will cooperate with the task force only  on infrastructure development  and secondly, that any further  involvement of the association  in marketing initiatives undertaken by the task force will be  discontinued.  This contradicts an offer,  made October 9, by the association to co-operate with the task  force in its development of a  comprehensive, Coast-wide  marketing stragegy, and Traff  said that in his view such an approach is "the only way to go".  An extraordinary general  meeting of the SCTA will be  held at the regional district offices, at 7 p.m. on Wednesday,  November 26, where it is hoped  that the new guidelines will be  .further clarified.  FChristmas Special  from Nov. 19  thru Dec. 20  Cut, Blow Dry or Set,  and Condition included.  (Long hair perm extra)  Call now for appointment Tuesday - Sat.   886-7224  REDKEN  THE HOUSE of GRACE  MORTGAGE UPDATE  n"   .  Oct. 17  6 mo.  lyr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  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  1  ���  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  ' t   ������  ��� ���  :   ���  ���  Tri* 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.  a*  ^7l/t  now  .b��oking  Christmas  Portraits  D No negative, No  ��� All work done at  problem  store  Tri ��� Photo  "NEXT DAY FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  CUTEX  NAIL  POLISH  REMOVER  Bonus Size  250 ml  Reg. $2.69  A _    *>_V. a  .r  ^ _*_*i_*"*-     .W (-V-'  CUTE*.  Sale  1  87  N EEDUM'S FACIAL  TISSUES  Sa.e1����  FA SOAP  Blue or Green  80 gm  Sale  .69  6 Pak  ESSENTIALS  FACIAL CLEANSERS  & LOTIONS       Sale  3  77  ALL FASHION  EARRINGS  Vz PRICE  FLEX   15��9m      /*  MOUSSE   Sale 2  98  KOTEX NEW  FREEDOM  MINI PADS Sale  Regular & Deodorant 30's  2  99  AZIZA LIPSTICK  Save $1.00 m*%A&  Sale  CHILDREN'S  PLUSH  SLIPPERS Sa,e 4"  Cadbury's Thick  Bars  3 Bar Pack  Sale  1  49  FONDUE  CHOCOLATE  Pure Milk Chocolate  300 gm  Reg. $5.19  Sale  3  98  #**#**#..*..# Coming Soon ***.. *##**##|  WATCH FOR OUR SUPER '86  All Sale Pn  in Effect Now  TOY SALE FLYER AlISa,ePrices  GIBSO^  Suhhycrest  Mi.ll>  Gihsbiis  Post Office Coast News, November 17; 1986  5.^  Maty Braun spots the photographer as she prepares to vote in the  Roberts Creek election. ���John Bumside photo  Roberts  Creek  Wine and Beer  makers take note  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  /Wei!, all you little ol*  winemakers and beer brewers,  it's time to dust off a bottle of  your finest. The Homemade  Wine and Beer Contest is coming up on November 29 at the  Roberts Creek Legion.  "There will be three categories  for the wine: white, red, and  rose. All the beer will be judged  together. Bring a bottle of wine  and three bottles of beer to  allow proper testing and have  your entries there by 3 p.m.  Stella Mutch is organizing the  event again this year and she  needs wine judges. Phone her at  886-7370 if you're interested.  PARENTS MEETING  Attention parents of Roberts  Creek! The next meeting of the  Parents' Auxiliary is this  Wednesday, November 19 at  the school. Please attend and  show your support;: Meeting  starts at 7 p.m.  I^_3IElTVC^l__nvIITfEE - ���  .The Roberts Creek Joint Use  Facility Committee met recently  to settle some policy issues and  introduce Principal Stewart  Hercus to the organization to  the committee. Our facility is  unique in that it has,such a com-  /f  tm<*s  Dec. 6, 1986  1:00-3:00  GIBSONS LEGION  (hallside)  CRAFTS  PLANTS  ^BAKESALE  ETC.  mittee to oversee it, reflecting  the amount of community input.  The committee consists of the  principal of Roberts Creek  Elementary and the coordinator of Continuing Education, Ricki Moss, as the school  board's representatives, and  Harry Almond and Jeanie  Parker from the Community  Association. Community key  person Allison Payne also attends meetings'and anyone else  who is interested is certainly  welcome.  So, for those who didn't  realize it, there are channels to  approach if there are problems  with the facility and its users.  Apparently the Community Use  Room heat has not been wording but nobody said anything. If  you have a complaint or a request, make it known. Phone  Ricki Moss at Continuing  Education.     ! ������--���--���-y>>- *���>-������>���.  NEW HOURS .., .        ,.' ���.;  "���'���'���'���'���__ib':tJb^-^'ihatWM-^told:;  postmistress Margaret Gardner  she must cut the Post Office's  hours. Tlie Roberts Creek Post  Office will close at 3:30 instead  of 4 p.m. Monday to Thursday  afternoons.  BAZAAR SUCCESS  On Saturday, November 15, ,  Dr. Alan Swan who has been  associated with St. Mary's  Hospital for many years,  graciously opened the Early  Bird Bazaar held by Roberts  Creek . Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary. Another  bustling event was off to a good  start.  The members wish to thank  Dr. Swan and all the friends of  the hospital auxiliaries for their  interest and support in making  this annual project a success.  The lucky winners of the raffles were: First prize, picture,  Mrs. Joanne Rego; Second  prize, rod and reel, Mrs. Emily'  Horner; Third prize, doll, Mrs.  Lilian Thomas.  The equally pleased winners  of the small raffles: Jack Marshall, hamper; Mrs. Mary Babcock, cake; Belle Cottrell, crib  cover; Dolleen Chingwall, doll;  Marie Leask, necklace; Carol  Phillips, ginger bread house.  _  __  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Back Care        2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 am-8:  9:00 am-10:  10:00 am-11:  11:00 am-11:  11:30 am-1:  3:30 pm - 7:  7:30 pm-8:  :30 am  00 am  00 am  30 am  00 pm  30 pm  30 pm  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  PublicSwim  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  SeniorSwim  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  9:30 am-10:30 am  10:10 am-11:30 am  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  - 3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  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 Swim10:30 am -11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30 am -1:00 pm  PublicSwim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm  PublicSwim     7:00 pm -8:30pm  SUNDAY  Family Swim  PublicSwim  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  NOW AVAILABLE! LENGTH SWIM FOR ADULTS, Mon. and Wed.  evening, 8:30-9:30 p.m. following Masters.  CALL US  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN STEAK  ka D .59       lb  ��� ��������� ��������������� ���������* ������������       ��������������������������������������� ��� ��� ���������������������_��� _�����������������_.-_ m\ *#  .V S ^mW   _|^        _f mm 9  2.99  Fresh TURKEY SEGMENTS  WINGS  2 18  ��. ���  1  ___P      ID*  THIGHS  kg  3.95  i:79  BREASTS  3.69  ���...'..".....:..'.lrg8.13    lb.  DRUMSTICKS  ������>���������  2.62  1.19  BREASTS  Boneless    kg 10.34  lb.  BREASTS  Tenderized Cutlets p  kg 12.99 Ib. D  BREAST  Cubed  . 1''  ... .......kg 12.99 lb.  THIGHS  Boneless  ..............kg hi. 39 lb.  <*.,".. fi-jJ'  yin/  !f"  From Central America  BANANAS  With 1 Complete  . Super Saver  Southern Growers - From Concentrate Card  ORANGE JUICE     .  iij.  kg  Without  Super Saver  Card  Sun Rype White Label - 11.  APPLE JUICE  Ardmona ��� 6 Varieties -398 ml  CANNED FRUIT  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Without  Super Saver  Card  Brunswick - 5 Varieties ��� 100 gm  SARDINES  Old Dutch  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super  Without  Super Saver  Card  POTATO CHIPS  SflVOT      _^_______f m^mmmmmmmm.  .49  Without  Super Saver  Card  Regular or Diet - 750 ml  COCA COLA, SPRITE  CANADA DRY GINGER ALE     .  Super Valu - White or Whole Wheat ��� 570 gm ^M mH  BREAD ./__  Kraft ��� 7.36 kg  PARKAY MARGARINE  Purex - 4 roll  BATHROOM TISSU 6.  Coast News, November 17,1986  The restructuring of Sechelt  has resulted in a switch in  representation on the School  Board. Trustees at the Monday  night meeting of the Board  received a letter from Education  Minister Tony Brummet in  which he assigned Dave  Mewhort's seat to the new  District Municipality of Sechelt.  tA good turnout participated in an impressive ceremony in Sechelt        on Armistice Day last week.  -John Burnside photo  Sechelt Scenario  . i-  Sechelt holds impressive Armistice  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sechelt Legion Branch  140 Remembrance Day ceremonies was a very impressive  display of past, present and  future.  Starting   with   the   glorious  sight and sound of the Sechelt  Pipe Band, the Army Cadets  smartly   turned   out,   proudly  marching in perfect unison, the  colour party leading a large contingent   of   service   men   and  women who have not forgotten  how to march, to the Scouts,  Guides,   Cubs,   Brownies  and  Beavers, for a grand total of 79  parading people.  ,._..,  There was the ritual of the  ^honour guard under the effi-  ���?,cient orders of cadet Sherry Pill-  ting. She lowered the flag to half  mast as the trumpeter' played  the Last Post, then the raising  of the flag to the sound of a  lone piper.  It would be hard to find a  better conducted service than  that witnessed on November 11  in Sechelt and the many people  on hand to witness is an indication that this fact is well known  on this coast.  After the service it was time  for comradeship at the Legion,  where on one side the young  people were treated to refreshments and a get-together. The  other side catered to the service  men, women and guests.  Jack Inglis and Steve White  provided the background music  for those members who shared  their singing talents. The pipe  band entertained with their full  group and then their fledging  members performed admirably.  The young ones coming along  so well is a good indication the  pipe band will be with us for a  long time.  Mrs. Eileen Smith was very  specially thanked for her past  three years of looking after the  Poppy Fund.  World War II Veterans, Ted  Surtees and Jim Hamilton were  proud to take part. The magic  tones of Katherine Kelly singing  Scotch and Irish Ballads thrilled  the gathering, along with many  other singers of merit.  N A great feeling of comradeship was felt as everyone  joined in the singing of the old  favourites.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  The annual general meeting  of the Shorncliffe Auxiliary, the  one that serves the Sechelt Intermediate Care facility, will be  held on Tuesday, November 18  starting at 1:30 p.m. Member-  FAMILY BULK FOODS  *DELICATESSEN*  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING,      Cowrie St., 885-7767  Order your meat,  cheese or  sandwich party trays  NOW  Yt^  We makc !t��  V        YOU BAKE IT!  'Fleshly made on our premises  OPEN: Mon. - Sat., 9-5:30  | Friday, til 6  ship dues of $3 for 1987 are  payable at this meeting, or may  be paid at Upstairs, Downstairs  in the Trail Bay Mall.  The auxiliary are in need of  members and volunteers to  serve at Shorncliffe.  Volunteer Co-ordinator  Margaret Gemmell will be happy to answer any questions and  tell what sort of jobs are  available. Call her at 885-2677.  Volunteer hours are very  valuable. Maybe you only have  one or two hours or even one  day a month, but the help that  you give will be suited to your  timetable.  For instance, the Candy Shop  is opened for residents three  days a week, Monday, Wednesday and Friday for one hour,  10:30 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. so a  volunteer who has one hour to  spare could fill a need and not  be tied up for a whole day.  One-to-one visiting is a flexible but essential service that  could take more time.  Helping with the hairdressing  three times a month on a Tuesday, 9:30 a.m. to 11 a.m. is  another example of what,  volunteers are needed for.  Other services will be explained  with just a phone call to the  volunteer co-ordinator.  BPWC MEET TUESDAY     ;  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club will hold its November  meeting on Tuesday, November  18, at the Sechelt Inn starting at  6 p.m., dinner at 7 p.m. Call  885-2441 if you plan on dining.  Following the meeting Anne-  Lynn Florist will give a  demonstration on making  Christmas decorations for the  home.  SPINNERS AND WEAVERS  The Spinners and Weavers  are off to a great start and their  next meeting will be on Monday, November 24, at Mary  Gregory's home at 718  Franklin, Gibsons. This is a  temporary meeting place until  they find something else.  The executive has been picked with president Deidre Munro  heading the group; the secretary  is Mrs. Ninn Rublee; treasurer,  Mr. Guli Willeumier; vice-  president, Kerttu Viitanen.  Call 885-3866 for further information. Good luck to the  new group.  r  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  is proud to announce the  WINNERS  of draws at the Grand Opening  of its Gibsons Branch in Kern's Plaza  ��� Free Chequing for 5 Years  ���DALE LACEY  ��� $200 in Shares  JAN ANDERSON  $100 in Shares  ��� P. GAMACHE  EVERYONE is a winner when saving,  borrowing and managing money at  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  ASSETS OVER $20 MILLION WITH TWO OFFICES TO SERVE YOU  KERN'S PLAZA  Hwy 101 & School Rd.  886-8121  Tues.-Thurs.   10 am-5 pm  Friday 10 am-6 pm  Saturday 10 am-2 pm  CLOSED MONDAY  TEREDO SQUARE  Teredo St., Sechelt  885-3255  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  Thanks to all who took part  in the UNICEF collection on  Hallowe'en, $371.21 was raised  by the students for children in  undeveloped countries.  The Grade 6 class will be having a garage sale on Saturday,  November 22, in the West  Sechelt gymnasium. There will  be 20 tables of sale items with  home baking available from 10  a.m. to 1 p.m.  Watch for first term report  cards, they should be home on  Friday, November 21.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  Joan Scales was voted in for  her second year as president of  the Sechelt Garden Club as a  reward for leading the Sechelt  Garden Club through another  successful year.  Joining her on the executive  are vice-president, Vivian  Cooksley; treasurer, Andrew  Steele; recording secretary, Enid  Lofthouse; corresponding  secretary, Allen Gibb and directors, Eric Huskins, Helen Pon-  ting and Clem Bulger.  Carmen Grassie made some  fine choices from the many entries in the mini-show held at  the meeting of "Last of Fall",  the last flowers of the season.  Vivian and Chris Cooksley  brought their rose bowl from  the Royal Bank to show the  members. This was for winning  first place in the recent best  garden contest both for the  public and the club contest.  ,^^n^^_____m%%_ii_^-Wit_%%m%��3t_aa_  16 Books of  WALLCOVERINGS  Only  6  gW��* & MM**  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd  Cowrie St., Sechelt  weeks til Christmas!  BOOK NOW to ensure time for installations  885-2923 '  fc%%%%%��3t%%%*aai��^%&%��ssaaa  . \   . \ \ V ��� S V \ ��� V \ \ \ ���_ V  YOU ARE INVITED  to meet our local authors  Betty Keller and Peter Trower  on Friday, Nov. 21, 7-9 pm at  The Bookstore, on Cowrie St. in Sechelt  Refreshments will be served.  Betty Keller's new book  ,On The Shady Side  Is an absolutely true and very funny account of the characters that all the other  books on Vancouver have neglected, the  gamblers, demoted policemen, rogues  and ladies of the night.  Peter Trower's latest book  The Slidingback Hills  is a collection of some of his best work yet.  Trower fans, as well as those new to his  work, will be impressed.  COWRIE ST.. SECHELT  ;"vr' Th< ��** ��*_���,.  Hilt.  885-2527  ^SHM*  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act a public hearing will be  held to consider the following by-law of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  "Elphinstone Official Community Plan By-law No. 297, 1986".  It is the intent of By-law 297 to establish goals, objectives and policies respecting the form and character of existing and proposed land use and servicing requirements in the Elphinstone Plan Area shown on the following map portion.  -    L.��4��;  _J  _r  1<  ELPHINSTON  PLAN    Al  t?  s?A  A  _/;  ��� _=,  s^k&'  __��__  rr TTil5fei^jffiife-____ ***���-  f_.  TOVfN  O F  IBSC NS  v i .^;:'-v:?v:_\\_--_].!^yS  ~J  The public hearing will be held at 3:00 pm on Friday, November 21 1986 in the  Cedar Grove Elementary School Gymnasium on Chaster Road All persons who  deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-law shall be  herein afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is not deemed to be an interpretation  of the by-law. By-law 297 may be inspected at the Regional District Office in the  Royal Terraces building located at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt B C durinq office hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm and Thursday and Friday 8:00 am to 6:00 pm.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0 "T   '    .  Telephone: 885-2261. \  c-  ?r  te  es  Coast News, November 17,1986  by Larry Grafton  This painting by Kay Wells is part of an exhibition in the Hunter  .Gallery in Gibsons. ���Ray Smith photo  Festival syllabus  The  syllabus  for the   1987  * Sunshine Coast Music Festival  - is now available.  * The dates are April 6 to 12  land it will be held in the Gibsons United Church.  Information and entry forms  may be obtained by phoning  Rhona Weir (after 6 p.m.)  886-7361. Deadline for entries is  February 13.  Nikki Weber and Connie  Wilson have gone and done it  again! On the evening of  November 8 these two finalized  many hours of work entailing  drawing together an exciting  group of local talented artists,  selecting appropriate numbers  for "A Night to Remember"  and last but not least, scheduling practices over a period of  time with Nikki conducting the  singing groups and Connie as  accompanist.  What a program they produced! Some 30 or more local  people, too numerous to name,  drew rounds of applause from  the packed house as they  presented solos, duets, and  group numbers from the Roll-  eniors  ing Tones and the 69er's, selections ranged from Some Enchanted Evening, Madame Butterfly, and the Desert Song to a  medley from Showboat as a  grand finale, with many more  well presented renditions of  popular semi-classical numbers  in the interim. If you missed this  excellent show this time, watch  for another next spring. Proceeds from the show were very  generously donated to the  Seniors'Building Fund.  . There are only two more  Thursday morning craft sessions prior to our next big fund  raising event which is our annual Christmas Bazaar at 1:30  p.m. on November 26 in our  hall.  In   previous    years    our  members have very generously  contributed a tin or package of  non-perishable food towards a  hamper (or maybe two  hampers) to be raffled off at the  Bazaar.  These small contributions can  be left at the hall any time there  is an activity on, or better still,  plan to attend the meeting on  November 20 at 1:30 p.m. when  we need a quorum for election  of officers and bring your donation then.  Isobel Draper will be having  her usuai Lucky 7 Bottle Draw  and would appreciate small ar-,;|  tides you no longer use or need, ^  as prizes for the fund raiser.  Ellen Berg has asked for grab ;  bag items to be wrapped, pric- ;  ed, and marked for either man,  lady, boy or girl. \  Although there is no visible !  progress showing on the new I  hall, there is activity behind the j  scenes. Your committee is j  following development of the j  plans. There will be a more j  elaborate report at our General j  Meeting on November 20-        ������}  Anderson  ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd.  ��� VOICE-TONE PAGERS ���'  .__. _______ ___.!_______. ____-,___ jtUkMrnrMiMH^. ''____(*____ -_4 ___���_.'_ ^.j*  ...  1  *L���   .._.._.._���_���.    . f     ./.���_.������--_..- ...j. r...     |n J-        |^|||..f..ftftT.  Ai..-.-?_A  885-5111  FRIDAY and SATURDAY  will be  i    . ' _______ ���* _5"l  [_...__-./      HiiSl  _. -"^  ���s _.  -_,        " _..  >t_  >;  __*_*-_?  fit*?..*' ."*_  ������ _  _n,:'  j* _  ��_.  ���-  _��� ��� "*     _       v  > i*-\  ��     r  ..*���._��� 1  ���*    * <>      j  I  **��  v*      _   ���  *       f,l /  -   _/  "1  . . ____. ���*___. _       u. *^  .�����rt?-*VT-*5''"i��  # ^ .  . ^      .���*-.t^__  '-:���������"_ /_ Hu^Jri; **�����>*:-_.  A \ i'-.r- '%lts_vi.���;        ^'fl^v _.,<__* v*tf_w-  iP^.__^>W:3iSP'_' :,:*���**-v��' v ���**---$_.'���:? --.  ^'_P4__.'i^__v*����4duJ& N   -t.... :'���,"���'-'  /���        .  ������'������: v,--.;v  . -'j M  ;*^/t v";-)�� _;^csiT  '.V      -i ���.  '   ���'���!'       O   '��  !       '* _.k.��^^"**i* _J*  l'      -.-  -.-.^'..rv     .,,   ^_S  _��,  .       ���.'?.'" ���":       ���   " .  t. ^    r      _     _  iv  ���vv i\_  V^  Z^;_t*r  T   ��,. -   *-   V .  .*'     ���������..',  '���/  .'_ _. *���   ���                                                    '  f . -.   ,*4��. _;���;'*,'_' . ,'  .  . ���     '   :     ��� ���'.��#,-���     ���  .    ���   . ���          -S ,-.''������      '     "    ���     -  ��� * ��� '     <��� !. e '.'���'���:    ���  *.              ������. _T- ��A J i             jl1, ��� *i   .   \t  "���..             >   _������   - ?���������.���'  _.   -��� '     v ���   >  i- :���       ���. ���  \:  ^*^^^,��fi^^_fy3t__4n__J*--  the ticket price on all fashion items  including those previously reduced  All women's and children's apparel  g2__i'__2aa  All women's shoes and boots  All jewellery, scarves and belts  SS_5��_____!_3  All handbags, gloves and hosiery  jja^EBsssaa  FRIDAY and SATURDAY ONLY!  Friday 9:30 am ��� 8 pm  Saturday 9:30 am - 5:30 pm       ^  B*33^sas3EG3aaa3S 8.  Coast News, November 17,1986  I  v. _  I  I .  _l  )--r..  _&*  f_  <���>:;  W  S3.  h_*  Josh Iverson (aged IVi) and Gail Scouler are at work sprucing up  the new TLC Centre in Sechelt. See story below.      ���Ray Smith photo  TLC Centre in Sechelt  "We are, immediately  available to anybody with any  kind of need. We're accessible  ifyotn 10 a.m. to 10 p.m., Monday to Friday," is how the TLC  (Tender, Loving Care) Centre  co-ordinator Carol Jeffries  describes the Friendship Centre,  a branch of the Canadian Mental Health Association  (CMHA), which has recently  opened in the "old firehall in  Sechelt across from the Municipal office. Last week Jeffries  told the Coast News about the  aims of the centre and whom it  is designed to help.  "One of the basic functions  of the group is as a liaison with  other community agencies," she  explained.  "When someone walks in the  door we'll find out what the  problem is and know how to  refer that person to the appropriate resource, whether it's  MHR, the Medical Clinic, Mental Health, Community Services, Transition House or  whatever.  "Counselling is only one part  of the process. We are not professionals, nor do we pretend to  be, but we are willing to give of  ourselves, to give friendship and  caring. I am trained, (Jeffries  has worked as a counsellor with  Community Services in Maple  Ridge) and our volunteers - 15  of them now - are going  through an intensive training  program.  "We are open for anybody  but there are a lot of people who  arc'^mentally' ill Here; ^They've  been cut loose from the system  and often live alone with no  place to go during the day. We  intend to provide a place that  feels warm and welcoming."  Jeffries is aiming for 40  volunteers; most of those working with the centre now bring  with them the experience of  their own problems and this is  important for the type of work  the centre hopes to do.  The centre is also in need of  goods to sell at their second  hand store, where funds are  raised to help pay the rent and  the telephone bill until the  CMHA initial grant comes  through, probably in December.  Memberships are also  available, for $10 per year. Any  donations are tax deductible.  For more information on the  centre's work, or to volunteer,  call Carol Jeffries at 885-5395  or drop in to the centre, across  from the Municipal Hall in  Sechelt.  The centre is governed by a  board of directors and an advisory board made up of agency  workers from MHR, Mental  . Health, Medical Clinics, Transition House, Community Services, and other community  members. It also has the support of Sechelt Council.  > %y  --jy-. -  m  n.. -- ..  ,vy '<. k;y; -  P"y'y---"  *.' yyy  'yyyyy1/  j&J*y:>  y  . _��� _��� ���_���   >'t  vi  CARFFR  WORKSHOP  ,      Thu workshop for women  Interested in applying lor the  Small BusJness Assistant's  Job reemry program has b*0n  re-scheduled for Saturday,  November 22,10 em to 3 pm  ,     at tfie Sechelt Campys  :: of Capilano College,  Please Register by calling  April Struthers, at 888��S310,  Capilano College,  Sechelt Campus, Inlet Avenue.  ��� _., a\  dpeii   9a;iftip  ��� V W  California Emperor  uKAi ta   Hawaiian  PAPAYA  Florida Indian River - Pink or White  GRAPEFRUIT        3/.99  Imported  RANANAS  B.C. Grown  APPLES  California  KIWI FRUIT  .3 lb. cello hag m  99  1 lb. bag  1.49  mayonnaise _/2.69  Sqfflo  vegetable oil i 2.69  Vegetable Juice  V-8      .....   .1.361  Plastic Wrap ���  Handi Wrap 30.1  Kellogg's  Corn   ..fcco-f" ...  FlakeS    350 gm 2/1  1.57  .15  .29  REDEEMABLE ONLY AT KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  STORE  CORNjfL  FLAKES! i-kiS  BUY ONE  GET ONE  FREE  *&&&* CORN FLAKES  TWO 350g BOXES FOR  $1.29  Ror redemption mail to Herbert A. Watts Ltd.,  P.O. Box 2140, Toronto, Ontario M5W.1H1. Enter  opposite Code 78 on coupon debit slip.  Coupon Expires NOV. 22nd  Ardrnona - Halves or Sliced  peaches      wv,_._ 89  Liquid Detergent  Palmoiive.:...:..__ 2.85  Christie's Triscuit  crackers  250gm 1.45  Christie's 300 gm  Wheat Thins    1.45  Little Sweetheart  toddler  diapers       %_ 7.77  Scott  paper  towels 2_ 1.29  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue v. 1.39  Magic  baking  powder    450 gm 2.99  Stain Remover  Amaze        __94.19  Carnation Regular, Semi-sweet,  Kilt        w/Marshmallows  chocolate 5oogm2.89  Cross & Blackwell 682 gm ,  mincemeat     2.79  No Name Special Dinner  dog food     _ ,5.99  Carnation 500 gm  Coffee Mate    2.89  Pay by Day,, Item by Item, VVe do more for you  C  VMXtXp  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  Clean out that attic!  We buy & sell  USED BOOKS  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  Styles & Smiles  Beauty Sajpn  No accessory you can  buy will ever be as  important as your  hairstyle.  Phone now for an appointment       __88_k-212Q  in ,thf_ Lower Vi.lc.ge  c  Show Piece  Gallery  I  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  Drop in and see the  Eileen Glassford  Performing Arts  Pavilion  model on display  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 ,- jCT- ~ #/>.   .p_..  Coast News, November 17,1986  Dollar  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  8Be*2_i��7  FREE 0ELIVERY T0 THE WHAR.F  We fully guarantee everything we sell to he satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities  DOLLAR  Your LOTTERY Centre  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Prices effective:  18-23  We accept  DAIRY  Palm  cottage  cheese  PALM  Palm  Life Stream  Yogurt  _*�� "i' ������jfc-   i ���,,^,1,  FROZEN  ..500 gm  1.69  175 gm  .69  Fresh Utility Grade  WHOLE       s-  CHICKEN      1  05  lb.  kg2.32  Fruit Beverage  Five  AIIV6   355ml 1  Valley Farm Crinkle Cut  French fries  1 kg  69  BAKERY  Country Harvest White  bredCl  675 gm   1  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon  buns  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME  RIB      ?.v  ROAST  59  VcMat  Schneider's Lifestyle  SMOKED    s-  HAM I  55  ea.  125gm  ANYONE  ��A_ty?V  Christie's Hovis  crackers      .5.y.,2.00  Pine Tree Assorted  peanuts   ��_,���_ 2/3.00  NoName  cat food...396Sm2/1.00  Luxury Stew, Beef Liver, Seafood  California  CELERY 3._/1.00  Dishwasher Detergent  Sunlight __33.00  Pamper Diapers - 36's  Toddler Plus,  Toddler & Extra  Absorbancy      10.00  PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS:  ih providing, Quality, &Friendly Service  who reads this column on a regular basis will be familiar with my fetish.  - well, one of them anyhow! There I was, about to pay out some exorbitant sum for my groceries (only half of which I'm sure were absolutely  essential - the cat couldn't possibly need all those cans of food?) when  what should my eye alight on but - yes - fetishists take note - not just  one pile, but two of free recipe booklets! I parted with the money for my  groceries perfectly painlessly, my hot little hands clutching my booklets  and my eyes ravenously devouring Robin Hood's 'entertaining ideas'.  And while I think of it...whatever has Robin Hood to do with flour? He  doesn't strike me as one of the world's most domesticated men!  I rushed home shoved the groceries into their appropriate cupboards  and started baking before the urge passed me by and my new booklets  tiptoed into that deep dark drawer along with their fore-runners. My  eyes lit upon an "easy to make" recipe:  LEMON SQUARES  Base:  2 cups flour 500 ml  ���Vz cup sifted icing sugar 125 ml  % cup butter, softened 175 ml  Filling :  4 eggs  2 cups granulated sugar 500 ml  1/3 cup lemon juice 75 ml  V. cup flour 50 ml  1 tsp. baking powder     5 ml  sifted icing sugar  ��� .:......go0X\.  ��� to the Hall above Ken's  I   THRIFT  ?   STORE  ��� #*e  886-7744  Dancing in the Light  Shirley Mac Laine  *5.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner fil School _ Cower Pi  Rd..  "_Si  I"  business over  14 years  CALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  ILoc-ilod in "The Doll's House")  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar    886-8229  y  ���   _ y _���<���   _������  ��_-'w. .:__  A_    .t>.  <**��*>.:'  Call Biil, 886-3908  885-4535 or 325-2346  MasterCard  Schneider's -5 Varieties  MEAT  PIES  400 gm  Schneider's  HAM  NUGGETS  lb.  kg 10.69  Canada Grade A  SHORT  RIBS  Family Pack  Fresh - Family Pack  CHICKEN  kg3.20  ���X. ������  y-kyk  *.. V  ,-- ..  ry yy??-.  Base: Combine flour and icing sugar in bowl. Stir well to blend. Cut in  butter with pastry blender until mixture is crumbly. Press into greased  13"x9" (3.51.) cake pan. Bake at 325��F (160��C) for 15 to 20 minutes  or until lightly browned. ;  Filling: Beat eggs, sugar, lemon juice, flour and baking powder  together until smooth and light. Pour over partially baked crust. Bake at  325��F (160��C) for 25 to 30 minutes or until set and golden. Cool.  Before serving sprinkle with icing sugar and cut into squares.  If you like things really lemony, try finely grating the lemon rind  before squeezing out the juice and adding it to the eggs.  The other recipes sound pretty good too - must shove the pamphlets  in the drawer before my waistline gets the better of me!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  $195  .��.'  /"���  Back by Popular Demand  Piping Hot &. Hearty  Seafood Soup ���     bowi  SPECIAL (Mon. &Tues. only)  2 pes. Battered Fish  Plenty of Home-Cut Fries $395  This Week's Special ^  Smoked Black Alaska Cod i.?649  Farm Fresh Eggs           (Cartons Appreciated)  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7 pm 1G.  Coast News, November 17,1986  ttM��i_____ii______i__^^  .PS^SSIffi^^  by Peter Trower  ; ^.Well-known Vancouver artist Mia Johnson, spent several hours in  '^.discussion with local artists on November 9. Johnson is pictured  Jvnth Carmen Gehring's Coast Ride, one of over a hundred works  .submitted to the Arts Centre's Eighth Annual Juried Show.  ��Johnson's selection will be on view until November 30.  ;;H. ���Sheila Page photo  ;*>  :���___   Hubert back on Coast  ���fi:r  >-y> Entertainer Stephen Hubert is  . *3>ack on the Sunshine Coast  lifter   a   successful   summer  ^season performing at resorts in  '"���It-lie Canadian Rockies.  -y Engagements in Jasper and  Banff (at the Banff Springs), at  ..  the West Edmonton Mall and in  ��' Waterton National Park have  r��-��tioved this local musician into a  ''prominent   position   in   the  ^Alberta music scene. One result  ;>has been an offer by producer  ..^Neil MacGonigill (producer of  ..Ian Tyson's last two albums for  IftCBS) to work with Steve on a  :Cfiew   album   project,   which  > ���would    be    Hubert's   second  ^alburn.   'His   first   was   The  y .Wakefielu   Inn   album   which  Come3 in for our 11 am  WEEKEND  BREAKFAST  SPECIALS  every Sat. & Sun.  r Great Food Service  Sun thru'Wed. 11-9:30  Thurs. Fri, Sat. 11-11  Its all happening at  Ok*  Pub  Cedar Plaza,  Gibsons      886-8171  Steve produced himself.) ..  Hubert is a fine songwriter  and vocalist who accompanies  himself on guitars and piano  and features an extensive  repertoire of popular hits from  the 1^40'sri^itup'to the present music charts in his live  shows.  Steve leaves again for the  Rocky Mountains December  15, when he will be working  under contract to Fairmont Hot  Springs Resort, near Invermere,  B.C.  In the meantime watch for  this fine entertainer at local  engagements, such as this coming Friday and Saturday nights,  November 21 and 22, at the  Roberts Creek Legion, from 9  p.m. until 1 a.m. Members and  guests are welcome.  Six years went by. Finally,  James Cameron came up with  an Alien sequel that seemed to  have everything. He showed it.  to Signourey Weaver. The script  was so powerful that the cautious actress was finally sold.  She agreed to do the film and  recreate the role of Officer  Ripley. As things turned out, it  was very much the right decision.  Aliens is one sequel that  works. Cameron pulls out all  the stops and the result is a  high-tech, intelligent horror  movie that grabs you by the  throat and doesn't let go till the  final credits. It is worth seeing  for the special effects alone but  it has the benefit of a powerful  storyline too. The picture recently opened to some of the  best critical reviews in years  -and deservedly so. It is one  humdinger of a film.  Aliens begins 58 years after  the end of the original movie.  Ripley and her cat, frozen-in  deep sleep, have been drifting  through space all this time, immune to the ravages of the  years. As the film opens, the  lost shuttle is finally picked up  by a passing freighter and  transported back to Earth.  When Ripley is revived, she  finds herself in a world that has  forgotten her. She has outlived  her own daughter (although the  scene where she learns this was  inexplicably cut from the final  print). For Ripley, the memory  of the dreadful alien is still a  raw and bleeding thing. She has  nightmares like earthquakes.  But no one believes her. They  think her decades-long sleep has  unhinged her mind. The planet  Acheron (where the crew of the  Nostromo found the alien space  ship) has long since been colonized by 70 families from  Earth and the atmosphere is being reconstituted. There has  been no report of marauding  creatures.  Ripley takes a mundane job  at a spaceport. One day, she  receives a visit from an official  pf  the , planetary  engineerinjg  company. There has ^ b��en rip  communication   with   thfe  Acheron   colony   for ���< several  weeks. Ripley's story is finally  ?  being given some credence. A"|  detachment of Space Marines is |  being sent out to investigate and:%  they want her to go along as an -^  advisor. f  Initially (and understandably) >"  Ripley refuses the offer. But the :  nightmares still haunt her. The ..;,.  only way to quell her demons is ...  tb face them head on again. She U  contacts the company and  agrees to go. This time, Ripley  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 20  V .,,,.,. , 7:00 P.M.  Community Services Society  Tune-iri-to take a look at  several facets of the Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Society. Val Silver and other  directors join us in the studio to  discuss their work and introduce (three) video taped  items dealing with Aldersprings  Day Centre, the 1986  Volunteers Harvest Fair, and an  awards dinner for outstanding  contributions by home care  workers.  -_... -^.yy.  M^t ��*%w��^fj��|t  Cedar Plaxa, Gibftons 88_>��817l  don't mtes '*���   0ur  Grey Cup Party  Kick-off time - 10 am  great  Special Beverages   ��� plus   8:00 P.M.  Back to School  Dianne Evans plays host to  Pat Braithwait to discuss the  ups and downs of returning to  school after the children have  grown up, and the challenges of  anew career.  8:30 P.M.  Sechelt Armistice Day Service  Coverage of this year's ser-.  vice held at the Cenotaph in the  heart of Sechelt.  CCTV is holding a telethon  to raise money for the Elves  Club. Anyone interested in performing, hosting or answering  phones on Saturday, December  9, please call the studio at  886-8565 or Maryanne West at  886-2147.  Crafts Fair  The Arts Centre's Annual  Christmas Crafts Fair is in the  final planning stages. On Saturday, November 29, from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m., craftspeople  from the Coast and lower  mainland will gather at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall. All  the booth space is now filled.  Those interested in selling by  consignment must make arrangements with Nancy Baker  at 885-7728 before November  24.  free half-time hot dogs  don't miss the fun      ff  ;::_...._:.;.jjjjjiij^  :kmk^mmimmm$imff^m^im^mm  THE  mmmMsi^^^^^^^^^m  WHMF  The Coast's finest Dining  ���On the.Beac_, Davis Bay ;.  .     ���':���.''".: 885.7285    " ' : >. .':���  leaves her cat behind.  There are more long months  of deep sleep in deep space.  Finally, the rescue ship assumes  orbit around Acheron.  Ripley's shipmates include a  troop of hand-picked Space  Marines, equipped with state-  of-the-art weaponry, and an official from the company. The  Marines are a pretty mixed bag.  Among their number are two  tough-as-nails women and a  technician who freely admits to  being an android.  They all shuttle down to the  planet's surface. From this  point, the pace of the film shifts  into overdrive.  The colony has been gutted.  There are no immediate signs of  life but there are many indications of a desperate battle.  Ripley's worst fears are realized. Only she knows the apalling  nature of the beasts who must  have struck this place. All the  black memories return. She  shudders. In a vacant laboratory, ^wo of the crab-like  creatures are found in jars. The  colonists had obviously been  studying the peculiar reproductive cycle of the aliens when  they were overwhelmed.  The rescue team probes further into the complex. Suddenly, they come upon what can  only be described as a nest. The  victorious aliens have lost no  time in setting up shop. Ignoring Ripley's pleas for caution,  the brash Marine Commander  sends half his force into the  bizarre creche, with futuristic  rifles at the ready. The awful  fate of the colonists becomes  immediately apparent. They  hang in a wall of gluey slime like  flies in a web, reduced to human  cocoons. Some of them have  already been impregnated by  the loathesome crab creatures  (which are essentially mobile  genitallia). Horribly, the colonists are still alive. Even the  battle-hardened Marines are  shocked when a snakelike baby  alien bursts from a woman's  chest.  The Marines barely have time  tp catch their breath when they  .,are savagely attacked by several  (full-grown   and   .very   angry  aliens. (Unlike the first picture  where the alien is only glimpsed  in flashes, the monsters are  revealed in all their grotesque  glory here. They are unspeakably repellent like some bizarre  cross between an insect and a  reptile.) They are also extremely  efficient killing machines. Two;  Marines fall victim to the aliens;'  revenging fangs. The rest manage to shoot their way out of the  hideous nest.  To be continued  Pender music  Thanks should be given to a  lot of people for making the  new Pender Harbour School of  Music a reality. In the 1970's  and early 1980's the public  school system and the Pender  Harbour Community Band  gave aspiring musicians an  outlet for instruction and performing.  Unfortunately, the community band dissolved and three  years ago School District 46  decided that music was not important enough to be included  in the curriculum of Pender  Harbour schools. Members of  the Harbour Lights dance band  thought they would try to fill  the gap by dedicating their time,  and money raised by the Harbour Lights, to bring musical  instruction to the children of  Pender Harbour.  With music and equipment  borrowed from or purchased by  the Harbour Lights, classes  were started for all interested  children. These classes have  moved around to various school  board and community buildings  in the Harbour, and even been  held in a member's home when  nothing else was available.  One of the buildings at the  old forestry site in Madeira  Park has now been turned over  to this group for use as the  Pender Harbour School of  Music. There are currently 19  students studying music there  every Sunday and practising  evenings when supervision is  available. The school is in  desparate need of a working  piano to help with the instruction of these classes.  It would be greatly appreciated if this, or any other  musical instruments, could be  donated for use and instruction  of the students. For further information please call 883-9277,  883-2583 or 883-9308.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Cl_AS8IFIKD8  at  iavlew Market  Roberts C-Mk  until noon Saturday  k   "A FrtancHy I  BOOK SIGNING PARTY  Sat., Nov. 22, 1-4 pm  COME ON UP AND MEET  BETTY KELLER & PETER TROWER  who will autograph their books for you. Bring in your  unautographed copies or pick up  _  ON THE SHADY SIDE and  THE SLIDINGBACK HILLS  ��� lust in time for Christmas!  886-7744 Corner of School Rd. & Marine Drive  UPSTAIRS  Gibsons  N_&  <e>  Help build a  PERFORMING ARTS  PAVILION  for the Sunshine Coast on the.  site of Gibsons' old firehall  ih Holland Park.  MAKE YOUR PLEDGE  to provide dollars, goods or  services when the time comes.  IT'S TAX DEDUCTIBLE!  A strong show of community support is  crucial to obtaining financial assistance  from major funding sources. Make your  pledge NOW - you won't be called upon  to deliver your pledge until funding has  been secured and the design and construction phase begins.  For more information, call  Fran Burnside at 885-3577 or 886-2622  Please mail your pledge to   The Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation  Box 683  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  To help build the Performing Arts Pavilion in Holland Park, I pledge to provide the following:  DOLLARS: $_   GOODS:     _ __   Dollar Value: ._   :���     Dollar Value:   (please specify)  [   SERVICES:  I  I  I   Name:      I  Address:  _  (please specify)  I  I  I    Phone:  I  I  I understand that I will be called upon to  deliver my pledge when the design and  construction phase begins.  iy.  Signature: liiyfSims of life  by Penny Fuller  Chorizo Kitchen  Mediterranean Sausage  Dry Cured  $7  95  lb.  Chorizo Sausage  Contains no chemical.  additives or preservatives  Tappas made with  Chorizo served Fridays ffi  ALSO Fresh Sausage ��$j|'��  -Made to order       ' .}\'"'  Chorizo Kitchen J4 '��$&  _J  rtfit  IN  if  Next to -^  Grammas Cold Beer  & Wine Store  Gibsons Landing  OPEN FRIDAY'S, 12-9  886-3785  Young children sit in a  classroom looking at pictures of  the planets. "What's that pretty  one with the circles around it?"  one voice asks.  "That's Saturn," says the  teacher, "and those are its  rings."  "I like it," says the innocent.  Ahh, the ignorance of youth,  that in its simplicity equates  beauty with good. Little do they  care that those 'pretty' rings are  composed of needle-sharp ice  crystals and poisonous gases.  Nor. do they understand that  crystalline prison bars are no  easier to live with than iron  ones.  Sound a little melodramatic?  It is. But many astrologers tend  to get that way about Saturn.  Old astrologers sometimes called it 'Satan' or 'The Great  Malefic'. And even the most experienced sky reader may get a  WHOLE GANG OF PEOPLE ON  THEIR WAY OVER? NOW?!?  No Problem.....  ..." Create an instant parti; snack with our  DELI PARTY PLATTER  *  *  We'll put together your choices from  38 kinds of cheese  100 types of quality  sandwich meats  sausages & salamis  Buns, Crackers  Salads  Baked Desserts  '..-���(/ Winning . ..ifviiy J  Meats, Sausages,  Cheeses & Salads  All on 1 or more saran protected platters, with napkins,  plastic utensils, seasonings, etc.,  for as little as $2 & up per person,  :_?  r   ���  $UPER$AVE   ��  GROCERY & DELI  Cedar Plaza - Gibsons  *__?  886-8762  GOT THE MUNCHIESl  - any time- day or nite?  ���_  qualHY'  -es  There's /"  K}.\y(.    fs    iiii'^Li*mmmm ._______��� am ^-__  _>���  Popcorn  I Hot dogs  OPEN  24 HOURS  ] Frankfurters  I Sandwiches  j Subs  I Salads :  I Jinked _desserts_ _  $UPER$AVE  GROCERY & DELI  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8762  touch nervous when they see  Saturn moving towards a trigger  point on their own charts.  Why? Because Saturn likes to  smack us in the face with reality. Ouch! It is the planet of  responsibility, restrictions, inhibitions and suppression. It's  that annoying tape that runs in  the back of our minds reminding us of air the 'shoulds' in  our lives, tsk-tsking when we  lose our tempers arid asking us  what our mothers would say.  It also makes us feel compelled to pay the Hydro bill before  we go on a shopping spree,  bathe our children instead of  watching our favourite TV program, live up to promises We've  made, and generally function as  civilized human beings.  Saturn takes about 29 years  to go around the sun. So usually  twice, and occasionally three  tirries, it comes back to. the spot  it sat iri when you were born.  This   is   called   your   'Saturn  Return'. If you were born between November 1956 and November 1957 you are experiencing your first Saturn return.  Those of you born between  December 1926 and December  1927 .are on your second go-  around. And anyone who is approaching the age of 87 has a  third chance to learn the lessons  of this planetary positioning.  This is a time of re-defining  your personal identity and adjusting your fantasies to reality.  People who married in their  early 20's will be examining  those relationships in a more  clear, less romantic light. You  may decide that the marriage  won't work and leave, or you  may decide that you're willing  to work on yourself and the  relationship in a new, more  honest way. Actually, there is a  third choice. You may look at  the problems in your marriage  and then try to pretend that  there's nothing wrong.  Gardening  by Marguerite  It's time for us garcleners to  review our gardening work, and  aim for, low maintenance and  plan for next year.  Keeping a gardening journal  will help, with dates, times and  notes, thus reducing mistakes.  The mail is brightened at this  time of year by the arrival of  sumptuously illustrated seed  catalogues; or pay a visit to a  nursery, and they can assist  you. Get your order In before  Christmas, if you can.  Remember to clean and oil  tools before putting, away.  Check that your lawn mower is  clean, and spray with a moisture  repellant and keep in a dry  place.  Drain, and take inside your  garden hose, before a ; frost  cracks it. {'  Now that Mother Nature has  showered uV; with, her leaves,  make fuU'use of them,arid protect our precious plants by surrounding them like a blanket up  to the stems, also for shrubs and  trees.  In the Spring 1 will report on  the 'Ruth Stout' spoiled hay  method which many of our  garden club members are using.  The Gibsons ' Garden Club  meeting is being held on Thursday, November 20 in the  Marine Room at 7:30 p.m. The  guest speaker will be Mrs. Mary  Watson from Milore Nursery.  New members and guests  welcome.  Keep mulching.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Friday  LARRY BRANSON I  Solo Guitarist  Saturday  CATFISH DUO  : Soft Rock, Western  Coming Attractions  NEW YEARNS  EVE PARTY  CAIB4II_EY  Thursday....Ladies Night....til 10 pm  featuring IS t\J    /\ L  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!        DOOR PRIZES & SURPRIZES!  -OPEN: Wed., 9-2am  /  Coast News, November 17,1986  iMw^'M&k _��uitafisil,&_agi03^��r��e^(;>:  11.  pr"  *__  -i  PIZZASPECIAL  LARGE Pizza for the price of a Medium  for the month of November  PIZZA  886-2269  Coupons not vajjd with this offer.  p-  Jomega]  RESTAURANT  __a __���  Friday, Nov. 28th  is our third annual  GREEK NIGHT  A show of Professional Greek Dancers  :r full authentic Greek costume  (\  An evening to enjoy, learn & dance together with'tfancouvi i .  "PHILHELLENIC FOLK DANCERS"  , .��� FREE Greek Dips with Pita Bread will be serve.)  ��� >limo with'.in Open'Menu in addition to a Spe< ���..!  GREEK DINNER  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2268  < )\.K...  Eil'g.;  fridaY  v/i*  U��H  /Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 8-2am/  _Z _ _ __  WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT t  . i  \  Y  \  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Sometimes when I look at a menu that has a wide variety of  elegant sounding food my mind goes on strike and I find  myself ordering steak, simply because it's predictable. That's  what happened when I picked up the dinner menu at Cafe Pierrot and saw Leg of Lamb Provencal in mustard sauce with  potato gallette below stuffed fillet of salmon with shrimp  mousse and rice pilaf.  I ordered the New York steak and my companion was only  slightly more adventurous in his order of stuffed breast of  chicken veloute.  We chose mushrooms a la greque and battered prawns as  appetizers.  One bite pf these dishes told us that no food is predictable in  the hands of an excellent chef. The subtle spices and  unbelievably light batter on the prawns made me feel as if I'd  never really tasted prawns before, and when 1 dipped them in  the special sauce created on the premises, I was ready to cancel  the main course and eat appetizers all night.  The rapturous murmurings from across the table indicated  that my companion was having the same experience with the  mushrooms a la greque.  Luckily, we were too busy wallowing in the flavour to cancel  the main course. When it arrived, we embarked on another  adventure of taste and texture.  The atmosphere and furnishings, the background music and  the careful attention to every culinary detail make dinner at  Cafe Pierrot a uniquely hedonistic experience.  Dinner is offered only on Fridays and Saturdays until 10  p.m. Saturday evening is Ethnic Night with the foods of one  country featured and cooked by guest chefs. Reservations are'  advised.  This week Saturday is Mexican night. Now .that I know the  high quality of the food, I'm going back in a more adventurous  frame of mind.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point,, _,Ri.ads.  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,  Jurg, 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 oh the side. Jurg's desserts  will simply delight you! Reservations suggested.  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.'  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.  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 - Roberts Creek Road  and Beach Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm  - 10 pm, Closed Mondays. V. MC. 40  seats. Intimate dining and European  cuisine in a sophisticated yet casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic lobster,  rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops,  steaks, also daily specials. Reservations  recommended.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Thurs., 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Fri.  and Sat., 9:30 a.m. - 10 p.m., closed  Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...all freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal for 2 - $24.  PUBS  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-280*. 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.  Gramma's Pub- Across from Molly's  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open  10 am til 12:30 am; Sundays 11 am - 12  midnight. Lunch from $2.95 in a cosy  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  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 $25-530.  DRIVE INTAKE 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  otore after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Operj 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54. seals. 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 familv dinner for four  $20-25.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seals.  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 $12.00.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  MC - Mastercard V - Visa AE - American Express  \i 1%  Coast News, November 17,.986  11  ��  ti'  : ���, Jl_ v. * _:' ___i?Pi '/v_K__l'___P8*f��fc_;_*ra_?flft.rjPHppf' JbBS?*' &"$&���.'#?:  !;Y.P*  ;^i  *   *r* *    S#  _|  TffiHffit���*'-*/; JS0___''   SJBatowBS^^' ~ ' ' ^  .2*8888*',.<��� JfiSfica.���* "^__3_____i_a__y /=���. v-**'   ^.  ^        _-���.<... ���_���_' _ .���_���-_���   _j.____._.. ______r  (Gibsons rugbyists  I    win and lose  by Jay Pomfret  /It was classic B.C. winter  rugby weather last Saturday at  Elphie field when the hometown  Pigs hosted the North Shore  Capilanos. The rain turns rugby  into a rather comedic sport with  the ball bouncing and slipping  ap over the the 100 yard pitch.  tBut there wasn't much to  laugh about for the 60 men who  spent two hours in two games of  some of the toughest rugby  played this season.  \ Gibsons' fourth division took  to. the field first, outscoring  tftglr Capilano opposition 10-3,  dying them their fourth consecutive victory.  .^Caps scored first from a  rienalty field goal but failed to  rftilster any more points. First  Half action saw Caps' scrum-  mgrs out-pushing Gibsons and  dtten stealing possession, but  <|��jJ)sons managed to spoil in the  lt��Qse play.  ''"Gary Benner, playing wing  slot, stole possession from a  <��apilano broken three line attack and outran all his opposition for a tremendous 65 yard  ��>mp. (Not bad for a fellow  ^ho smokes!) Inside centre  Daryl  Wagner  converted  the  _ntre post try.  Second   half   action   saw  .agner   score   himself,   out  lanoeuvering several twisted  pegged   Caps   and   shooting  _rough a narrow gap for a 35  [rard solo try. The convert fell  .ide but the final victory was  till Gibsons'.  | A step up in pace, agility and  experience took place in the second match as Gibsons' third  division took on last year's  qndefeated league champs. For  me first 15 minutes of play Gib  sons outran, outmuscled and in  general had control over the  Caps. The blue eight man scrum  machine was hit hard halfway  through the first half when  eighth man John Rainer was  ejected from the game for  abusive language over a penalty  call by the VRU ref.  Brother Dave had just hit a  lovely 35 yard field goal before  the mishap and the senior Pigs  looked like they were on a roll.  Rainer's ejection meant that  Gibsons had to play the remainder of the match with 14  players instead of the regular 15  man roster.  Capilanos gained little yardage without meeting stiff opposition but as time prevailed  Caps managed an unconverted  try from their hard driving  eighth man and a penalty goal  to defeat the blues, 7-3.  Both Gibsons sides are in the  running to date and expect to  keep on churning to the playoffs.  Next week both clubs are expected to shift to Langdale field  to meet a VRU opponent  (unknown at this time) in some  more exciting, rugby. Games,  start at 11, Saturday morning.  Florian Hopper and friend  Sechelt last week.  enjoy a karate workshop in West  ���Ray Smith photo  Strikes and Spares  300 games are not coming in  great abundance this season.  Bonnie McConnell rolled a 319  and a 972 four game total and  Freeman Reynolds a 310 and a  1044 total in the Classic League.  In the Slough-off League Bev  Drombolis rolled a 306 single  and a 691 triple and that was it  for300's.  Other high scores:  CLASSIC:  Barb Christie 262-885  Cauleen McCuaig 262-942  SC. Golf and Country Club  Good winter times  by Alec Warner  Winter Tournament play is  clipping along at a good pace,  thanks to all teams co-operating  to the fullest. No one team has  emerged so far to take any  substantial lead in first half  play. As noted in this column  before, watch out for the 'Dark  Trend Feed Inc.  Fish Feed Specialists  Dry Feed: ,  - custom orders  - medicated  mailing address: PO Box 1039, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  location address: 1038 Ventura Way, Seamount Ind. Park  (604) 886-3258 Vancouver Line: (604) 736-4303  Horse' team of Petula/Warner.  Also regarding the 'Dark  Horse' team, I emphatically  deny the 'Sutherland' suggestion that Petula is the front half  of the horse!  If you haven't bought your  tickets to the celebration dance  and awards night on Friday,  November 21, don't delay a  moment longer! Tickets at $6  each are available in the Pro-  Shop or from the duty host.  The evening starts at 7:30 p.m.  with dance music by the  Pegasus group. Lots more room  for,dancing and fun in our  .'��R^g^;founge:!;;;T r,yy   / ;y.  The, next Clubhouse Crip  night is Wednesday, November  19 at.7:30 p.m.  The next Saturday evening  Clubhouse Bridge session will  be held on November 29 at 8  p.m. sharp. .���,-.���'���  __..;..  is  f  V*.  _  _*  t.  ���  ft 1  p '  R  ?_. ���  WHEN YOU  RETIRE, YOUR  INVESTMENTS  SHOULDN'T  When your RRSP ends, you can still  shelter your money from taxes.  There are effective and flexible  ways to keep your retirement  dollars working for you. I can show  you how. Call me today!  J.N.W.BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH ME ALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  PROFfr FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil      27*  per Litre  Stove Oil  Diesel Oil  31�� per Litre  34.5 per Litre  31.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel  "Complete line of Lubricating Oils"  Rocks  Actibn gets underway this  weekend at the Gibsons Winter  Club with the Men's Open  Bonspiel. Curling begins Friday  afternoon and continues  through.the weekend until the  final games on Sunday afternoon. There are still a few openings available for anyone wanting to enter a team, but act  quickly as registration will be  cut off soon.  You don't have to be curling  in the spiel to enjoy the action.  We are expecting some entertaining, high calibre games between our local teams and those  from out-of-town. Come on out  and cheer on your favourite  team, spectators are always  welcome. There will ��� also be  dancing in the lounge on Saturday night for those with light  feet, so come join the party!  As always, the club couldn't  hold a spiel like this if it wasn't  for the efforts of so many  dedicated volunteers. We are  looking for assistance from  members in the bar and kitchen.  Please look at the sign-up sheets  posted in the lobby and see if  you can help, out for an hour or  so. The club needs and appreciates your support.  Egmont  by Ann Cook  On Wednesday, November  19 there will be a Tea at the  Community Hall, plus a bake  table, toy table, sewing table,  fun, games, door prizes and raffles.  Everyone is invited, come  along and bring a friend, give  yourselves a break from the  November blahs.  Planning -a      ...  Ch ristrhas Party?  LET LIS HELP  Bohpiet .rook' Uprise  '",' ������'.___ -28H7  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Pam Lumsden  229-660  Vicki Allen  281-668  Janine Larsen  284-674  Jocelyne Boyce  275-707  SWINGERS:  Florence Tolborg  239-557  Cathy Martin  207-584  Marge Nicholson  236-632  Win Stevens  274-642  Jack Morris  207-563  GIBSONS'A':  Sheila Enger  227-613  Don Slack  298-692  Freeman Reynolds  284-778  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops   .  245-628  Susan Edmonds  224-656  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Laurie Oayards  262-624  Gail Mulcaster  293^34  BALL & CHAIN:  Donnie Redshaw  216-630  Gary Tourigny  275-689  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Marlene Laird  238-645  Pat Prest  245-665  Esther Berry  233-670  Mavis Stanley  288-719  June Fletcher  263-722  Jim Gilchrist  297-744  NIGHT OWLS:  Vicki Wright  257-614  Freda Turner  260-670  Garry Lockett  290-664  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Hazel Jamieson  200-580  Merie Hately  293-703  ;       Bill Scott %   ......v...  188-6*3  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  ; o Jennifer McHeffey  157-270  Chris Vol!  128-208  BANTAMS:  Debbie Davidson  185-442  Tammy Koch  180-459  Janiell McHeffey  232-472  Jonathan Brainerd  213-446  Michael McLellan  169-468  Jeremy Howden  185-523  JUNIORS:  Tanya Clark  220-466  Chris Lumsden  234-666  SENIORS:  George Williams  274-651  ey  Exhibition play was under  way last week for Atoms and  PeeWees. In Atoms, the Wings  defeated the Stars 4-2. Scoring  for the Wings were Scooter  Doyle with 2, and singles to Rod  Hickman and Sean Ryan.  Replying for the Stars were  Michael Yates and Phillip Joe.  In PeeWees, there were two  big individual performers.  Francis Dixon scored 4, Justin  Dubois scored 1, and Brian Fitchell scored 2 as the Black  Hawks defeated the Thunderbirds; 8-6. Brian Dusenbury  scored 5 for the losers, with a  solo marker to Gordon Hunter.  FOR SALE  Portable sawmill with training. This mill has a  wide range of capabilities, including bevel  siding, and provides employment for one person.  For details contact Tim Clement, 886-8218       I  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  886-2664  4' Sliding Mirror Door  Compare at $< ^T*y00  Ivory. Bronze or Champagne gold trim  Compare at $ 4 AOQO  3' Bifold Mirror Door  101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  <3>  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  REPAIRS  ONE DAY OR  WE PROVIDE A  LOANER  We use only genuine Ford, Motorcraft, or Ford Remanufacture d parts  And we'll guarantee the repair for as long as  you own your vehicle!  d  ti  Si  C  e  C  v:  a  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. Our  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  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  885-3281 Coast News, November 17,1986  Jessa Flynn enjoyed a Kids' Craft Workshop at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre last Saturday. There will be another this Saturday.  Davis Bay News & Views  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  SAVE THE CHILDREN  Save the Children Christmas  cards are on sale now. They can  be purchased at the Spinning  Wheel on Cowrie Street, Sechelt  or phone Sylvia Duff, 885-4793.  i'GOD ON TRIAL"  Ed Peters, Pastor of-the Sunshine Coast Gospel Church,  passe_*on an invitation for all to  come to the Davis Bay Elementary School to see a film. On  November 21, 7 p.m., the film  God on Trial will be shown.  Technically a first rate film,  the story follows Greg, a university student, through a 'no  holds barred' questioning of  why God allowed the Holocaust  arid jvhy one third of the world.  is hungry. Come and. find the  -answer with Gf6gy'"'/''"'" '��� -:''"-������  There will be a small admission charge for this film. The  evening will be rounded out  with local vocalists performing.  CHURCH BAZAAR  St. John's United Church  Bazaar and Tea is from 11 a.m.  to 1:30 p.m. on November 22.  The $1 admission covers the tea  and munchies but also opens the  door to a whole world of crafts,  home baking, books, plants and  the ever popular Fish Pond.  WONDERFUL SHOW!  If you want something done  right, just ask Helen, and Ed  Cuylits. They did a superb job  of taking us with them on their  trip to Leningrad and Moscow.  Starting with a brief history of  Russia and then with excellent  slides and photos, they showed  us a country few of us may ever  visit in person. All of us attending the Davis Bay/Wilson  Creek Community Association  meeting truly thank you.  COMMUNITY NOTES  What would you like to see or  hear at the December 8  meeting? A sing song, karate  demonstration,' a Cnristmas  theme of some kind? Let me  know. The phone number is at  the top of the column.  It has recently come to light  that Lauralee Solli has supplied  the Christmas tree for the hall  for at least three years or mor.e.  Thank you for this Lauralee.  Pender golf  On November 8 the men  decided for their Men's Day  that they would guess the score  they thought they would make.  Ten men took part and two tied  for first place, Carl Rietze and  Terry Dougan; second place  went to Randy Legge and third  place was won by Tom Held.  Congrats, guys.  For the first time on Ladies'  Day, Thursday, November 13,  the ladies were not able to play  golf due to the rain! The ladies  did not let this mar their good  times together and had a great  social time with cards, knitting,  catching up on the 'Coast news'  etc.  Those two great gals, Irene  Crab and Betty Reyburn provided a beautiful lunch as usual  and they are going to be hard to  follow, for the golfers are going  to take turns for the coming  Thursdays to provide lunch.  One gal is going to make her  specialty on our Thursdays and  we are really looking forward to  each taking her turn.  We will be continuing up until December 11 with Ladies'  Day, so hope you will all turn  out and enjoy the fun with us.  Who knows, we may even be  able to play golf again!  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  NEW  from  HARBOUR PUBLISHING  the second book in the series  on B.C. Lighthouses  -__*����4h_9  LIGHTS  of the  INSIDE PASSAGE  by  Donald Graham  at  The Bookstore  Cowrie St. Sechelt 885-2527  ^^M&^^^MWMkWif^^  HARBOR  Himalayan slides  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606 .  At the October meeting, Eric  Brooks and his sister Mary  Ledingham showed slides and  souvenirs of their trip to Bhutan  in the Himalayas. Thanks from  the seniors for this interesting  evening.  In December, the regular  meeting���_��U_ be changed to a  Christmas Dinner on December  3 at the Madeira Park Legion.  Please get your tickets from  Irene Temple, 883-9007, before  December 1, $10 per person. All  seniors are welcome. Bring a  wrapped gift (value about $5)  for another of your own gender,  marked M or F, and a small fun  gift for a game. Time? Come at  6, dinner at 6:30.  CASINO NITE  Pretend you're in Reno or  Las Vegas on November 29  without leaving the Sunshine  Coast. Pender Harbour Lions  are hosting a Casino Nite and  Bingo in the Community Hall.  The fun starts at 7:30,  refreshments available. Door  prizes too. Come one, come all,  and help the Lions help the  Harbour.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Pender Harbour Branch  of the Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital will hold their annual  meeting and lunch on Wednesday, November 26, 11 a.m. at  the Lions' hall. Members,  friends and guests welcome.  Elspeth Logan is the lady to  contact for the auxiliary's annual 'In Lieu of Christmas.  Cards', 883-2489. This is a good  way to send your holiday  greetings to all your friends and  neighbours.  PHSS POT-LUCK  Set aside Wednesday,  November 19 for the Family  Pot-luck Dinner and Swim at  Pender Harbour Secondary.  Swim starts at 5, dinner-at 6. Bring a casserole to feed your  family plus, desserts and salads  by the Foods class. This event  has been extremely popular in  past years, so don't be late!  ROAST  Sam Adamson is leaving the  Ruby Lake Restaurant for new  places and faces. Gib and Liz  would like to 'roast' Sam at a  special dinner on Monday,  November 24 at Ruby Lake.  They're putting on a buffet, only $10 per person; all Sam's  friends are invited to send her  off in style. Bring your best  stories and memories. Call  883-2269 for reservations.  HARBOUR NOTES  Nikki Weber's concert on  Saturday night in Sechelt raised  money for the Sechelt Seniors,  and three of our Harbour voices  were there: Joyce Fowler,  Doreen Lee and Nancy Mackay. I understand the evening  was a great success.  You can contribute non-  perishable foods to the Food  Bank right here in Madeira  Park. There's now a box in the  IGA, thanks to Rob and Janice,  and your donations will be  taken down to help those who  really need it.  FOUND  The owner of a large set of  keys on a ring with a silver knife  can claim same at Frances'  Take-Out in Madeira Park, if  he or she hasn't already retrieved them.  LEGION NOTES  Don't forget the dance coming up November 22!  Marina &_ Grocery  ON THE WEST SHORE OF GARDEN BAY  66  is coming!  ��� No memberships ��� All late releases  ��� No week-end price hikes  SPECIAL ON 1987 TIDE BOOKS  Please drop in and check our prices and inventory  TIDELINC vorhiv sosci  LOGGING & MJUUNB LTD.  88b   .T.I  WHARF  RD  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobm)  ��� Mariner Outboards 'Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots   I  ��� Wire Rope ��t Rigging  Have we got a carrot for you!  In memoriam  Erin Kelly  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  It is with a heavy heart that I  write my column on this  November Saturday morning. I  know that you will all share the  sorrow of the loss of young Erin  Kelly who passed away in his  sleep early today.  Those of us' who were fortunate enough to have known  this young man were well aware  of the courage and strength of  spirit which he showed at all  times, even when laid low with  illness. Erin was 17 years of age  and had spent most of his life in  a wheelchair.  There were many occasions  of which I would have liked to  have written of his spunk and of  his artistic talents, but Erin was  a shy modest fellow and would  have been most embarassed at  any such praise. This was the  school term during which he  would have graduated after  much hard work to achieve this  goal.  We had all hoped that  another of his dreams would  have been fulfilled; and that  was the purchase of a van fitted  for his wheelchair which would  have given him the indepen-  dance which he sp longed for.  Erin brought much love and  joy to the Kelly household and  will be very sadly missed by his  mother Katheririe, his father  Jim and brother Quinn. Our  thoughts and love are with  them.  Funeral mass will be held at  the Holy Family Catholic  Church in Sechelt at 10 a.m. on  Wednesday, November 19 with  interment at Seaview Cemetery.  Sit back, you are about to be tempted  Tempted by Olivetti's outstanding new M19  Personal Computer-a desktop PC with both the  convenience ol reduced dimensions and high performance capabilities. Expandable and fully  compatible. With standard features you'dnonnally  pay extra for on comparable computers in its class.  Easy to understand, easy to use.  Specially designed for the new user and small  business, yet powerful enough to keep pace as the  increasing size of your business places increased  demands on the computer.    .  'Sounds tempting, doesn't it?  But here's the real temptation!  Right now, forTBinited time only, when you  buy Olivetti's new MW Personal Computer, you'll  receive A FHEE OLIVETTI DM100 DOT MATRIX  PRINTER.  It's the perfect complement to the M19 PC and  it's the perfect price too-FREE.      >.  How do you like them carrots?  Olivetti, one of the largest personal computer  manufacturers in the world, has always been  synonymous with innovation, quality and depend-  ability... and now with carrots too!  'But you'd better hurry. This offer expires  December 31,1986 and is only available while : '.:  supplies last Contact the Olivetti dealers listed or  fill out and mail in the coupon below. .  Olivetti  When you want the best.  -TLLBITE! "1  I   Please send me more information on the Olivetti Ml9      1  1   Personal Computer and DM100 Printer '  I _im_ ��� _L Title:     I  I Company- '.  . |,-  | Address: - I  I C4ty: ________ Prov: Rata! Code:    I  _:  A free printer when you buy OBvettTs  new M19 personal computer.  prcxcK-ii    Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OFFICE ELECTRONICS"'       885-3735  G&  6OlN��  -TRAILMAKER   Steel Belted Radial Tire  Features aggressive, open tread and special  XTP compound for excellent traction under  winter driving conditions. Molded to accept  studs where legal.  1. Alignments  2. Balancing  3. Gov't licenced mechanics  on duty  Our top line Steel Belted  ICERAPIAL  4. Full mechanical services  Brakes  Shocks  Our Specialty  '5. Fast courteous service  sjvifc  SUGG. RETAIL  35%  SIZE  PRICE  SALE PRICE  155 80 R 13  $94.10  $6117  165 80 R 13  102.90  6687  175 80 R 13  105.10  68"  185 80 R 13  108.60  70"  175 75 R 14  112.10  72"  185 75 R 14  118.00  7670  205 70 R 14  130.20  8463  195 75 R 14  124.00  80eo  '     205 75 R 14  131.70  858t  "     215 75 R 14  140.40  91"  .     225 75 R 14  152.20  98"  "     205 75 R 15  136.40  88"  215 75 R 15  143.40  9321  225 75 R 15  153.40  9971  235 75 R 15  158.10  102"  _J  886-2700  ���aaHUl  T iiti Br <. I<"<&;'     __.   Sti S p Gh s i p r.   t c n t r 6  Vatit Loeally OwiieijTIRE t-AMfy Storo'  ' . .- ���  Burton Dr.  (;1 Vrti. west of Qibsoris on Hwy 101)  886-8167 .c  Coast News, November 17,1986  . i  i .���  Parent-Tot Drop-in lets a guy stretch out," this young fellow  ;! iseems to be saying. See story below. ���Ray Smiih photo  i'  u_.-  Tots love drop-in service  Ji,. Each Tuesday morning the  i {--Wilson Creek Community Hall  '.'tills with the sounds of  |{'youngsters - up to 22 of them  -and their mothers (and  sometimes a few fathers) who  gather together at the Parent  and Tot drop-in, run under the  '!->l  if I  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  Microwave Oven Draw Offer  Door Prize Offer  20 /o Discount on all purchases  has been  EXTENDED TO SAT., NOV. 22  Remember our excellent selection of  BATHROOM TOWELS  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  \  Open Mon. ��� Sat. 10-4 Kern's Plaza, Gibsons    886-9411  coputfon  is proud to announce  the installation of a new  COPYTRON KONICA  1803 COPIER  with text editing  at  886-2947  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing ��  Near the Omega Restaurant  WEBBER FAST PHOTO  PHOTO  A copying service will be offered  including enlargement & reduction:  r, c.i  Weekly Super  StpeC  Decade 80  $28995  Handivac  *6495  While quantities last  GIBSONS  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES!!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibso.s   wharf and dolphin sechelt  auspices of the Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society.  Kay Kirkland, who has coordinated the service for several  years, now, talked to the Coast  News about the program.  "We want this to be a happy  atmosphere where parents and  kids want to come, where  parents can get to know other,  parents," Kirkland explained.  "Lots of these parents come  to Wilson Creek on Tuesdays  and go to either Sechelt or Gibsons on the days that the drop-  ins operate there.  "This teaches very young  children sociability and it's a  learning process for parents too.  At St. Hilda's (the Sechelt centre) we have speakers on many,  different topics, such as garden-;  ing, parenting, CPR. nutrition.,,!  safety in the home and so on..  These are not formal speaker's  by any means and the parents  really enjoy them."  There is a child care worker  at each Parent-Tot location,  Kirkland said.  "As well there is a very good  volunteer co-ordinator in Gibsons with listening skills. That's  always been our trouble, getting  volunteers; we've always been  lacking in staff.  To get the Wilson Creek facility "really going" Kirkland  said they are hoping for a grant  by December from a Vancouver  foundation.  "We really need a volunteer  and a skilled worker. Lots of  problems can arise and if you're  not helping, then you might as  well forget the program."  The drop-in serves as a liaison  to Community agencies, like  Public Health or the Ministry of  Social Services arid Housing,  and speakers can help parents  get back into the workplace, or  aid in financial planning,  Kirkland said.  "There are a lot of problems  - with transportation for one  thing. A lot of young parents  can't get out because they don't  have a car or can't afford to  drive. And it's so important to  be able to get the parenting problems you might have into  perspective. Our workers can  help if it's needed."  There is now an advisory  board for the drop-ins, with two  mothers from each centre participating.  "We've served 193 families  from the beginning. I can't  believe the community wouldn't  support something like this, but  it's a struggle.  Parent-Tot Drop-ins are held  in Sechelt at St. Hilda's at 9:30  a.m. Monday, and in the  United Church Hall in Gibsons  on Wednesday and Friday at  9:30.  "N  Between May 15, 1986 and  November 1, 1986, a three stage  drug operation was conducted  on the Sunshine Coast by  Sechelt and Gibsons RCMP,  utilizing undercover operators  from Vancouver Drug Section.  This operation resulted in  seizures of marihuana and  hashish. Eight charges of Trafficking in a Narcotic have been  laid and five Sechelt and Gibsons adult males are to appear  in Provincial Court Sechelt,  later this year.  On November 7 an East Porpoise Bay Road resident had  three chainsaws taken from a  locked shed on his property.  Value approximately $1500.  On November 9 two 14 year  old Sechelt boys were playing at  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District dump when they were  injured by an exploding 45  gallon drum. According to  witnesses, the drum, obviously  containing a volatile liquid, exploded when it was ignited by a  nearby fire. Both boys sustained  burn injuries. One boy was  treated and released and the  other was transferred to Vancouver General, Hospital.  RCMP have concluded their investigation.  On November 7 an employee  of Chatelech Senior Secondary  School had her purse taken  from a room in the school,  while she was working. An  employee of St. Mary's  Hospital had her purse stolen  while she was on duty.  RCMP caution people that  these types of thefts are not uncommon and persons, particularly women, who work in  areas accessible to the public  should keep their purses in a  secure area, out of sight.  On November 12 a male ferret was stolen from a rear shed  of a residence on Highway 101,  Davis Bay area.  Pender  Library  needs help  While Pender Harbour  Senior Secondary students are  becoming proficient in computer literacy, their library is in  bad shape.  A report from the Parents  Group at last Monday's meeting  reiterated what an external  evaluation team from the  Ministry of Education has said,  "The library is no longer  coasting but has entered a stage  of rapid deterioration in its  value to students and staff."  When the library burnt down  in the fire eight years ago, a  start was made on rebuilding  the inventory of books, but the  restraint budget that has been in  effect for several years has  made the school dependent on  donations.  With the elimination of  library aides from the school  staff, students were put on an  honour system for the borrowing of books, Parents Group  president Marg Gooldrup told  the trustees.  The Board has recently alot-  ted budget money for the return  of a part-time libray aide to the  school, and while the parents  appreciate the aide, there is still  the problem of acquiring books.  Church  i report  ':y.On "'Sunday.; November 23,  the-, two United Church congregations of the Sunshine  Coast will hear a direct report  from the recent meeting of the  General Council of the United  Church of Canada by one of its  noted leaders.  Mr.  Jon Jessiman of Vancouver was a commissioner to  that General Council, and took  part in the policy making decisions.  General Council is the  highest  authoritative  voice of  the United Church of Canada  and meets at different locations  across Canada every two years.  The next sessions will be in Victoria in 1988. Dr. Jessiman vvas  recently awarded an honourary  doctorate   degree   from   Emmanuel College of the University of Toronto for his outstanding work as a church layman.  He   has   been   chairman   of  Vancouver-Burrard Presbytery,  President of the church's B.C.  Conference, twice nominated to  be   moderator   -   the   United  Church's highest elected��� position. He continues to be active  on   several   committees   and  boards, especially those dealing  with   sensitive   personnel   and  judicial matters.  Jessiman is a lawyer by training and profession, has been in  law practice in Vancouver, is a  specialist in matters of marine  law and is presently on the  faculty of the UBC Law School.  The two congregations will  meet at their regular times; St.  John's (Davis Bay) at 9:30 a.m.  and Gibsons United Church at  11:15 a.ni. The minister,  Reverend Alex Reid, will lead in  worship with Mr. Jessiman as  Guest Speaker.  COAST  NfiWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ���-at   ���..  ��� ���  B & J Store  Halfmoon  Bay  ur\;til nOoH Saturday  -fl Frt.hd.ly People Pioc��_"  Garry's Crane Service]  450 J.I). Cat & Hoe  6 Ton Crane  Truss Delivery  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  Sunshine Coast  v.  Gibsons Branch  Creat new location  IN KERN'S PLAZA  Hwy 101 and School Rd.  Same friendly & capable staff  Phone 886-8121  Boughton  & Company  Banisters  & Solicitors  General  Legal Practice  For motor vehicle and accident  claims call Brenda Brown  Sixteenth Floor  Sunlife Plaza  1100 Melville Street  Vancouver, B.C.  683-6631  There is no charge  for our first meeting;  please call us collect.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  -_**��._*-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave, Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Service Times Sun. 10:30am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer        Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  --..      ���        Sfh��_((_- S[k     . ��� '  CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST LATTER DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson. Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool   10:15a.m.  Branch President    T.W. Olfert  885-4568  _ *..*-.*��   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  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  ��� ._& fifr 3(k   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Ham Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend |ohn Paetkau  885-5019  _**��.��-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Ed Peters  __Vfc ^k Jft-  -S* _Yt .*l_  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 1' :45 a.ni.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -_*.*�� j)d_  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.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  ' North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-261 1  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday,  7:30 p.m.  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor: Mike Klassen  -J&& Jfr-  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  ���Ml  mm  __H___HH_________B__  _____ Coast News, November 17,1986  WSSMM^^^^mmW^:  V  ':y Horites  &. Property  Sm. house (2 bdrm.), FP insert.  F/S, Bonniebrook area.  886-7738 eves., 886-2833 days.  #48  Wanted to  Buy,  Roberts Crk.  area, modest house with acreage  no   agents   please.  Births  Alison & Jeni Wright would like to  announce the arrival of their  brotjier David Richard, bom Oct.  27/86. A very special thank you  to Hilary and Dr. Myhill-Jones.  ���  #46  &   creek.  885-2898.  TFN  1232 sq. ft., 3 bdrm. rancher,  1'/_ baths. 20x19 finished  garage, dbl. concrete drive, fenced front yard. 10x14 sealed  s/deck, will take lot as down  pmnt. 886-7309. #1  Waterfront property, A-frame cottage, fully self-contained, Dominion Lease Lot 26. Tsawcome  IR#1. Mission Point. Apply Box  606, Sechelt. BC. #47  Sell or rent, 2 bdrm., wood &  elec. ht., exc. quiet, private loc,  4 appliances, $49,000 or  $400/m. 886-3235. #47  Hello Mom,  Hello Dad,  Hello World.  Katrina Reynolds  #46  4 bdrm., 3 bthrm., W/W, fr.,  stv.-, D/W, Poplar Ln. near all  amenities. $65,000. 886-3120.  #47  South Coast  Ford      4  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit ournew expanded  car lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Moore: Brian & Chris are pleased  to announce the birth ot Jo-Anne  Elizabeth, born October 29,  1986, 8 Ib. 2 oz. at Grace  Hospital. A sister for Charlotte &  Brian Jr. Proud grandparents are  Len & Bea Wray of Gibsons, Mary .  Moore of Richmond, great granny  Dolly Hamilton of Richmond &  nanna Margret Glassford of  Qualicum Beach. Special thanks  to nurses of 2V at Grace Hospital  and Dr. Pendleton. #46  IT'S A BOY!  Hostland, Denis & Mickie (nee  Armstrong) are pleased to announce the birth of their first  child, Christopher Inman, born  Nov. 6.1986,9:48p.m., 7lbs. 5  oz. A first grandchild for Sharron  Turlock & Roy Armstrong and a  second grandchild for Morris &  Joan Hostland. Special thanks to  Dr. Bennion and the staff at Grace  Hospital. #46  Rebecca received an early birthday present this year when her  brother, Alexander Joseph was  born two days before her birthday. Alex was delivered safely by  Dr. Overhill and Dr.. Burtnick on  November 7 at 7:38 p.m.  weighing 8 lbs. 12 oz. Proud  parents are Sandy and Cathy Kelly of Roberts Creek. #46  Births  /  Shugar/Dalgleish: . Thanks to  B.C. Ferries; for holding the last  boat so we could get Johanna  Hartlynn, onto dry land safely.  She came four,weeks early on  October 23 at the Grace and she's  perfect! Thanks also to Signi and  Ed for getting us off to a good  start. #46  Obituaries  KELLY: passed away at home on  November 15, 1986, Erin Francis  Kelly, late of Redrooffs Road, in  his 18th year. Survived by his  loving family; parents, Katherine  and James Kelly; brother, Quinn;  grandparents. Bill and Liz  Dalgleish in Scotland, and Tony  Kelly of Calgary, aunts, uncles  and cousins. Funeral Mass  Wednesday, November 19 at 10  a.m. in the Holy Family Catholic  Church, Sechelt, Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home directors.       #46  SCHAFER: passed away  November 14, 1986, Ruth Alice  Schafer, late of Madeira Park.  Survived by two step-daughters,  Joanne Pickering and Ruby Smith  in Washington State. Funeral service Wednesday, November 19 at  2 p.m. in St. Andrew's Anglican  Church, Madeira Park. Interment  Ocean View Cemetery, Burnaby,  Thursday, November 20 at 10  a.m. Devlin Funeral Home directors. #46  Annou ii cem ent s  GINNY ALSAGER'S  MAKE-OVER MAGIC!  Make-up lessons, colour  analysis, wardrobe consultant.  886-2458 eves., or collect  738-6356.. #46  For custom footstools, ottomans,  hassocks & toy boxes. Call Ted's  Upholstery. 885-2451. See our  display in Trail Bay Centre, Sat.,  Nov. 15and Sat., Nov. 22.    #46  CHICKEN SHACK  now carries '  VIDEOS  M$    Mon.  to Thurs.  $1.49 on Weekends  LUNCH BAG SPECIAL  2 pes. Chicken, small Fries  '2.65  Chicken & Pizza  HOME DELIVERY  After 4 pm  885-7414  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm. Roberts  Creek. Follow signs. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  South Coast  K      Ford       n  1986 ESCORT LX  WAGON  4 cyl., Automatic,  Speed Control, Many Extras  3,445 kms, Warranty    '  Wharf Rd,Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Travel  Icials  $594ret  299 ret  329 ret  LONDON from  TORONTO from  HAWAII from  MONTREAL from 339 ret  * Taxes Extra  Some Conditions Apply  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-3381  For Sale  Sale  UPHOLSTERY FABRICS  (in stock)  2U - 30% off  One Week Only  Dining & Kitchen Chairs,  One Day Service. Bring in  one chair for free estimate.  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  886-7310  For Sale  Look Better  Wanted  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  PENDER HARBOUR  Pacif ica Pharmacy #2 883-2888]  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY-  IN  B&J Store8859435  SECHELT   IN  IN  IN  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 3359721  ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  GIBSONS ���  Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  I******"  ..;_.';��! |  Thank You  Gprd Mellins - Coast.Taxi. Thank  you for the donations of the 2  channel Motorola, hand-held  2-way radio for the BCLS Lifeboat  Gibsons station: Ken. #46  South Coast  Ford   ^ "*  1986 RELIANT SE  4 DOOR  ....., ,y4 cyli, Auto,  low kms, Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sochelt  OL 5936 885-3201  Personal  Anyone witnessing the accident  at Wilson Creek on Sept. 24/86,  please call Thea at 885-7559. #48  When you need to talk to a professional counsellor, call Eleanor  Mae, Counsellor/Therapist,  885-9018. #48  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  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  Announcements  Nutrition. Hear Dr. Sommersall  Monday. Nov.'24, 7 pm on AM  radio.96.1 on your dial.        #46  GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY  Adults who did not complete  Grade 12 can acquire a Ministry  of Education GED certificate. Application deadline is Nov. 14. Call  Continuing' Education 886-8841  or 885-7871. #46  ANNOUNCEMENT:  Garry & Dave  For your information I'm NOT 40  and have never been 40. You  started a vicious rumour.  From Anne in her 30's  #46  Reiexology Treatments, Treatment Tables, Massage Oils, Professional Quality, Reasonable.  886-3120. #48  CUSTOM ��WDi#_.fiii^  v<> (G��o*f CknwjBt} *&,  .'!��_***!*;��_#*; a  m hmmtm- ?_)tf toy Mtfl  * ��**.*&-m"  SI_ECU.Lt.FT5   Iftlftff,  Lost two weeks, North/Reed Rd.  area, 5 mo.ymale tabby, four  white paws. Please phone  886-9230. #46  Sanyo ghetto blaster at 4:30 p.m.  in Trail Bay Mall, Sat., Nov. 8.  Phone 885-2339> ^ #46  Found  2 safety deposit keys; parking  lot, Madeira Pk. Legion.  883-9632. #46  Headlands Rd. area, long-haired  black cat with 4 white paws. Call  886-9995.  '.'  . #46  Black male neutered cat, Sunshine Coast Trailer Court.  886-2149. #46  Black & white collie/shepherd  cross,; male, brown collar, 1984  name & lie. tags. 886-9265. #46 -  1 ��� Pets  & Livestock  Free kittens to good home. Call  886-3063. #46  FOR ADOPTION - SPCA  2 male white kittens, 9 weeks  old; black & white neutered male,  friendly. 886-2149. Small black  spaniel cross, male, one yr. old.  885-9840. #46  English springer spaniel, pure  bred, no papers, $75. 886-7282.  #48  Rottweiler pups, PB, CKC reg'd,  $500 ea. Will consider swap for  carpentry & landscaping work  etc. Also need station wagon. Ph.  885-7708. #47  Free - more than fit'n, 4 cute little  kittens to have for yer own. Call  anytime 886-2855. #47  Fern, lab cross, spayed, all  shots, free, free. 886-3434.  #47  LJJL1  ^���V  Downhill ski equip, for 5 yr. old,  used VCR, dishwasher. Lv.  message, 885-5717. #48  Pressure canner. 886-7246. #46  Models for Nifty Thrifty's fashion  show. Nov. 29. Call 886-3780 or  886-9261. #46  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  Donations for Nifty Thrifty's,  furn., cloth.; odds-sods, in aid of  Gibsons Food Bank. 886-9261.or  886-3780 for pick-up.   .       #48  Old '(antique) carpenter's &  cabinet maker's tools, planes,  levels, slicks, etc. Call collect,  576-6370.       - :#46  16'-20'covered boat for fishing,  reasonable price. 886-2476. #46  South Coast  Ford  1933 FORD LTD  WAGON  ' 6'cylinder automatic;]  1-Owner Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  '��� OL 5936 885-3261  3 heavy duty cat. batteries; 1 oil  pump; 1 heavy duty battery  starter, 3 ys.. total $500. eves. H  423 249 Pender Harbour.     #47  2 BF Goodrich steel radials, 78 &  14 on wheels, $25/pr.  886-9893. #46  As new, 1986 14' wide beam  Misty River alum, boat w/ 1884  18 HP Merc, motor & trailer, ask.  $3200 or may consider trading  for larger boat. 886-3610. . #48  Lowrey double keyboard organ,  soiid wood cabinet, $700 OBO.  886-9103. #48  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #5  Feel Better  Discover how you can  keep your skin looking  Vital & Healthy  ��� European Treatment  Facials  ��� Make-up Artistry  ��� Waxing  ��� Lash Tinting  ��� Manicure  ��� Eyebrow Arch  ��� Fobtcare  ��� Free Consultations  GIFT CERTIFICATES  a Gift of Beauty  ���for that special   'person  Margaret Nielsen  Licensed Esthetician, RN  30 years experience as a nurse  plus specializing in skin care.  SPECIAL TOUGH  �� 4    SKIN CARE  ^ ;   incomplete Skin Care  %  m Products & Services  arrange a studiojvisit,  or a call to your tiirnie.  Phone 885-7970  I��� -CLIP THIS AD-���  | Its worth $10 off  J        the price of a facial  W00DST0VES  and  FIREPLACE  INSERTS  Installation arranged  Complete line of  Chimney Systems  10 YEARS OF WOODSTOVE  EXPERIENCE  ��� Triumph Woodstove  Installed with 13' of  chimney & stove pipe  ���995  ��� Triumph Woodstove  Installed in your  fireplace from  ���900  ��� Let us tune up your  old Fisher stove insert  | Having stove  prdblems? ~  Call the  STOVE DOCTOR.  Fern.   lab.  cross,  spayed,  all  shots, Free! Free! 886-3434. #47  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy,  1 owner, 36,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Garage Sales  Sunday, Nov. 23, deep freeze,  crib, lots of misc. items, Dirtside  off King Rd., 10 to 4. #46  Motor bikes, brick BBQ, lots of  goodies, 584 Shaw, 4th on left,  Sat., Nov. 22,10-4. #16  Sun., Nov.. 23, 10-2, 527  Sargent Rd., Gibsons, children's  & adults' books, toys, window  panes, rock polisher, household  items. #46  For Sale  J  SPCA  885-4771  I��. �����  ll___��  R   ��  ,s*^    <%  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8, auto,  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  '*__��� j     *���' ���  Fashion Show & Tea, Nov. 29,  2-4, Ken's Lucky $ Hall, in aid of  Gibsons Food Bank. Donations  appreciated. #47  % ��&,  . _~.,.  .55?!  There's always a smiling face to receive  your classifieds at Seaview Market, our  "Friendly People Place" in Roberts  Creek.    !  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  Order now for Christmas. Local  jeweller taking appointments for  custom jewellry, variety of  stones, gold or silver. Call Lindy  886-7941. #46  1st Gibsons Cubs,  Pre-Order  Christmas  Trees  ���1.0 - $25  Size 3'-9"  Free Delivery for Seniors  and Disabled  886-7980 886-7692  BUILDIN6>  .SUPPLIES/  Your  HOME/.-.U  BUILDING CENTRE  DIVIUON  0_   NO Ml  HAtOWAM   ITO RflS  I 883-9551   ,  X-country skis, Bonna 205's,  $60; Kahru 200's, $60; Zermatt  high top boots, size 8, $30. Call  after 7, 886-9810. #46  Brunswick pool table, 5x10, %"  slate, all accessories included,  $1500; antique solid oak  sideboard, $400. Phone  885-4682. #48  Green or seasoned firewood, cut  to order. 886-9847. #46  Mvg., must sell: recliner,  ceramic kiln/molds, etc.,  woodstove, microwave, 9x13  carpet. 886-8709. #46  For sale or trade for video, 1979  YZ 400 Yamaha. 886-3088 after  5. #48  Qu. sz. bx. sprg. & matt., offers;  wringer washer, exc. cond v $75;  old wooden chest of drawers,  $30; single matt., $10.  886-2115. #46  Bed Chesterfield. $85.  885-2339. #46  Sofa & chair set, beige tones,  $90.885-5703. #46  '83 Electrolux with power nozzle  & attch., 1 lyr. war., $349.  885-3963. #48  Dry Douglas Fir, $80/full cord,  split & del., Port Mellon-Rots.  Ck. 886-9751; ,     #48  One only Electrolux vac. with  power nozzle & attch., 90 day  war, $125.885-3963. #48  WANTED - pool table, 4'x8'. Call  886-2307. #46  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond.. $250.  885-5963. #46  Fresh or frozen prawns & shrimp;  886-7819. #47  EXCELLENT BUY  9 piece mahogany dining room  suite, $.200 OBO. Phone  886-2664. #47  Interested in AT VS? Am organizing group of men & ladies for trail  rides. Phone Dale at 886-3437.  #47  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  WELL DRILLING RIG  Asking $8000 OBO.  261-2182  #46  For Sale  Washer/dryer, $250 OBO; free  older fridge, works well. Call  886-8070. #47;  2 H78-14 studded snow; .'4.  F78-14 summer tires, all on Ford'  rims. 886-2523. #47!  Lg. quantity Thermopane glass j-  various szs., bath/mi. vanity!;  misc. bldg. materials.- temp^  power pole. 885-5426. #47,'  HERBAL PRODUCTS  All prods. 100% guar., weight'  loss prog., plus facial carp  prods., shampoos, creams, efc--[  Travis, 886-8656.    .     ..^#47:  South Const  -Ford  1984 TEMPO L  Real Clean,  2 dr., 5 speed  Wharf Rd., S��ct��lt  DL 5936 885-3281  > ;���:���-     -��� '  Long orange sofa & chair, $175:  long chest of drawers, $75::  Hoover washer. $50; coffee &  end tables, $20 pr.; coffee table,  $35; bedside table. $20; sm.  wood cabinet. $25. 885-7693 or;  886-3125. #47  Schrader Lg. airtight wd. stove,;  $300,886-7546. ���      #47  4 K/W Onan gen. set, propane  demand start, like new. $2700.  988-4512. #46  Canon AE1, 3 lenses inc. zoom,  flash, tripod, case. $450; por-;  table bar, teak & marble, $450;  washer/dryer, $250; Call:  886-7142 after 6. #46;  CARBOY SPECIAL       >  23 I. (5 gal.) reg. $17.50, SALE!  $14.95; 45 i: (10 gal.) re^y  $24.50    SALE   $19.95;. :.$.  886-2818:  LANDING GENERAL  STORE, Gibsons UiHltog.    #46  Wash/dry, wheelbarrow, garctfn;  hose, chairs, brass bed, teak  tbl., carpet, bed foamies, potst&  pans, sm. freezer, jewellry, pjfc-1  nic   tbl..   rbll-rim   bathrub. i  885-3621V        -;^^::v^'^o^H6^!  OOWNQUIITS  Just in time for Christmas^  Order early. ��  W.W. UPHOLSTERY 4    i  BOAT TOPS LTD.     r*  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  -<.  666-7310 y.  m  (Van.), leave message.  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� De-Scramblers ���  Bass   player   wanted.  886-8356 or 886-9348.  r4  Call  #46  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  Couch & 2 chairs, overstuffed,  50's style, burgundy, $150. Call  885-5007. #46  IBM Compatible Computers, from  $1099. Call 886-7414 or  884-5240. TFN  Speed Queen dryer, good working condition, $150. 886-9462.  #46  South Gpast  ^     Ford        ,  1982 CHEV CITATION  V6, automatic, 1 owner,  34,000 kms. (Immaculate)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  CARPET SPECIALS  Tex loop Polypropylene  in Chocolate and Pewter  only *7.99 sq. yd.  limited stock  100% New Wool Berber  only*19.95sq.yd.w/underla>  100% Polyester Saxony  ���15.95 sq. yd.  w/underlay & installation  2x4Bathmats        '10.50 ea  PRIMROSE LANE  NEW     USED  C.irpots, Lilio, F11r.-it_.ro  ���li'M  In ti.li-.ini-, M.  .In. .ll  CIi>ini  886 8700  30" Prop, stv., $150; Sears  carpet & uphol. cleaner  w/heater, new $299, used once,  $180; cust. lawn furn., new,  $300 firm. 886-7310 days,  886-9819 eves. -   #48  Fibreglass sauna, $500.  883-9389 days or 883-9320. #46  Household items, furniture,  vacuum, etc. 886-3525.       #47  CUTTING FIREWOOD?  Rent our hydraulic log splitter.  Fast and easy! Coast Tool &  Power. 883-9114. #48  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  30" Harvest Gold range, good  cond., $175OBO. 886-8487. #47  SPARKS FROM THE FORGE  Vol. Ill now available at all Sunshine Coast bookstores for  $5.49. Special offer: Volumes I,  II. Ml for only $12. #49  Old World cone triple HD waffle  iron & access., like new, $1600;  Sweden dual HD soft ice cream  mach., model 1-242, gd. cond.,  $2600; 16 tub Universal dipping  cabinet w/skirts, well & access.,  aim. new, $3000. 988-4512.  #47  Powerful horse manure. $20/PU;  also small qual. V* horse mare.  885-9969. #47  Deilcraft dn. rm. ste., good  cond.; Small & Boyes chest; 2  chrs.; 3 wood & glass occas.  tables. 885-5065. #47  Hand scythe, 2 lawnmowers, antique dresser. 54" bed spring,  with legs; 30" cot, sm. elec.  stove, wood cookstove, non-port  gate, 30" int. magh. door &  frame. Ph. 886-7924. #47  SUNSHINE  COAST TV. LTD.  .riw>-m ��� ;������   si t .11., 1   (..  Authorized Dealer  Technics  Professional TV Repairs  WE TAKE TRADES .  885-9816 J  T4STOPSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/ycn,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulcft.  $30/yd. Cheaper by the  truckload. Steer manure now  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.:  tfn:  for explosive requirements \  Dynamite, electric or regular'  caps, B line E cord and safety'  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone'  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer'  Institute. TFN  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  Custom made oak hope chests,  stand up dressing mirrors, kid's  table, chairs. 886-8074        #46  Autos  75 Pontiac Astre, good running  order, good body. $1300.  886-8205 after 4. #46  1977 Honda Civic. 2 dr.. 4 sp..  red, no rust, good cond.  886-2521. #46  1974 7 passenger Ford Econoline  Chateau, $2000 OBO. 886-7475.   . #46  Gold 77 Firebird, exc. cond;.  mags, spokes, $2750 030.  885-2122 or 885-7474.        #46  South Coast'  V        Ford        ,  1981 MUSTANG LX  302 V8, auto, A/C, clean  car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J  1972 Pinto 4 spd., new rear  brakes, $250.886-2984.      #46  Classic '64 El Camino. top shape,  $2200.886-8044. #48  77 Chev % ton, 4x4, 4spd.PU.  new clutch, new RV cam & lifters  & brakes, new front end parts,  good 8 ply radial tires, body.  good, runs great. $2700.  886-8226. #46  1974 Dodge.PU. gd. wood tr..  $400; 1970 Datsun 510. $150;  1957 Morris, running cond.,  $100; 1974 Honda 90 trl. bike.  $275; 1973 Honda 175 st. bike.  $100,886-2826. #47 16.  Coast News, November 17,1986  &___*  OAST  UTO  ,.|Kj5  ENTAL  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals              dl77h |  '67 Ford Vi ton pick-up, A/T,  390 V8, heads rebuilt, runs exc,  winterized, very straight, some  rust, $900 OBO. Phone  885-7708. #48  74 Datsun 4 dr., stn. wgn., runs  well, dependable, $450 OBO.  886-8196. #48  79 Ford F250 Supercab 4x4 XLT  Lariat, 78,000 km, $7750.  885-3709. #46  79 Ford F250 PU, good work  truck, $3000 OBO. 885-3169.  #46  Sogth Coast  ^     Ford        ..  1985 T-BIRD  V6auto., sunroof,  very clean. One  owner, low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  x y  1975 Plymouth Valiant, PS, PB, 6  cyl., $600 OBO. Ph. Ed,  886-2974. #47  '82 Pontiac Trans Am, mint  cond., low mileage. 885-2594.  #46  '66 IHC Travel All, good cond.,  $500. Ph. 885-5481. ���-"    #47  South Coast  Ford      +  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit our new expanded"  car lot:  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  20.  Campers  Motorhomes  Holiday Special  Truck, 5th wheeler & Holiday  Trails   membership,   value  $18,000.    What    offers?  886-3531, John eves. .        #48  Marine  Round marine buoy, about 2 ft.  dia., rigid plastic, handles either  end, $35.886-2730. #46'  0UTB0ARDS FOR SALE  | 9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986. exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  9.9 HP Johnson motor, exc.  cond., new tanks, $300 firm.  885-3871. #46  MV Parry/ 84' wooden hulled  yacht powered ' by a Vivian  engine, Ig. lounge, sleeps 16,  bow thruster, hot water heat,  good for survey work or. Asking  $165,000,886-8059. ..#47  12V2' Hourston Glascraft with 20  HP Johnson and trailer, all exc.  cond., $1500 OBO. 886-2530.  #48  Explorer boat trailer for 12' boat,  $175. 886-2738 after 5 pm.  #46  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  1" Poly rope. 600' rolls  approx. 1351b. sgygoo  N= MOVING NOV. 20   :.  to Hwy 101 at Payne Rd.  (next to Gibsons  Animal Hospital)  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  1981 Harley Davidson Sportster,  new tire, new bat., $3900 OBO.  883-9918 or883-9031 eves. #46  Interested in ATV's? Would like  to organize a group for trail rides.  Phone Dale at 886-3437.       #47  .SdUth Coast  ^.yl-Ford-.y-^  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeViile  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobile Delta  88 Convertible  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  "24. :.."':y  Wanted to Rent  Prof, couple; 2 children, will give  TLC to 3-4 bdrm. house, Gibsons. 886-8228 eves., 886-8184  days. #48  Working cpl. with horse want to  rent 2-3 bdrm. house on acreage,  Gibsons area, refs. avail.  885-5545. #48  Lower Gibsons, nr. Marina, 1  bdrm. gnd. level suite, FP, W/W,  W/D, F/S, $285 and share  hydro. 885-9625. #46  3 bdrm. duplex, 2 full baths,  view, 4 new appl., Selma Pk.,  $500. 885-7655 or 980-4969.  #47  RV space, $75/m.  area. 885-7032.  Roberts Creek  #47  For Rent  Prime retail space in lower village  for Christmas season, formerly  the Take-A-Look, price neg.  886-8196. #48  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. ht., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. #48  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Pater, 886-9997  evenings  Sm. cottage, fully furn., linen,  dishes, etc., elec. heat, suit one  per., c/port, no pets, $350/m.  inc. util. 886-9336.. #48  1 'A storey cottage with 2 sleeping cabins, suitable for single or  adult couple, Lower Rd. Roberts  Crk., has elec. heat, wood  heater, S/F, avail. Dec. 1, net  rent $275/m. Ph. 886-9627.  Nov. 19 to Nov. 23. #46  3 bdrm., some appl., immaculate'  rancher, 5 acres, Gibsons, ref.,  S550. .Dianne   Andersen,  885-3211 or 885-2385.        #46  New apt. block in Sechelt, 2  bdrm. stes., $395/m.; 1 penthouse. $425; adults only, no  pets. 885-9017. #47  10'x46' hse. trailer, 2 sm.  bdrms., elec. rge., fr., heat, 1 Va  mi. to Gibs, mall, $250/m. Ph.  886-7906. #47  ��� M or F working person wanted to  share 3 bdrm. hse., Vk bth.,  $250 inclus. 886-9579.        #47  3 bdrm. duplex, Creekside,  $425/month. Keith, 886-8141 or  886-2503. #47  3 bdrm. house, S. Fletcher,  avail, immed., mature adults,  refs.. $425/m. Call collect.  926-5353. #47  South Coast  ':      Ford      A  1986 SABLE LS  4 Dr.  V6 with auto overdrive,  fully loaded. 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  x__ s  1 bdrm. WF duplex by Gibsons  Marina, fridge, stove, drapes,  etc., avail. Dec. 1, $300/m. inc.  util. 886-7230 or 464-7664. #47  2 bedroom mobile home.  $275/m. 886-9581. #47  Madeira Park, 2 bdrm. WF home,  5 appliances, FP. WW, no pets,  $400,883-2770. #47  1 bdrm. & 2 bdrm. W/F apts..  light/heat incl., $250-$300/mo.  883-9003. #47  Waterfront 3 bdrm. home,  Roberts Creek, Dec.-June,  $450/m. Call 1-266-7966 after. 5  or 885-3782 weekends. "     #46  3 bdrm., 2 bath condo, 2 blk.  from school, shops, harbour  view, 2app., WW, exc. ref. req.,  occ. Dec. 1. $500/mo.  886-7779. #46  South Coast  ^      Ford  Room for rent, in Gibsons, laundry facilities. 886-7564.        #46  EXECUTIVE HOUSE APTS.  1 bdrm. apts. for rent, reas.  rates, close to shopping &  schools, S/F & drapes, hot water  incl. in rent: Ph.,886-7097.   #48  South Coast  *.      Ford      :��.  BOAT REPAIRS  HULL & ENGINE  886-9308  #50  12' Puffin sailboat, sloop rig.,  trailer. Seagull outboard, off  season asking $950. 886-2543.  #46  Commercial prawn traps made to  order, $18 & up. 885-3805.  #46  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  ���Surveys"  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Mobile. Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x72 1977 Glen River, 3 bdrm.,  8x32 addition, very clean,  $14,500 or trade for DP on home.  Ph. 886-8349. #47  South Coast  ,*     Ford ;-������-">,  1983 MERCURY  MARQUIS  V6, automatic, air  conditioning,  1 owner, 55,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  1975 JEEP  V8, 3 speed, new tires,  motor overhaul, brakes  renew, soft top.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  > y  3 bdrm. house near Soames Pt.,  $400/mo., refs. 886-8363.   #46  3 bdrm., Roberts Ck., fridge,  stove, W/D, wod stove, furn. or  unfurn., $400/mo; also, 3 bdrm.  exec, home, $500/mo.  439-1652, weekends 886-8725.  #48  HARB0URVIEW3bdrm., 3 bth.,  deluxe view townhse., lower Gibsons, fireplace, deck, quiet  adults, $465. 886-7204.       #48  Roberts Ck., 2 bdrm. bung.,  furn. Hwy 101, $320/mo. For  appt. call 255-9131. #48  For sale/lease to purch., rent  style bung., Southwood Rd., 4  appl., lg. c/port, Ig. lot. 2  bdrms. 321-0880. #48  1 bedroom waterfront cabin,  $300/m. Call Bonniebrook  Lodge, 886-2887. #46  Central Gibsons, bachelor ste.,  $225/mo. 886-7743. #48  3 bdrm., f/bsmt., FP/wd. htr.  Call 886-2757after 5. #46  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm., W/W, 4  appl., beach access, woodstove,  BB htg., refs. reqd., available  Dec. 1. 886-8291. #48  2 bdrm. mobile home, Roberts  Creek, refs., 885-5963 or  885-9840. #46  Deluxe 2 bdrm. apt. with  skylights, Sechelt, avail. Dec. 1,  $385.885-4535. #46  Apartment, centre Roberts Creek,  avail. Dec. .1. Phone 885-3469.  #47  1983 FORD  RANGER 4x4  ��� : V6 - 5 speed, '"��� ������"  canopy, low kms  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1000 sq. ft. heated warehouse,  workshop, high ceiling, large  overhead door. 886-8226.     #46  Lg. 2 bdrm. near mall. view,  s/deck, FP, curtains, carpets,  fresh paint, $300. 886-9326. #46  Small commercial studio/shop,  centre Roberts Creek. 885-3469,.  #46  2 bdrm. mobile home w/f.  Pender Harbour, $325/mo. plus  util. eves. 883-9602. #46  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 com-  lbined.  ���No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft. ���  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  South Coast  -k-     Ford  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5 sp., lots of options,  economical family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Help Wanted  RN'S REQ'D. Fulltime ����� casual at  Shorncliffe Care Home. Send  resume to Mrs. B. Estey, Box  1580, Sechelt, or phone  885-5126. #46  CDA or chairside with dental exp.  to do relief work for Midcoast  Dental Clinic. Ph. 885-2246, 9-4  pm. #48  South Coast  k-;     Ford       ��  1981 VOLVO  WAGON  Diesel, 4 spd., very clean.  One owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V^     PL 5936 885-3281       ^  ^iiiil'lpWPifB  Experienced D.J. and waitress.  Contact Scott at 886-3336.    #46  All resumes are not created  equal! You deserve the best. Call  Arbutus Office Services,  885-5212 anytime. #47  CUSTODIAL FOREMAN  School District 46 Maintenance  Department has an immediate  opening for the above employee.  This is an 8 hour/day, 5  day/week position. A detailed job  description is available at the  School Board Office or  Maintenance Department and will  be supplied on request. In  essence, the job requires  journeyman level or equivalent  skills and experience in one or  more of the basic maintenance  trades (carpentry, electrical,  plumbing, heating, painting),  plus experience in custodial work  and in supervision.  The foreman will be responsible  to the Director of Buildings &  Grounds for - in general:  a. Supervision of the custodial  function. .  b. Training of custodial staff. ������  c. Supervision of the Energy  Conservation Program.  d. Purchasing of custodial  equipment and supplies.  e. Carrying out maintenance  functions approximately 50%  of the time.  Salary is at the foreman level, in  the CUPE contract - currently  $15.89/hour.  Applications will be received by  the undersigned until Tuesday,  November 25th, and must provide full details of training and experience and at least two.  references who may be contacted.  R. Mills, Secretary-Treasurer  Box 220  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  #46  South Coast  w      Ford  1985 CAVALIER  4 cyl. 4 spd., low kms. One  owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  t.       DL 5936 885-3281 -  BUILDER - PLUMBER  ELECTRICIAN  35 Yrs. Experience  One call does it all  Tom Constable  886-3344 or 886-9316  Business partner- wanted for  small holding. Knowledge of  chainsaw work, etc. Apply Box  237. c/o Box 460. Gibsons.  #47  Public transit business.  886-2268 or 886-3595. Tarry.  TFN  DRYWALL  Free est., workmanship guaranteed. Ph. Joe, 886-3280.   #47  George's tree removal, limbs &  debris clean-up, haul junk, yard  maint. 886-9308. #50  Small retail store for sale  in Sunnycrest Mall, or  will consider working  partner - small investment required.  886-7517  Canmarket, all Canadian Products. "Interested in making  some spare money?" For information call 886-2149.    -    #46  Carpet Installations  Ph. Bill, 886-8387.  &  Repairs.  #47  South Ccjast  -   .vFord       _  1981 F100  PICK- UP  6 cyl. auto., 42,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281        J  Typing - my home, reports,  resumes, etc. Reasonable rates.  885-5290. #46  Man with 1 ton truck will do odd  jobs, reasonable. (J86-8700. #46  CARPENTRY  Free estimates, exc. refs. avail.,  cost data avail., 100% guar,  work; Kevin, 886-9070.       #46  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished..Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Man with truck, tools, chainsaw.  will cleah-up, paint, odd jobs.  Pender Hbr.. area. Terry.  883-9297. #45  Painting, int./ext., furn. strip. &  refin., van for moving & hauling,  housecleaning, heavy/light. Cut  rate for seniors & soc. assist.,  reas. rates. 886-8149.     ���_���' #48  Experienced   plumber   needs  work,  reas.  rates.  Cair eves.  886-9149 or 886-3257!        #51  AN__S_WW___V_V,  GENERAL and  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING  Houses, Trailers  Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183       886-2247  *W_SWW.VVVbVVVV'  ' Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING   &  equipment, for the ^  best possible     (U  results!!!        *-  CHERISHED,  CARPET CARE  886-3823  �� DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES 1 SON FlOOBCOVEBINGS  Wood splitting, window cleaning,  clean up, odd jobs. Jan  886-7143; #46  ~'.        PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  South Coast  Ford  1983 T-BIRD  V6. Automatic .  :/"������       1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Child Care  Mom of 2 will give TLC to your  children after school, 1 blk. from  Gibs. Elem., also will take child 3  or up wk. days. 886-8380.    #48  Will babysit in my home anytime.  Ph. 886-7998. #46  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated in Jervis Inlet, Princess Royal Reach,  123��56'30" West, 49��59'55"  North. Take notice that Sanford  W. Hately of Madeira Park, B.C.,  occupation Businessman, intends  to apply for an Upland Use of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 30  metres West of stream at  123��56'30" West, 49��59'55"  North; thence 200 metres South;  thence 400 metres East; thence  200 metres North to shoreline;  thence back to point of commencement, and containing 8 ha  more or less. The purpose for  which the disposition is required  is for buildings sites and drain  field for a salmon farm.  Sandford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986.  File 2403010  Comments concerning this application may be. made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C.V5G1B2. #47  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated in Jervis Inlet, Princess Royal Reach,  123��56'30" West, 49Q59'55"  North. Take notice that Sanford  W. Hately of Madeira Park, B.C.,  occupation Businessman, intends  to apply for a Foreshore Lease of  the following described lands:  commencing at a post planted 30  metres West of stream at  123��56'30" West, 49��59'55"  North; thence 200 metres North;  thence 400 metres1 East; thence  200 metres South to shoreline;/  thence back to point of commencement along shoreline, and  containing 8 ha more or less. The  purpose for which the disposition  is required is for salmon farming.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986  File 2403011  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C.V5G1B2. #47  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster   and   situated   at  Perketts Creek, 123��52' West,  49��52'40" North. Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park,    B.C..    occupation  Businessman, intends to apply  for a Special Use Permit of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 50  metres North of outfall of Perketts  Creek into Jervis Inlet; thence  200 metres East; thence 400  metres South; thence due West  back to Shoreline; thence back to  point  of  commencement,  and.  containing 8 ha more or less. The  purpose for which the disposition  is required is for upland use for  buildings and/or drainage field  for salmon farming industry.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986  File 2403012  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C.V5G1B2. #47  ��RCHydiD  INVITATION  TO TENDER  Supply of  materials,  tools,  equipment   and   labour   for  janitorial   services   at   the  District Office and Lineroom at  Sechelt, BC from 1 January  '87 to 31 December '88.  Reference: 06-5728  Closing Date: 9 Dec. '86  Details from B.C. Hydro Purchasing. Agent,   1265  Howe  St., Suite 200, Vancouver, BC  V6Z   2C8;   663-2577   or  663-2560.   Sealed   tenders  marked with reference number  received "in . Room   226,   at  address above until 11:00 am  on closing dates.   __: I  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  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and Others having  claims against the Estate of  Geraldine I. Winram. deceased  who died.on October ;28, .1986,.  are hereby required to send  then, to the undersigned Ex'-'  ecutorsat  1170 West 47th  Avenue, Vancouver, BC V6M.  2L6. before the 15th day of  December, 1986. after which  date   the   Executors   will  distribute   the   said   Estate  among   the   parties   entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice:  P. Dean Winram  1170 W. 47th Avenue  Vancouver. BC V6M 2L6.  Executor  NOTICE ON INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated at  Perketts Creek. 123��52' West,  49��52'40" North. Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park, B.C., occupation  Businessman, intends to apply  for a Foreshore Lease of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 200  metres due South of Perketts  Creek; thence 200 metres West;  thence 400 metres North; thence  East back to shoreline; thence  back to point of commencement,  and containing 8 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is for  salmon farming.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14. 1986  File 2403013  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V6G 1B2. #47  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vic-!  toria and situated at Homfray;  Creek,    50��15'33"    North.:  124��35'45" West. Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park,    B.C.,    occupation/  Businessman, intends to apply'  for a Special Use Permit of the;  following described lands: commencing at a post planted at the  mouth of Homfray Creek in Homfray Channel; thence 200 metres  East; thence 400 metres South:  thence. 200   metres   West   to  shoreline; thence back to point of  commencement, and containing .8.  ha more or less. The purpose for  which the disposition is-required.  is   for   living   and   hatchery.  buildings for salmon farming in"-;  dustry.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 16, 1986  File 2403014  Comments concerning this ap-:  plication may be made to the Of-;  fice of the District Land Manager,;  4240  Manor Street,   Burnaby,:  B.C. V5B1B2. #47;  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO     i  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vic- -  toria and situated at Homfray'.  Creek, 50��15'33" North.,  124��35'45" West. Take notice!  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira,  Park, B.C., occupation.  Businessman, intends to apply,  for a Foreshore Lease of the-!  following described lands: com-:  mencing at a post planted at the"  mouth of.Homfray Creek'in.Hon.-:  fray Channel; thence 200 metres;  West; thence 400 metres. South;;'  thence 200 metres East to.;  shoreline; thence back to point of  commencement. The purpose.for  which the disposition if required.:  is for is salmon farming.  , Sanford William Hately.  Dated September 16.1986  File 2403015 ���  Comments concerning this.. ap~.  plication may be made>��� the Of-j;  fice of the District Land'Manager,^  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,-;  B.C.V6G1B2. #47��  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association  and reach 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)  Call The COAST NEWS at 885 3930 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 volume  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.  British car parts; New -  Used - Rebuilt for MG,  Triumph, Austin, Jensen,  Austin Healy. Wembley  Motor Works, 1157 Richards  St., Vancouver, V6B 3E7 or  phone 685-2628.   Need help in selling your  recreation vehicle! Call Chi-  mex Motorhome Realty toll-  free from anywhere in B.C.  1-800-663-8166. B.C.'s first  exclusive R.V. listing service.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.    Needlecrafters! Excellent in-  . come potential teaching and  ���selling needlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  smaller communities. Write:  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  The Great Escape! Salt-  spring Island, B.C. Canada.  Business opportunity. Restaurant, hotel operation  (business only). Super location, coffee shop, dining  room, 86 plus seats, fully  licensed with room rentals.  Excellent yearly revenues.  $120,000. Also - small resort  on beautiful St. Mary Lake,  two-BR owner residence,  four rental cabins. Superb  iakefront view property 1.63  acres, 300 ft. frontage  $149,500. Contact Ed Davis,  Saltspring Lands 537-5515  or personal office 537-2205.  For free catalogue of Salt-  spring and Gulf Island properties write Ed Davis, Box  1280,    Ganges,    B.C.,    VOS  1E0.   Free ... Call Vancouver 684-  1211 or toll free 1-800-663-  0336 for your copy of "Business Booster" by Bill Gibson, Canada's #1 business  speaker.   17 unit motel. Excellent location. Showing tremendous  increases. 28 acres prime  development land. Owner  has other interests. Inquire  Box 48N, c/o Lakes District  News, Box 309, Burns Lake,  B.C., VOJ 1E0. .        A resort for the price of a  house. Best deal in the  Thompson Okanagan. Fully  equipped. Just off listing  was $169,000, now $99,000.  Phone (604) 376-7970.  Investor required by heavy  duty mechanical service located in Interior. Contact  Box 508, c/o Tribune, 188  N. 1st Ave., Williams Lake  or call 392-6217.  EDUCATIONAL  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.  Learn! Earn! Income Tax  Course or Basic Bookkeeping Course by correspondence. Free brochures, no  obligation. Write U&R Correspondence School, 207 -  1345 Pembina Hwy., Win-  nipeg, Man., R3T 2B6.  Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional Culinary Training Program are  employed in the most prestigious establishments in  B.C. Full-time, six month  course starts January 19,  1987. Government assistance available. Write or call  for brochure: Pierre Du-  brulle Culinary School, 1522  West 8th Avenue, Vancouver,   B.C.,   V6J   4R8.   738-  3155.  '  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY       Three 1976 IHC 25 yard  rear load garbage packers,  c/w 6 V53 engine, allison  auto trans, $7500. ea. 826-  8342.   . FOR SALE, MISC.   Used pool equipment - 106  GPM filter pump, 2 HP  motor portable skimmer  cleaner backflow preventer  chlorinator 400,000 BTU  heater sodamixer feeder  pressure reducing valve.  For offers, phone 256-4219.  Meat Band Saws, special  price $495. less motor. Deluxe model $595. Will ship  anywhere. Taylor Industries, Box 997, Melfort,  Sask., SOE 1A0. (306) 752-  9212.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display...  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalogue, send $2 (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec, JOS 1X0.  GARDENING   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.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  Drugless   Pain   Relief   with  natural    Bio-magnetic   field  Therapy,    normalizes   body  cells   without   side   effect.  Excellent for self-treatment.  Free details - R.C. L. Concepts,  Box  172,  Emo,  Ont.  POW 1E0.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  Sore Feet? Experience  "Walking on Air" with new  "Air-Flo Insoles": Satisfaction Guaranteed. For Insoles  send $8.99 & shoe size.  Sundial Services, #4A-631  Burns Street, Penticton.  B.C. V2A 4X2.   HELP WANTED"   Hiring Now! Construction  (all phases), Drivers, Machinists, Mechanics, Welders,  Airlines, (up to $32.60/hr).  (308)382-3700. (We know  who's hiring.) Trans Continental Job Search. Fee required;   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  Attractive benefits. All occupations. Free details.  Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA, Box 460,  Mount Royal, Quebec H3P  3C7.         ���  PERSONALS   Singles Line, The sensible  alternative \cr singles bars  and chance encounters. A  singles telephone club for  selective, unattached adults  of all areas. Singles Line  1-688-5683.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintanc-.  es. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   Meet Someone New. Personal Acquaintance Service,  B.C. Regional Office, 1410  West 12th Ave., Vancouver,  V6H 1M8. Since 1967, we  have introduced thousands  for friendship or marriage.  Your own personal spiritual  reading on tape by mail.  Forty years experience. Lectures, groups, individuals.  Meditation, past lives, trans  medium. Details from Box  404, Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  or call (604)433-6493.  Looking for penpals/friends  from GB, Europe, America  or worldwide?? Get 40  photos/details airmailed  free of charge. Universal  Club (74), Box 7688, 2 Ham-  burg 20, Germany.   REAL ESTATE   For Rent - 36 Acre Dairy  Farm, Chilliwack. Large 80  stall loafing barn, milking  parlour, hay feeding, cement yard, bunker silo. Flexible terms. House not included. 795-9773.  REAL ESTATE  Vacation and retirement:  home sites in Canada's five-  star rated Rocky Mountain  Resort. Golf, skiing, natural  hot pools, fishing, hunting,  airport. Year end close out  of creekside estates - Low  prices starting at $19,500. -  easy terms. Fairmont Hot  Springs Resorts 1-800-663-  6333.  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 George.  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th;  Vancouver. __;  Mutual Funds. Rates negotiable. RRSP's, Bluechips,;  Gold Stocks... free brochures-consultation. John Gordon/Lawrence Nicol - 37  years experience. Richardson Greenshields, #500-1066  West Hastings, Vancouver.  V6E 2E6. (604)682-1751.  TRAVEL   When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast In The  World" is a must!!! Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only at  Dutch Pannekoek Houses.  Seven locations.   Rent Luxurious Vacation  Villas - complete kitchen  plus barbeque - real fireplace skiing, hiking, 'dining,  lounge, natural therapeutic  odorless hotpools. Ask  about 50% discount - leases  available. Fairmont Hot  Springs Resorts 1-800-663-  6333.  classifieds  one call does it. ail  I  1.1  ."'; M  m  _�� II  (_.  m  I  8.,  I  I  I  South CQast  ''^^F.0rd.y. ;^  1986 FORD  ESCORT  WGN. LX  4 cyl., auto., speed control  power mirrors, many extras,  3,500 kms, warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Dick Hoi Mobile Radio Service,  due to Dick's illness, is now  under new management as of  Nov. 7/86. Anyone having property in the shop prior to Oct:  6/86 is asked to come in to identify their property, advise us as to  what was wrong with it & to have  a repair order made out so we can  fix said property. Anything left  beyond Dec. 7/86 will be deemed  unclaimed' & disposed of. The  Management. #47  South Coast  Ford      *  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit our new expanded  car lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  . DL 5936 885-3281  Coast News, November 17,1986  17.  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Van-,  couver and situated at West  Sechelt (Sargeant Bay area).  Take notice that William Evan"  Bailey of Sechelt, B.C., occupation Merchant, intends to apply  for a Licence of Occupation of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 8  metres West of the South-East  corner of Lot 17, Block 9, Plan  13676, DL4758. Group 1, New  Westminster District; thence 40  metres South, 54�� West; thence  23 metres North, 35�� West;  thence 40 metres North, 54��  [East; thence East along the  shoreline to the point of commencement. The purpose for  which the disposition is required  is a private wharf and float.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC  V5G 1B2.  William Evan Baily  Dated September 10, 1986  File 2403043 #47  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has .in office in  The Bookstore  ('nwrir St., Sechelt  885-3930  Di'ip in - or gi\<- us .1 (.ill!  Cans like this may be appearing all over the Coast.  The contributions sought are for the young boy  seriously burnt at Sechlet Dump.  When a shepherd is called from the hills...when such  a loss must be faced, look to your family and friends. They'll  be with you...gather them close and you'll find consolation  and support among them while you await a time when  peace and joy can return to your heart.  You know us...we're a friend of the family.  /.V'k-.r'  #<��. ii &?_��<��  Crime of  the week  On November 6, on the 5:30  sailing from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale, an oak vanity,  described as 24 inches by 32 inches by 32 inches, with two solid  oak doors (horizontal lineage)  valued at $250, was stolen from  the back of a maroon GMC 3A  ton pick-up truck.  . On Sunday, November 9 at  5:10 p.mm., a fire was set in a  garbage container beside the  "Kin Hut" in Dougal Park,  which also ignited the siding of  the building. Prompt action by  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department prevented any major damage. Police are looking  for a car which left the scene  towards downtown Gibsons,  carrying a male and female.  If you know anything about I  the above offences, call  'CRIMESTOPPERS' at  886-TIPS (886-8477) or the Gibsons RCMP at 886-2245. You  may be eligible for a cash award  and anonymity is guaranteed.  HEATING  fi&.  -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  V*.  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane      a  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  MISC SERVICES  r  ���We carry a full line of  Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 886-3318  Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons  -886-3436-  WHY SETTLE FOR LESS! GET THE BEST!  WORD PROCESSING By "CLASSIC"  (Typing and Secretarial Services)  ��� Business Correspondence      ��� Reports  ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters  Confidential - Accurate - Affordable  'Classic Office Automation  Centrally  Located  Close to: ��� Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ���Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised 886-2401  V  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  ;tt  886-2622 or 885 3930  DAYS OR  EVENINGS ���  \  ^885-5304  siarliie                POOL SERVICE  spo�� & poofs           AH your chemical  ^T   BAY MIDDLEMISS  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY �� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 8863049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast^  ROLAND'S"-  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  y^ m Vinyl siding 885-3562  $okn Hwvww  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  .    BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  Elves winners  Winner of the Elves Club  Meat Draw held November ll  at Gibsons Legion was Karen  Page of Bonniebrook Heights.  Karen had the choice of $500  or a half of beef, and she is now  $500 richer!  Be sure to tune into the Elves  Club Telethon on Coast Cable  Channel ll on Saturday,  December 6 from 10 a.m. to 6  p.m.  Phone-in your pledge and  make Christmas happier for the  many who are helped by the  Elves.  (SOOD TIMES  areHpiF?  Thanks  John Dew, Terry McBride, Jan Hansen, Bruce Chesterman, Morrison Electric, John Bolton, Seaside Plumbing, Sechelt Heating &  Sheet Metal, Sunshine Kitchens  for their efficient & quality work  on the NEW premises of  Good Times are Hair  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  886-2121  We've moved to  KERN'S  PLAZA  School Road & Hwy 101  Good Times are Hair  welcomes TRACEY,  recently from Oxford, England.  Tracey is looking forward to  using her advanced U.K.  training on your hairstyle.  TRACEY, WAYNE, JANE  opening PERM SPECIAL  $ f^ O O   Off our regular low perm prices  \J This offer Includes our special "Rod to Roller" perm technique  Offer good  til Dec. 8  Effective Sunday, Nov. 23, we'll be      hours:  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Thursday evening til 8 pm  Come in, meet our friendly people, and  view our new premises  Thursday  Saturday  Sunday  Other days  9-8:00  9-4:30  11-4:00  9-5:30  ��OOOOD  \V-->7\Z ". a" _>y"_?'. >  * _   _.-.. /~?6s^ t _/  \    ������   .^-._________.���. .   .vs     _   t.    i  ,i  ._?___y^v.vr._ .?  _&__.____5^'. iKik Iv-v s "'-Ar&'''ii  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy.-101, just West of Gibsons  CONTRACTING  r\  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  ROOFINO  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  8862087 eves.   guar^S  ca, Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973 886-2938J/  CONTRACTING  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION lt"_.  M 886-3171.,  r  L M0S0LANCZKI  Masonry Contractor  Stone & Brick Work  886-2982  Fireplaces  R.R._ 4,S5C47  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  r  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  ���*____*  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVtS 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  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  ���Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  *5:5S  8:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  8.-03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  *6:10  8:10  , 12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  MINIBUS SCHEDULE j  Monday Tuesday  8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  *1O:Q0a.m. *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves 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.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  "10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  EXCAVATING  886-7359 \\JS  iows   I  orsj  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens. Mirrors  ^& screens, ^^ m & ^^ Rrf  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I' HWY. 1Q1 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  N^eed this space?  Gnll the COAST iSlE\M& ...  . -..''at' 886 2622 or 885-3930 . - 18.  Coast News, November 17,1986  n Sechelt  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first correct entry  drawn which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner  was Mary Burtnick of Box 371, Sechelt who correctly located the  old water tower (now a kid's fort) at the corner of Lookout Road  and Beacon Road in Sechelt.  Ski Club gets support  "Support from the people of  the Sunshine Coast has gone  well past the verbal stage,"  spokesman for the Tetrahedron  Ski Ciub George Smith told the  Coast News last week in discussing the proposed development  of the slopes above the Sunshine  Coast for cross-country and  telemark skiing.  The proposal which Smith  has been putting forward in recent weeks to various community groups calls for two or three  overnight cabins and the devel-  Garbage  up  Residents in the newly incorporated areas of the District  Municipality of Sechelt can  breathe a sigh of relief, knowing  that garbage pick-up will continue.  Chairman Jim Gurney told  the meeting of the Regional  Board on Thursday that, "since  it seems to be a hardship for  Sechelt, I propose we make an  advance of $15,000 to the  district municipality to pay for  the garbage collection service."  DINE WITH US  Jhurs.     through     Sun.  from -T; ... pm  pick  opment of a system of trails  from Gray Creek in Sechelt to  McNab Creek near Port  Mellon.  Some of the concrete examples of support of which  Smith speaks are: the donation  of lodgepole pines for the construction of the overnight cabins  by Canadian Forest Products  Limited; office space and cabin  construction space provided by  the District Municipality of  Sechelt; training in forest fire  fighting, trail design and layout,  and trail engineering provided  by the local office of the  Ministry of Forests; surveying  services provided by Doug Roy  of Roberts Creek; related logging services have been assured  by Ken Sneddon of Sechelt  Creek Contracting; the District  Municipality of Sechlet will provide hand tools for trail clearing  and the Outdoor Recreation  Council of B.C. will provide  power tools including an  Alaskan mill.  Spokesman Smith feels that  with this kind of co-operation  and assistance the project is well  on the right track.  "It is important to remember  that what we have up there is  world-class terrain for telemark  and cross-country skiing with  snow conditions better than  anywhere else within reach of  Vancouver," said Smith.  Further donations of services  and materials are anticipated.  0>*  10��\   FOOTSTOOLS, HASSOCKS  OTTOMAN, TOY BOXES  On Display  IN TRAIL BAY CENTRE  Sat., Nov. 22  Buy then or Orders taken  Ted's Upholstery 8852451  Sec us in Sechelt Carpet & SfS-Sleep Shop  Groups approaching Sechelt  Council for grants of any kind  will have to submit a financial  statement before any moneys  are released according to a deci-  sion reached at last  Wednesday's finance committee  meeting.  Requests from the Sechelt  and District Chamber of Commerce and the Community Services Society, as well as .the  figure skating group and Elphie  Wrecks, were received at the  meeting, and discussion on  these items brought council tb  their decision.  Alderman Anne Langdon  told Council that she had talked  to chamber president Dave  Wilson about what Langdon  called a "vague" statement.  Langdon said that membership fees, averaging $40. per  member, were not included in  the statement; she did point out  however that $15 of each fee  goes elsewhere, including a fee  to the Canadian Chamber of  Commerce and one to the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce.  The recent raffle proceeds  were likewise not included,  although $6000 of the $13,500  raised was spent on the Selma  Park boat ramp, and $7500 on  property purchase.  "This is a bit vague, I suggest  we ask for a more accurate  statement of their situation,''  Langdon said.  Wilson told the Coast News  later that he thought the statement   "anything  but vague".  The statement lists all revenues  except memberships, which  would, at most, Wilson estimated, bring in $2500, far  short of the $11,180 shortfall.  The property the raffle money  purchased, a small lot directly in  front of Rockwood Lodge, will  be part of the Rockwood  package that the chamber is  hoping the town will eventually  buy. At that time the $7500 will  be returned to the chamber and  they will spend it on further improvements to the boat ramp,  Wilson explained.  Langdon said that she had  spoken to John Glover,  treasurer of the chamber as well  as to Wilson, and suggested that  both Glover and Wilson be asked to come to council to explain  the details more fully.  Community Services' request  for funding has come about  because the organization is  growing and provincial funding  is not keeping up. The Society is  trying to raise $13,000 through  fund-raising efforts, $13,000  from local government and  $13,000 from the province to  cover their anticipated shortfall  and to adequately provide community service.  Council decided that Val  Silver, president of the society,  should be taken up on her offer  to appear before council to explain the work the various  volunteer groups accomplish.  Other requests from the  figure skating group and the  Elphie Wrecks hockey team for  small grants also came before  council, and while the desirability of helping local groups using  the arena, to encourage its use  was acknowledged, it was decided that council would be better  served were every such group to  present a financial statement  which indicates where the  money they receive is to be  spent.  Alderman Mike Shanks did  recommend however that both  these organizations be given at  least part of the grants they asked for - $300 for the figure  skating and $330 for the  Wrecks.  Dale has done his.  He has the certificates,  and top achievement  awards to prove it...Plus 8  years experience. It all  adds up to.  SUPERIOR  MECHANICAL CARE  FOR YOUR CAR  Dale's flyutoJHmt  Rear. Petro-Can Gas Bar  ���ss= 886-3437  Call NOW to ensure a clean  carpet before Christmas  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  883-9486  Sechelt council in  advertising dark  "This is leaving a bad impression," Alderman Ken . Short  toid Sechelt Council at its  finance and planning meeting  last Wednesday night. The  "bad impression" has come  about through the appearance  in the Sechelt newspaper of two  full page 'paid announcements',  extolling the virtues of the new  District Municipality and the  work being done in parks, public works and at the arenaT>y y  "How did this come about?  Where is the funding originating? Who authorized this?"  Short asked. ��� '���..'  Clerk Malcolm Shanks ex7  plained. The bill from the  newspaper had come in after the  first announcement appeared.  Shanks said he had understood  that the publicity would be in  the form of an unpaid column  and he conveyed this impression  to publisher Dick Proctor.  Proctor, according to.  Shanks, said that that was indeed the case, but that he had'  sent the bill, "so the Mayor and  Council would be aware of how  much good will (he) was giving  to the community".  Alderman Graham Craig was.  unhappy with the situation.  "It's done the District a  disservice. It does look as if we  are spending public money on  publicity arrangements," he  said.  Shanks said that he had been  told not to pay the bill by Proctor and Craig added that he was  privy to further information  which would clarify the story  for council members although  he declined to reveal the information in a public meeting,  ed after Mayor Koch returned  from his vacation.  The fact that the newly con  tracted project co-ordinator,  Vene Parnell, has been compiling the announcements for the  newspaper was also of some  concern to Craig.  "(She) was instructed to commence work correlating material on several different projects. We've had at least five  suggestions as to what to promote to improve the quality of  life in this area. This (pubilicity)  is not,, what she,..was' hired to  do," he told Council.  However, as reported in the  Coast News last week, Parnell's  jot? description, drawn up by  her and Clerk Shanks, does include "public relations", according to a report given to council  by Ajderman Anne Langdon at  the November 5 council  meeting.  NO GIMMICKS:::::::::-.V.--'.---,.��-v.-.v.v.  ...������������.      ��� Straight-Forward LOW PRICES  \''\l\$+��    ��� Reliable Workmanship  \ J ..���������*    ��� Free Estimates  ���rtie*n0��* MUFFLER  co�� v��ur SUNSHINE COAST SPECIALIST  See us 1st AND SAVE  Your SECURITY MUFFLER from WALT'S Automotive  is conditionally guaranteed for as long as you own your car.  SIZE  P155 80R13  P165 80 R 13  P175 80 R 13  P185 80 R 13  P185 75 R 14  P195 75 R 14  P205 75R14  P215 75 R 14  P205 75 R 15  P215 75 R 15  P225 75 R 15  P235 75 R 15  SURVEYOR STEEL RADIAL  Our Reg.  Low Price  NOW*  $63.41  66.98  68.45  70.34  76.95  79.40  82.06  87.44  87.02  89.54  93.24  96.02  "While Stocks Last COME IN SOON  ���____  WALTiS  HWY 101, GIBSONS  fSSBBS  AUTOMOTIVE  886-9500  FINAL DAY  The GIBSONS store is closing and we don't  want to move all the inventory to SECHELT  SHOP  Belts  $ land $2  *  *  plus GM AC FINANCING  **********'* W ***-******** * ��� ��� ������������������������������������������������������A-'-*'  '86 CLEARANCE SALE CONTINUES THIS WEEK  FREE 3 YR. CPP WARRANTY WITH  ERY'86GARS��  DON'T FORGET LEN AND HIS FINE PRE-OWNED  VEHICLES ARE NOW AT THE MAIN SHOWROOM  B85-5131  MDL 5792  WHARF RD., SECHELT     Toll Free -  684-6924  i__mi-i.i_ii-_mnn_-iii|_i.n_._iii  Maternity % price  Wear or|ess  Sale Bras    $9"  Panties  $1  Tan Jay and Snazzie Sportswear;  Dresses, Sleepwear and Slips  ALL PRICED  TO CLEAR  i  t  1  $_  _4  I  i  I  s  (  r  r  s  E  s  e  v  h  v.  n  v.  .fi  tl  b  IT  Cl  C  ts  SE  a  tc  bi  B  fc  _ ti.  b(  :f tii  Wi  pe  be  rii  pe  CO  ag  ve  it'  B��  be  or  ���        *

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