BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Nov 3, 1986

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172437.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0172437-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0172437-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172437-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0172437-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0172437-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0172437-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

 ^y^-��i:~w*=*^*����^^r  -:����_^-5*-;Cw"5-"��� .���: V\_C^,;;  --- ���__--;* v-;^v^.'i.c^v_..^^, i.^r k;^-��..^:ix.^^'-,*.'.-.r7*-''jr/': ���_"'' ���.'?'���*���'> J^V-  H  JUgiglative Library "  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC    ^  V8V1X4  --.K;-.  "87 i  A by-law was needed  reversal on  peace referendum  When Gibsons Council passed a motion to hold a referendum, on whether the people  want Gibsons to be a Nuclear  Free Zone, at their Council  meeting of October 21, they  were not aware that a by-law,  including the wording of the  referendum, had to be drawn  up, given three readings arid  then finally adopted 10 clear  days before the vote.  Clerk-administrator Lorraine  Goddard told the Coast News  last week that she had been  obliged to call the Ministry of  ..Municipal Affairs the day  following the meeting to find  out which section of the Municipal Act - it's Section 283  -covers the various constraints  on holding such a referendum.  "I didn't know it had.to be  done by by-law," Goddard  said. "Unfortunately other time  contraints made it impossible to  get it together in time. It is un-.  fortunate that the request (to  hold the referendum) didn't  come one meeting earlier."  Lynn Chapman had made the  request to Council on October  21 to hold the vote and she had  been pleased when Council  agreed to do so.  Despite the fact that it now  appears the referendum won't  go through after all, Chapman  is still optimistic.  "Council has been disposed  to be co-operative. I don't feel  they're stonewalling for the sake  of it, but I do feel more could  have been done than has been.  "I was not notified that a bylaw was needed, even though it  was my request. If they had let  me know that Wednesday I  would have pushed to get it  done. I found, out in a ten  minute conversation with  Municipal Affairs that not only  is a by-law needed but that there  is a ten day time period involved. One could wish that the administration had informed.  Council right away. They had a  finance meeting the next Tuesday (October 28) do they could  easily have held a special council  meeting that night for the three-  readings arid a short special  meeting on the following Thursday. That would have given  them time to do it."  Alderman Bob Maxwell,  whose motion it was tp hold the  referendum, told the Coast  News that it was the Mayor's  decision to make about holding  a special council meeting, but  other than that Maxwell had np  commierit to make. ,  Mayor Diane Strom said that  she had not been informed until  Friday 24 that the by-law was  needed and that there was a 10  day waiting period necessary.  She added that she had been  unable to get '.'a quorum for a  special council meeting.  "I have suggested to Lynn  that she return after the election  when there is a- new counciL.  Lynn's main objective is to get;  pur support %>r the province:  wide petition to .make B-C;'aj  Nuclear Weapons Free: Zone:  arid perhaps the- new council"  will be agreeable to that,"���'.  Strom said.'   . '   \  Chapman said she would;  return to council at that time."*;  "This is a symbolic gesture to  give people the opportunity to  express their feelings about  nuclear annihilation Y It's not  designed to make life difficult  for Council.They did try to dp'  what was right. I believe the adj-;  ministrator did not give them,  the full, information as soon a_*.  possible." yY  On Island economic  This little bear, otherwise known as Eli Dill, is set to dig into the Hallowe'en'goodies at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall annual kids' party. Now, what should I tackle first?]'" ���Ray Smith photo  >'.'-'--V"  <Y;  In  %,..,^.K.^.^^yyyy^;i^^> Y-^yY/Y  "*���   r      <-.    '  -W   -.  sfiVa-fi >��.  rem eh' l-^lfiifipt act ion  saves  by Joan Wilson  :��� Saturday afternoon, for the  second time in four days,  volunteer firefighters from  Madeira Park and Garden Bay  arrived promptly to put out  roof fires at Pender Harbour  Secondary.  The first fire broke out on  Wednesday, minutes after the  students had returned indoors  from a fire drill. When the  alarm sounded a second time, it  was for real: a roofer's torch  had set off a. fire in the wall  behind the solar panels. Both  firehalls responded, and quickly  got the blaze under control with  little damage.  On Saturday, a roofer working over a classroom section  On the Inside  An a-politicalpeace movement..   ..P. 2  Candidates in Gibsons.. ..... .P. 4  Keller's new book '..._.    P. 6  Moon's effects P. 13  Entertainment & Dining Guide P. 13  Duffy's career climbs         P. 14  Candidates acclaimed P. 16  Classifieds. P. 17 & 18  Service Directory. P. 19  Transportation Schedules. P. 19  reported another fire in the tar  paper liner under the metal  roofing on the mansard section.  Because the school was closed, he turned in the alarm from  the Gulf service station at 4:25.  The first truck from Madeira  Park Hall was moving out  before the siren had finished,  and the second truck and one  from Garden Bay were at the  school right behind them.  Firefighters had to cut a hole  in the metal roofing to put out  the fire, with resulting smoke  and water damage to the  classroom directly beneath, and  to ceiling tiles ih the hall, shop,  and student lounge.  Custodian Ray Mair and  maintenance man Harry Munro  were on hand to start the cleanup that night. Principal Martyn  Wilson, after assessing the  damage, rescheduled classes so  that school would open on  Monday with little disruption.  It was 10 years ago, in  September of 1976, when the  old Pender Harbour Secondary  wood frame building burned to  the ground just one day after  school opened.  Sechelt Deputy Mayor Joyce  Kolibas werityto Powell River  *_^t%?e��fc;Mthi r|gip^l^b_>a_rdY  Chairman Jim Gurney arid regional directors Gordon Wilson  and\Brett McGillivray to meet  with the Powell River Regional  District and the Vice President  of the Association of Vancouver Island Mayors (AVIM).  The main topic of discussion,  Kolibas told the Coast News  was the reasons why the Sunshine Coast had not been included in an economic strategy  receritly developed by the  AVIM of which the Sunshine  Coast is a member.  "The strategy study had been  put together quickly," Kolibas  said. "It had to get to the politicians in Victoria that the AVIM  was trying to lobby. As well, we  didn't have a representative on  the steering committee."  As a result of last week's  meeting Gordon Wilson has  been appointed to the steering  committee and a new report will  be written including the Sunshine Coast.  Wilson told the Coast News  that it was a small budget and  the fact that very little data had  existed on the Sunshine Coast  until the most recent times, that  had been factors in the omission  of the Coast from the report.  That will change, he said.  "The whole thing will be torn  apart and rethought with particular emphasis, on some aspects like transportation,  tourism, the concept of retirement as an industry, and some  kind of a cost benefits analysis  yof new industries. y  'k^^^hp(^0e^r- ftorri .tHe^l  meeting,'' Wilson added, "that  the commonly accepted direction these days is for regional  governments to pull together so  that they can see regional  development in a broader way,  not just from the local point of  view. The Tourism Task Force  is a goc_3 example of different  gfpups coming together to'.plan..'  development; The YAVIM is;  mbst concerned about locally,  constituted organizations arid  groups embarking on projects  that cover the same ground as  regional governments do.''  The new report from AVIM  will be published sometime after  March, 1987, Wilson said.  Man charged  with murder  Gibsons RCMP have charged Teddy Randy Downing, 24,  of Roberts Creek, with the second degree murder of David  Matthew Keast, 28, also of Roberts Creek.  The incident occurred outside a residence in Roberts Creek,  in the Marlene Road area, early Sunday morning, October  26, an RCMP spokesman told the Coast News.  Keast died in hospital following a beating and Downing appeared in Sechelt Provincial Court on October 28, where he  was remanded in custody for observation.  The victim had recently been convicted in a case of child  molestation and was to have appeared for sentencing on November 10.  Cap College strike  Faculty at Capilano College are in the middle of strike action as a result of a breakdown in negotiations between the  faculty negotiating team and the college board.  The issue centres more on workloads than on money, with  faculty looking for a decresed workload and more part-time  staff and the board willing to pay more but wanting the present increased load to remain.  Negotiations continued yesterday in Vancouver but no  results, if any, were available as the Coast News went to  press.  More than 200 runners participated in the District "Fun" Run held at Langdale Elementary School on  finish line first. - ���  '���J: ; ���-'  J _s  J fit  f m  October 29, where the emphasis was more on participation and sportsmanship than on who crossed the  ���Ray Smith photo ^y^^^:~w*=*^*W^^rft^  -:����_^-5*-;Cw"5-"��� .���: V\_C^,;;  --- ���__--;* v-;^v^.'i.c^v_..^^, i.^r k;^-��..^:ix.^^'-,*.'.-.r7*-''jr/': ���_"'' ���.'?'���*���'> J^V-  H  JLegiglative Library "  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC    ^  V8V1X4  --.K;-.  "87 i  A by-law was needed  reversal dri  peace referendum  When Gibsons Council passed a motion to hold a referendum, on whether the people  want Gibsons to be a Nuclear  Free Zone, at their Council  meeting of October 21, they  were not aware that a by-law,  including the wording of the  referendum, had to be drawri  up, given three readings arid  then finally adopted 10 clear  days before the vote.  Clerk-adiriinistrator Lorraine  Goddard told the Coast News  last week that she had been  obliged to call the Ministry of  ..Municipal Affairs the day  following the meeting to find  out which section of the Municipal Act - it's Section 283  -covers the various constraints  on holding such a referendum.  "I didn't know it had.to be  done by by-law," Goddard  said. "Unfortunately other time  contraints made it impossible to  get it together in time. It is un-.  fortunate that the request (to  hold the referendum) didn't  come one meeting earlier."  Lynn Chapman had made the  request to Council on October  21 to hold the vote and she had  been pleased when Council  agreed to do so.  Despite the fact that it now  appears the referendum won't  go through after all, Chapman  is still optimistic.  "Council has been disposed  to be co-operative. I don't feel  they're stonewalling for the sake  of it, but I do feel more could  have been done than has been.  "I was not notified that a bylaw was needed, even though it  was my request. If they had let  me know that Wednesday I  would have pushed to get it  done. I founds out in a ten  minute conversation with  Municipal Affairs that not only  is a by-law needed but that there  is a ten day time period involved. One could wish that the administration had informed.  Council right away. They had a  finance meeting the next Tuesday (October 28) do they could  easily have held a special council  meeting that night for the three-  readings arid a short special  meeting on the following Thursday. That would have given  them time to do it."  Alderman Bob Maxwell,  whose motion it was tp hold the  referendum, told the Coast  News that it was the Mayor's  decision to make about holding  a special council meeting, but  other than that Maxwell had no  commierit to make. ,  Mayor Diane Strom said that  she had not been informed until  Friday 24 that the by-law was  needed and that there was a 10  day waiting period necessary.  She added that she had been  uriable to get '.'a quorum for a  special council meeting.  "I have suggested to Lynn  that she return after the election  when there is a- new counciL.  Lynn's main objective is to get^  pur suppprt %>r the province;  wide petitiori to .make B-Cy'aj  Nuclear Weapons Free: Zone;  arid perhaps the- new council"  will be agreeable to that,"���'.  Strom said.'   . '   \  Chapman said she would;  return to council at that timely  "This is a symbolic gesture to  give people the opportunity to  express their feelings about  nuclear annihilation Y It's not  designed to make life difficult  for Council.They did try to do  what was right. I believe the adj-;  ministrator did not give them,  the full, information as soon a_��.  possible^' y;  On Island economic  This little bear, otherwise known as Eli Dill, is set to dig into the Hallowe'en'goodies at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall annual kids' party. Now, what should I tackle first?]'" ���Ray Smith photo  >'.'-'--V"  <Y;  In  "*-   r       <-.     '  -W   -.  sfiVa-fi >��.  rem eh' l-^lfiifipt act ion  saves  by Joan Wilson  :��� Saturday afternoon, for the  second time in four days,  volunteer firefighters from  Madeira Park and Garden Bay  arrived promptly to put out  roof fires at Pender Harbour  Secondary.  The first fire broke out on  Wednesday, minutes after the  students had returned indoors  from a fire drill. When the  alarm sounded a second time, it  was for real: a roofer's torch  had set off a. fire in the wall  behind the solar panels. Both  firehalls responded, and quickly  got the blaze under control with  little damage.  On Saturday, a roofer working over a classroom section  On the Inside  An a-politicalpeace movement..   ..P. 2  Candidates in Gibsons.. ..... -P-4  Keller's new book '..._.    P. 6  Moon's effects P. 13  Entertainment & Dining Guide P. 13  Duffy's career climbs         P. 14  Candidates acclaimed P. 16  Classifieds...' P. 17 & 18  Service Directory. P. 19  Transportation Schedules. P. 19  reported another fire in the tar  paper liner under the metal  roofing on the mansard section.  Because the school was closed, he turned in the alarm from  the Gulf service station at 4:25.  The first truck from Madeira  Park Hall was moving out  before the siren had finished,  and the second truck and one  from Garden Bay were at the  school right behind them.  Firefighters had to cut a hole  in the metal roofing to put out  the fire, with resulting smoke  and water damage to the  classroom directly beneath, and  to ceiling tiles ih the hall, shop,  and student lounge.  Custodian Ray Mair and  maintenance man Harry Munro  were on hand to start the cleanup that night. Principal Martyn  Wilson, after assessing the  damage, rescheduled classes so  that school would open on  Monday with little disruption.  It was 10 years ago, in  September of 1976, when the  old Pender Harbour Secondary  wood frame building burned to  the ground just one day after  school opened.  Sechelt Deputy Mayor Joyce  Kolibas werityto Powell River  *_^t%?e_%;M thi r|gip^l^b_>a_rdY  Chairman Jim Gurney arid regional directors Gordon Wilson  and\Brett McGillivray to meet  with the Powell River Regional  District and the Vice President  of the Association of Vancouver Island Mayors (AVIM).  The main topic of discussion,  Kolibas told the Coast News  was the reasons why the Sunshine Coast had not been included in an economic strategy  receritly developed by the  AVIM of which the Sunshine  Coast is a member.  "The strategy study had been  put together quickly," Kolibas  said. "It had to get to the politicians in Victoria that the AVIM  was trying to lobby. As well, we  didn't have a representative on  the steering committee."  As a result of last week's  meeting Gordon Wilson has  been appointed to the steering  committee and a new report will  be written including the Sunshine Coast.  Wilson told the Coast News  that it was a small budget and  the fact that very little data had  existed on the Sunshine Coast  until the most recent times, that  had been factors in the omission  of the Coast from the report.  That will change, he said.  "The whole thing will be torn  apart and rethought with particular emphasis, on some aspects like transportation,  tourism, the concept of retirement as an industry, and some  kind of a cost benefits analysis  yof new industries. y  'k^^^hp(^0e^r- ftorri .tHe^l  meeting,'' Wilson added, "that  the commonly accepted direction these days is for regional  governments to pull together so  that they can see regional  development in a broader way,  not just from the local point of  view. The Tourism Task Force  is a goc_3 example of different  gfpups coming together tp '.plan..'  development. TheYAVIM is;  mbst concerned about locally,  constituted organizations arid  groups embarking on projects  that cover the same ground as  regional governments do.''  The new report from AVIM  will be published sometime after  March, 1987, Wilson said.  Man charged  with murder  Gibsons RCMP have charged Teddy Randy Downing, 24,  of Roberts Creek, with the second degree murder of David  Matthew Keast, 28, also of Roberts Creek.  The incident occurred outside a residence in Roberts Creek,  in the Marlene Road area, early Sunday morning, October  26, an RCMP spokesman told the Coast News.  Keast died in hospital following a beating and Downing appeared in Sechelt Provincial Court on October 28, where he  was remanded in custody for observation.  The victim had recently been convicted in a case of child  molestation and was to have appeared for sentencing on November 10.  Cap College strike  Faculty at Capilano College are in the middle of strike action as a result of a breakdown in negotiations between the  faculty negotiating team and the college board.  The issue centres more on workloads than on money, with  faculty looking for a decresed workload and more part-time  staff and the board willing to pay more but wanting the present increased load to remain.  Negotiations continued yesterday in Vancouver but no  results, if any, were available as the Coast News went to  press.  ��������*' ���**�������*>-���> '-y< -._ i>_-gfa-t  More than 200 runners participated in the District "Fun" Run held at Langdale Elementary School on  finish line first. - ���  '���J: ; ���-'  J _s  J fit  f m  October 29, where the emphasis was more on participation and sportsmanship than on who crossed the  ���Ray Smith photo 2.  Coast News, November 3,1986  Apathy  rampant  ^ j  ���-'  There has to be something disconcerting about the  numbers of candidates who are being returned to office  locally without electoral contest.  The fact that there will be no contest whatsoever for  seats on the school board after the dramatic, front-page.  events of the past year staggers the imagination and gives  new dimension to the concept of voter apathy.  Only in Gibsons does democracy seem to be relatively  healthy with a respected incumbent and two attractive candidates vying for the two seats which are available this.time  around.  There does appear to be some interest in matters electoral on the regional board, with Allan Crane actually running against Brett McGillivray in Roberts Creek and with  Anne Langdon's aborted attempt to get Eric Hensch on  the ballot against Peggy Connor, but John Shaske is again  elected without opposition in Area F and regardless of the  merits of Mr. Shaske this repeated failure of folks in Area  F to contest the seat is not a sign of good health.  It may be that everyone is well-satisfied; it may be that  holding public office can be so unpleasant that no one  wants to do it. Whatever the case it is a troubling  phenomenon.  Jtatftttp ***** <& H��# COAStNIW?  >_.,  i  5 YEARS AGO  In clear, strong language the Sechelt Indian Band put  forth its case for independence from the 'imprisonment'  Of the federal Indian Act before the Human Rights Commission in Vancouver on Thursday.  Blues fans are in for a real treat this week. By special  arrangement, for one night only, Charlie Musselwhite  will be performing at a dance/concert at the Community  Hall in Roberts Creek on Thursday, November 5.  The United Fishermen and Allied Workers' Union has  added its voice to those condemning the visit to Vancouver this week of the USS Ranger as "an insult" and  "an attempt to intimidate the Canadian people...The arrival of this carrier with its attack planes and destroyers  during UN Disarmament week is an insult to  Canadians," says Union secretary-treasurer George  Hewison.  10 YEARS AGO  The Canadian Metric Association says we will be putting ourselves out of step with the rest of the world if we  reckon barometric pressure in kilopascals instead of  millibars.  But the Federal Metric Commission says that the  millibar is old hat: If we go to the kilopascal directly we  will be the first in the world to put ourselves in step with  the rest of the world (metric logic is different too).  So if they split on the kilopascal, what will they do  when time goes metric, as it will, no matter what promises may be made now.  When the day becomes 10 hours and the hour 100  minutes, so that darkness at noon means it's 12 below  zero" will-that be Monday...?  20 YEARS AGO  The Bank of British Columbia is on its way. The house  committee on finance, trade and economic affairs gave  the bank its blessing last week.  All has hot been.clear sailing however. Ottawa has  been adamant. It has insisted that there be no meddling  in the bank's affairs by Victoria.  Also, it has insisted that the new Bank of B.C. be a  private bank in every sense of the word.  Before it can open its doors the new bank must  satisfy the inspector general of banks and the Cabinet  in  Ottawa on  questions of  personnel,  capital  and  organization. ,  30 YEARS AGO  Prompt action by neighbours saved the homes of two  Sechelt sisters from total destruction by fire when the J.  Lumsden and R. Clarke homes, close to each other,  took fire about two and a half hours apart.  Jack Redman noticed the fire at the Lumsden home  and ran to phone the fire department.  There was considerable fire damage to the interior of  the house and much smoke and water damage to the  contents. An electric iron, left on, is believed to have  caused the fire.  The Ray Clarke home took fire from the basement furnace and the fire truck returned to the scene hampered  by cars and onlookers. Smoke and water damage was  also bad in the Clarke home.  40 YEARS AGO  Halfmoon Bay: The fishing seiner Keranina turned  over below Pender Harbour in the storm which lashed  the coast the early part of last week, but her crew was  rescued by another fishboat.  The Varholm, nearby, sped to the scene and removed  Keranina's crew to shore, but the latter boat's skipper  remained in the dinghy until the tug Sea Swell, which  reached the scene, took his vessel in tow, and pulled her  upside down into Halfmoon Bay.  The Sunshine  mm  CO-PUBLISHERS PRODUCTION  John Burnslde M.M. Vaughan Linda Dixon           Jan Schuks  EDITORIAL TYPESETTING  Dianne Evans       Penny Fuller Saya Woods Bonnie McHeffey  PHOTOGRAPHY DISTRIBUTION  Ray Smith Steve Carroll       vj  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 TeJ. 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 an/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  Photographer Ray Smith captures the magic and wonder of Hallowe'en in this study of a young man  absorbed in the carving of the traditional pumpkin.  Peace notes  An a-political peace movement  by Alan Wilson  In the last column I noted  how the Peace issue, especially  at election time, gets bogged  down in partisan politics. Peace  is seen as a 'leftist' issue instead  of what it really is, a case of  human survival.  Such polarization is certainly  not conducive to the development of the social consensus required for any real change. This  is why, at the founding convention of the Canadian Peace  Alliance in Toronto last year, it  was decided that political parties would be excluded from  membership.  Perhaps the Peace movement  would do well to study the success of an organization that has  been able to maintain an impartial status over the years,  Amnesty International (Al),  which this week is celebrating its  25th anniversary.  According to The International Statesman's Yearbook,  Al "is independent of any  government, ideology,  economic interest, or religious  creed. The movement neither  supports nor opposes any  government or political  system."  A visit to St. Mary's  The real secret to Amnesty's  success is its precise and limited  mandate. Amnesty limits itself  to working for: the release of  'prisoners of conscience'; for  fair and prompt trials for all  political prisoners; and in opposition to the death penalty,  torture or ill. treatment of all  prisoners.  By 'prisoners of conscience'  and political prisoners they  mean people detained anywhere  for their beliefs, colour, sex,  ethnic   origin,   language,   or  -  religion, who have not used or  advocated violence.  ..'������..j Al was founded in 1961 as a  result of an article by Peter Ben-  .. j nenson in the London Observer  calling for a campaign of pro-  . test against the Portuguese  government for unjustly imprisoning two students. Within,  a month he had received over a  thousand replies, and within  two months people from five  countries had helped to establish the beginnings of Al. There  are now more than 500,000  members and supporters in over  150 countries.  As The Statesman's Yearbook explains, Amnesty works  "through letters and appeals to  authorities, public campaigns,  discussion with government officials and the release of information to the hews media."  Amnesty works' on behalf of  over 5000 prisoners of conscience each year.  The International Secretariat,  headquartered in London, employs over 150 people, and send  out 'missions' every year to investigate human rights violations or for direct contact with  governments in order to promote human rights.  Who belongs? "members of  all professions, businessmen,  trade unionists and other  workers, teachers, students,  -housewives, clergy, artists,  retired people", etc. There are  now over 3000 groups around  the globe (for information in  this region, call Susan at  247-8086).  In 1977 Al was awarded the  Nobel Peace Prize for "securing  the ground for freedom, for  justice, and thereby also for  Peace in the world". In 1978 Al  received the United Nation  Human Rights Prize for "outstanding achievements in the  field of human rights".   -  This is not to say that' Al is  not without . its critics. Al  workers have been labelled by  Communist governments as  "imperialist lackeys", and by  Western governments as "communist dupes". I guess you  can't please everybody;  Although Al takes no position on proposals for disarmament, it shares some of the concerns of the Peace movement.  For example, Al is opposed to  the transfer of military or police  equipment and tactics from one  country to another, when these  are used for violations of  human rights.  Al also presses for legislation  which would protect the right of  .'conscientious objection' to  military service. It is hot,  however, a pacifist organization. It neither opposes nor supports military defence, or armed  struggle, though it recognizes  that Peace is crucial to the  achievement of full human  rights.  What is obvious is that Al  has managed to avoid the  political swamp into which the  Peace movement keeps blundering. Although it is difficult to  imagine the Peace movement  being totally,a-political, there is  cetainly a conviction among  many activists that this is the  direction to go in.  Hind-Smith hospital hindsights  j  The patient must not be  forgotten in this little story.  Roy, who was in the bed opposite to me had to have some  treatment that, when two  substances were combined, a  kind of smoke was formed.  This was a cold smoke something like that given off by dry  ice or solid carbon clioxicle. Roy  was dubbed Puffing Billy or  likened to the Royal Hudson  steam engine leaving North  Vancouver for Squamish, which  he took in good part. I guess  anything to make life easier,  however silly or childish it might  seem now was taken advantage  of.  Mark and 1 were waddling,  or perhaps the word should be  staggering, by the nurses station  one evening just talking to  whoever might listen when  Mark took my cane and started  twirling it around and doing a  little dance at the same time.  Dr. Paetkau, who just happened to be there at the time  remarked in a very dry way that  he would rather pay to see the  Dallas Cowboy Cheerleaders do  their thing than to watch Mark  do his little act for free.  Looking back I think it is  quite remarkable that we were  able to see the funny side of  things despite the things that  were happening to us from day  to day and I'm quite convinced  that this helped in our recovery.  1 remember one of the night  nurses remarking that it was a  long time since she had had a  room like ours to look after and  compared it to Monty Python's  Flying Circus. One never knew  what to expect next.  Bathing in the hospital can  present some problems for some  men anyway. I can't speak for  the women obviously.  I was very fortunate in that I  was able to use the shower and  for the most part did not require  any assistance. One has no control over what happens when  one is doped up to a state when  one couldn't care less but I  recall one episode which involved Ray again.  He was in what you might  call the twilight zone where he  was aware of what was going on  but couldn't really do much  about it.  For those hot familiar with  hospital bath/corns, the bathtubs have a cievice in which the  bather or victim if you like, sits  and is lowered into the water by  the nurse. On this one occasion  Ray was the subject and objected quite strongly to the  nurse's enthusiastic scrubbing.  When he eventually emerged,  still intact I am pleased to say,  the nurse told Ray's wife about  his protestations and wondered  aloud if Ray was allergic to  water!  I had my own little bit of fun  with the other guys in the room.  One day they learned that I was  to be put in the swirlpoo! in the  physiotherapy department.  Before I left they pulled, my leg  and asked what I was going to  use as a bathing suit. I let their  imaginations run away with  them and did not let on that my  hand was the only part of me  that was going to be treated.  They never did find out the  truth until long after and then  of course were very disappointed.  I'll never forget all the people  who were so kind to me when i  needed them most. I have tried  to thank them all but I'm sure  there are some I have missed.  I'm afraid 1 don't renember  some of the goings o\\ in the  early part of my stay so if I've  missed anyone I apologize and  thank them very much for  vvhiatever they might have done  for me.  Both the doctors and nurses  did a wonderful job for me and  I was very happy lor the nurses  when I heard that they had been  offered a raise in pay without  having to go on strike. I think  they deserve every penny of  what they got and more besides.  I don't know how they keep  their cool sometimes and. they  'are going hard right from the  time they go on duty to the end  of their shift. I'm sure that, like  all human beings, they get  somewhat disgusted by people's  behavior sometimes but if so  they don't let it show and I really admire them for their skill  and patience.  I don't remember too much  about that late afternoon or  evening or whatever it was but I  do remember saying something  to the doctor who was sewing  my head up about how good the  local anaesthetic he was using  was because I couldn't feel  anything except for the occasional prick and I'm sure he did  a very excellent job. In fact, one  day later on 1 met him  somewhere in my perambulations around trying to learn how  to walk again and he looked at  his work and congratulated  himself on doing a fine job with  which I fully concurred.  Finally I would like to thank  the first person who stopped at  the scene of the accident and  thank her for her presence of  mind and for not panicking  when she saw the grisly mess in  the back' of the truck. She did '  all the right things by the sounds  of it and the first aid that she  had learned came in very handy.  In fact, it is probably due to her  action on the spot that I'm  around here to tell the tale.  Very many thanks to all these  people and to those who visited  mc later on. I'm quite sure they  all helped to get me on my way  and now 1 guess its up to me to  make a quick recovery. I rather  doubt whether the poor old bike  will recover without major  surgery. 1 think it was rather an  understatement by the RCMP  when they told me the front  wheel got bent but this is the  way these guys are. Not very  demonstrative or prone to exaggerate situations but very efficient as arc the ambulance people who did a tremendous job  for me. When I had an opportunity to meet them they took it  all in stride and remarked it was  just another job and that they  were glad to be able to .help someone. A masterpiece of an  understatement if ever there was  one.  v.-  \r + *W V*-';_-.��.:.��� v* ���  i  Si  fc  k  Urge Mulroney to press for peace  Editor:  Not much has been said in  the. local media regarding the  Reagan-Gorbachev summit in  Reykjavik on October 11 and  12. According to reports there  was the possibility of a dramatic  and promising outcome.  The Soviet Union proposed a  10 year agreement that would  have seen an immediate cut of  50 per cent in strategic nuclear  weapons and their total elimination in 10 years, plus removal of  all but 100 US and Soviet  medium-range nuclear weapons  from Europe, as well as extension of the 1972 ABM treaty.  This proposal was conditional  on the US keeping Star Wars  research confirmed to the  laboratory. '  Reagan and the US military,  however, torpedoed the talks by  insisting that Star Wars continue including testing in space.  Regarding the summit Senator  j Edward Kennedy said,  "That  . grand and historic opportunity  \ was there in Iceland, but it has  . been sacrificed, at least for the  moment, on the uncertain altar  of SDI."  Speaking on the radio program Cross-Country Check-up,  Lynn Chapman bf the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee said,  "If there had been an agreement to eliminate nuclear  weapons why would we need  Star Wars?"  The Canadian Government  continues to back Star Wars  research as "prudent" despite  demands from the opposition  and thousands of Canadians,  that Ottawa press Reagan to  drop Star Wars in exchange for  an arms control agreement.  The Peace Committee is asking concerned people to write  Prime Minister Mulroney asking him to speak up, to press the  Reagan administration to join  hands with the USSR in concrete measures leading to a  world without nuclear weapons.  For more information call  885-2101.  Hans Penner  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  An expression of appreciation  $-_  Editor:  With the first of the 1986/87  Countryside Concerts starting  as you go to press, I am writing  to thank you for the fine full  page advertisement the Coast  News produced for the series.  . Please convey my thanks and  plaudits to the staff involved.  I am very fond of that border  which Veronica Plewman prepared for the first Countryside  Concerts in 1979. I appreciate  the fact that you kept her splendid artwork and went to the  trouble of finding and adapting  it for the current advertisement.  And I think its impact is even  stronger in the narrow page format you now use than it was in  the wider format used when the  border was originally designed.  The advertisement generated  much favourable comment. It  was effective too. Within a  week of its appearance, the Sunshine Coast Arts Council had  sold almost TOO subscriptions to  the series.  . j I take pride in what is certainly a wonderful series of con-  Y  certs. But the greatest event ever  will fail if people do not know  about it. Your work in producing such successful advertising  of the concerts is appreciated.  Allan Crean Crane  Music Coordinator  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  Editor's note: Thank you for  the kind words, Mr. Crane. We  bring the same striving for excellence in design and good service to all of our undertakings  -the destination brochure is an  example that comes to mind.  Record voting irregularities  BICYCLE  LAYAWAY  'for Christmas  PAYMENT TERMS  PICK UP  assembled and serviced  as late as 5 pm, Dec. 24  ��� 18 models for children  ��� 14 models for adults  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2612  Editor:  It is entirely possible that the  outcome of recent elections in  the Mackenzie Riding was  decided, not by 19,500 voters  who cast ballots, but by government bungling in administering  the election process.  Since fair elections are one of  the riiain things that stand between our kind of democracy  and that of the banana  republics, it is of crucial importance that irregularities of the  kind Which occurred all over the  province on October 22 be  recognised and corrected.  Don Lockstead has asked me  to document voting problems in  the southern part of the riding  but in many cases there is no  record of problems except in the  memories of the people who  had them and saw them, so I  am asking all residents, whether  voters, scrutineers, or election  officials who witnessed any  kind of problem with the voting  process on October 22 to contact me immediately.  Phone me at 883-9451 or  883-2730 collect or write to me,  Howard White, Box 219,  Madeira Park VON 2H0.  Remember unless we document them fully and completely  now, the problems so many of  us experienced may never be  recorded.  Howard White  Vice-President,  Provincial Centre, NDP  Hydro sellout?  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or scope  you purchased from Tri-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference - more details at the  store.  -this���-  Christmas  give a VIDEO  gift of your heritage  Transfer  600 FEET Of MOVIE FILM  -or-  150 PRINTS/SLIDES  0099  INCLUDING  ���videotape  ��� carrier case  t background music  ��� 2 titles  NOTE: Special applies only to quantities shown. Price will not be reduced if  lesser quantities are submitted. Quantities in excess of those specified will be at  regular rates. Book early for Christmas. !  RgWne $122����  ' Extra Copi�� For Children & Grandchildren 24?  _ the ULTIMATE COPY system,-  Tri ���Photo  "NEXT DA Y FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt       885-2882  Editor:  The Davis Plan to deregulate  B.C. Hydro, which was  adopted by the Soared Caucus  when it met in Prince George  recently with Premier Bill  Vander Zalm, would constitute  a major sell-out of B.C. hydro  resources to private corporate  interests and the United States.  The proposal to allow private  interests to develop hydro sites  all over B.C. to get cheap power  and to export to the US would  mean the end of any rational  planned over-all energy policy  for B.C. which is possible only  under'public ownership'.1-  Under the plan announced by  Davis, the public will pay for  the transmission system and  provide low cost transmission  costs to the private companies.  At the same time those companies would be exempt from  having to pay anything toward  paying off the huge B.C. Hydro  debt. The public will be saddled  Thanks  Editor:  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation would like to thank  the generous merchants who  donated prizes for the Best  Costumes at the Hallowe'en  Dance held last Friday in  Roberts Creek Hall.  Sincere thanks to Landing  Unisex Hair Design, Dockside  Pharmacy, Landing General  Store, Andy's Restaurant,  Coast Bookstore, Richard's  Men's Wear and Showpiece  Gallery.  We would also like to thank  the Landing General Store for  offering to display in their window the architect's model of the  theatre proposed for the site of  the old firehall in Holland Park,  and invite everyone to drop  around and take a peek.  Fran Burnside  President  with paying off that debt  through increased hydro rates.  The Davis-Vander Zalm plan  goes much further than Bill  Bennett ever did. Bennett abandoned the policy of generating  hydro for B.C. use only, and  replaced it with a policy of large  scale exports. This latest scheme  would turn over the resource to  private interests as well as step  up exports to the US. It would  threaten B.C.'s dwindling  agricultural land, our fisheries  and ecology.  Maurice Rush  .,, B.C. Leader  Communist Party  r  oKN��.tE��  t uH'  '   ,.   ,y(i  W^  .. b ��r  -<,  Z  ��_/.  Coast News, Novembers, 1986  Editor:  I am an imate in the Lima  Correctional Facility in Ohio  and I am trying to acquire some  correspondence from the outside. It is possible for you to  print a small penpal request? I  do not receive any mail and it  gets lonely and I would enjoy  writing and meeting people.  Maybe some of your readers  would like to write to me.  I am writing to your newspaper because I have always  been interested in that part of  your country.  I am 29 years old, 5'10", 175  pounds and have brown eyes  and hair. I like music, reading  and sports.  I would deeply appreciate  your help in this matter. Due to  my situation it would be difficult for me to pay you for this  request but if you let me know  the amount I will try to senc��it  to you. >  Thank you for your time, f  Greg Swatfk  No. 164001  P.O. Box 45.71  Lima, Ohio 45802  .*^ _���'___ / ���__.'������ _.//_?'____ ___���+:  ,; - ,;y _/ ImHQL ���PA*��. ;> Y"ff  :,   ���.' .-     , A'STT^-- '��' ,.    ->''.     f. fit,..  m  MORTGAGE UPDATE  -������ *'  ��� : .���"  ��� _���  .  .'���*.  ���'    .'  . >"  '���     .'  '-���'���  "-ft  '^  ��� ���   ' ' t_  ���'.'*"  ��� ��� K  - .  .. - *���  Oct. 17  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr:  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.  975  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  k'k  Keep 'em  Warm!!  - From Santan|  Warm, plaid-lined   |  ,   water-resistant       ��  ANKLE BOOfe  Lightweight fabrj��,  rubber soils  In ruby, sapphire, black  $4998  Little Giant GLOVES  They Grow!  Colours! Colours! Colours!  $498  if  :m  i .:  ._.  it  .8.  M  f  ���!���  k$\  ^docksfde*  phaRmaqy  ...  "^  Weeftfoj Specuib  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, NOV. 9, 1986     i\  Make-Up Mirror  0.  Natural  __!___ __  Honey  Hartc. & Body  Moisture Lotion,  500 mi  ���. -  $269  {regular & magnifying)  $429  ;*<  P^^_.nJiiiiiiirHINK SAFETY  .x_ ::>:::>��^::.-:::x--.....--::.--..:i\:--:<:----::::::-%.  _~___-~      Vy^y:y^yyyyyy>y-y^ ��W* WWW  "\  ui\tt>  S-sst*���cue.*'    ^t^v::::::v-.������:���:���:���:���:���:���:���:-���:���:������   ��� ��� ������ w  A r��* rfiJiNi.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.v.'.v.'.v^   K AS���>    _i  ���1 *   |Vi\v_M   V - ���:     . w>X-���-.._���.���_���. ".v. .^T.��^_?.__-^_r^^_  l_-^*__m     IliffMraf^^.you,. Headlights  Wiper Blades  NOW!  V_.'s  mi  Vitamililli  !   vuebber  &' 'ft .  .*,*.?-*���������*  UP'"*??'  _  V  .J  ���y _  j. _J_l>B_IWiIJMPIBW.  V05 Hairspray  $269  Markers  New Freedom  Maxi Pads 30 s  $409  Super Toy Sa/JlBilllfiiEiEMP���  NOW IN EFFECT     LOW PRICES  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  1  _____ Coast News, November 3,1986  Elphinstone Official Community Plan  OPEN HOUSED  Creativity on counci  Young people important  KEN COLLINS  Do you know  what it's like  _'r  to have a  Ld'O  ��|Susan knows  p because her high school  *f. marks plummeted when  I she couldn't keep up with  Jyl the reading. But with  I -t perseverance and a tutor,  }t she completed college and  *�� is now a teacher.  ��jMike knows  because he still has  difficulty spelling and  remembering basic facts.  But he developed  impressive coping skills in  order to become an  engineer.  4  iS*_.  tL  f Thousands of other adults  know the frustration their  ��� LEARNING DISABIUTY  | exerts on their daily lives.  But . . .  p.  *_  -    _-*  they can be helped  they can succeed  they need not feel alone  ...stupid...frustrated.  TW  For more information,  please contact  BRITISH COLUMBIA  ASSOCIATION FOR CHILDREN  AND ADULTS WITH  LEARNING DISABILITIES  980 West 21st Avenue,  Vancouver, BC V5Z 1Z1  Telephone: (604) 736-9772  This ad is sponsored by  The Samuel and Saidye Bronfman  Family Foundation  "I believe our residents are an  important resource. Just living  here is an investment in our  community. I'd like to encourage other people to look on  it like that, especially as we have  so few people here to do what  needs to be done."  Ken Collins, standing for  election to Gibsons council,  feels that he has a lot invested in  Gibsons, and would like to  work towards improving the  town.  "I came here first in 1979 and  fell in love with the place so  when I got married I brought  my wife back here to live."  Tranportation is one of the  most important issues for Collins.    .  "I'd like to see a transit  system, linking up to the lower  mainland. And we have to bring  people in from the rural areas to  Gibsons./We .have a Marina  here and lots of boaters coming  in, but once' they get here  they're stuck. There's no way to  get elsewhere conveniently and  inexpensively," he told the  Coast News.  The small population here  means a low tax base so Collins  would like to see controlled  population growth.  "There aren't enough people  to support the services we need  or to sustain economic growth.  If we don't do this, businesses  will dwindle even more.  Please turn to page 16  LILLIAN KUNSTLER  "I'm proud to live here and I  believe I should put my time  and energy into it. I'm interested in what's happenning in  the place where I live."  V Lillian Kunstler, resident in  Gibsons for the past three arid a  half years, is running for election to Gibsons council in the  upcoming aldermanic race. Last  week she talked to the Coast  News about why she had decided to run for council and what  she thought could be accomplished.  "I've always felt that you  don't just sit back and say,  'fine, that's not my problem'.  Rather  you  get out  and  do  something about it to try to  make it better.  "I have lived all over Canada  and when I came here I chose  Gibsons to live, so it's important to me."  The revitalization of the town  has made a big difference,  Kunstler says, but there is more  to do.  "We need to create a focal  point for the people who come  here. We have the Marina and  the wharf, and once people have  seen that, and Molly's Reach,  what now?  "So much has been done, but  more is needed to make this a  place where people will say,  ���Hey! Let's go there!' That's  one reason why I joined the  Tourism Task Force.  "I see that committee as one  way for us to iron out our differences. We have to get together and push for what we  want."  Young people are of interest  to Kunstler who has worked  with students in a career of  planning student exchanges,  particularly with Japan.  "There are problems with  kids and teenagers. They tried a  drop-in centre but there was no  place to hold it. I would like to  see it happen and I believe it  would help directly with the  noise problem. Let's face it, you  can't tell all those kids, 'go  swimming every day', they do  Please turn to page 16  Incumbent seeks unity  NORM PETERSON  "I feel we're going ahead.  There's a greater awareness in  the town - more pride. I think  we have to work together to  keep the town growing, and we  have to accept the growing  pains..."  Incumbent Alderman Norm  Peterson, standing for reelection in the upcoming municipal race told the Coast News  that he believes it is important  to keep the town "spending its  dollars here, not off the Coast"  and that, with a town united, he  considers local merchants could  work towards offering competitive prices, "equal to the  other side".  To that end, Peterson sees  transit as vitally important to  bring together the upper and  lower towns.  "We have to maintain our  bus system and expand it to take  in more area so that people can  move more easily around the  town...The By-pass will be very  important to the town too. It  ii_-  I  ��_"-���  If  . *  * _.'  -?y  (a-*-.  P  I  III  1��  Y*HY&  ..#Y  Sunshine Coast Regional District           REFERENDUM: November 15, 1986  SUNSHINE COAST ANIMAL CONTROL SPECIFIED AREA  BY-LAW NO. 293, 1986  A by-law to establish in Electoral Areas "B", "D", "E" and  "F" a specified area to be known as the "Sunshine Coast  Animal Control Specified Area"  To undertake and carry out or cause to be carried out and  provide for animal control in and for the said Specified  Area and to do all things necessary in connection  therewith.  The annual amount to be levied within the Specified Area  shall not exceed $110,000 in any year.  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed bylaw on which the vote of the electors of the specified area  will be taken at the following polling stations:  (1) Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  (2) Roberts Creek Elementary School  (3) Cedar Grove Elementary School  (4) Langdale Elementary School  On November 15,1986, between 8 am and 8 pm, and that  Michael B. Phelan has been appointed returning officer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote. And take  notice that the full by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Offices Monday to Wednesday 8 am to 5  pm; Thursday and Friday 8 am to 6 pm, and that the synopsis is not intended to be and is not to be understood as an  interpretation of the by-law.  Dated at Sechelt BC, October 28, 1986.  L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer   1  I  will bring more people into the  town, with proper signing.  They'll be coming here, not just  passing through as they do  now."  Economic development is  another issue where Peterson  sees working together as a solution.  "We have to work with the  whole area, as there is very little  development within the town  ment Authority. The town has  to cut back costs and expenses.  It won't be easy."  Young people leaving the  town worry Peterson and he  sees some of the problems connected with noise and vandalism  arising from the fact that there  is little for the large population  of young people to do in this  area.  ^   "I'd like to see someone take  *������"* ���-<--��- j_---_w--- ..__._..___        ---"        -���   - - --. K-  _'.- ^R-J.. JL    V*   UIXW    t-V-     OWV   DV ������_ _* ___ aj-V- .vi*!-*. _���>  W& __av#to' develop>the^Howe?_,9 initiative to promote something,  Sound waterfront potential...A  major sawmill between here and  Port Mellon is one thing I could  see. And I think it would help if  we continued to push for the  natural gas pipeline to Vancouver Island."  One of the thorny problems  facing the new council will be  the levying of taxes for the coming year, following the low  asessmerits recently received  from the Assessment Authority.  "I don't know how we're going to resolve that without  changing some of those figures.  It'll be a tough year but we'll  have to talk with the Assess-  hopefully jobs, so they don't  leave home when they  graduate...and more recreation,  like roller skating."  And the wharf, the gateway  to the town for many boaters,  needs cleaning up, Peterson  said.  "We either have to control it,  or put pressure on the federal  government to fix it and make it  a nice place to be. It can be  charming but as it is now, we  can't even control parking."  Public works in the coming  years will be a top priority,  Peterson added, with long-term  planning for the rebuilding of  the whole road system.  3:30-9:00 pm  Tuesday, November 4th at the  Cedar Grove School Gym  __>V  PURPOSE: To acquaint people with the plan and  provide an opportunity for informal  comment..."'  SUBMITTED BY: Sunshine Coast Regional  District  "*" Phone: 885-2261  Jim Johnstone,  Director of Planning  i��:  >*.^  NOTICE OF POLL  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Public Notice is given to the electors of Electoral  Area 'D' that a poll is necessary at the election now  pending, and that the persons nominated as candidates at the election, for whom votes will be  received, are:  NAME  OFFICE  TERM OF  OFFICE  ADDRESS  OCCUPATION  Crane, Allan Crean  McGillivray, Brett  Director  Director  Two Years  Two Years  Beach Ave.  Lower Road  Market  Researcher  Instructor  The poll will be opened at the Roberts Creek Elementary School on November 15, 1986, between the  hours of 8 am and 8 pm.  AN ADVANCE POLL will be held in the offices of the  Sunshine Coast Regional District on Wednesday,  November 5,1986, between the hours of 11 am and 5  pm.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. this 27th day of October, 1986.  Michael B. Phelan  Returning Officer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  REFERENDUM: November 15, 1986  Recreation Facilities Assistance Function  Amendment Referendum By-law No 303,1986  Whereas the Sunshine Coast Regional District has a function "Division XXIV - Recreation Facilities Assistance",  with Electoral Areas "E" and "F" as participating  municipalities;  AND WHEREAS the Regional Board has received a request  from the Director of Electoral Area "D" to participate with  Electoral Areas "E" and "F" in the said function;  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed bylaw on which the vote of the electors of the specified area  will be taken at the Roberts Creek Elementary School on  November 15, 1986, between 8 am and 8 pm, and that  Michael B. Phelan has been appointed returning officer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote. And take  notice that the full by-law may be inspected at the  Regional District Offices Monday to Wednesday 8 am to 5  pm; Thursday and Friday 8 am to 6 pm, and that the synop^  sis is not intended to be and is not to be understood as an  interpretation of the by-law.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C., October 28, 1986.  L Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-��30'  5x 1.W  8 x 10 - '800  Chamber presents  candidates on TV  The chamber will be hosting a televised all candidates  meeting for the upcoming municipal elections. The date for  this is November 6 at 8 p.m. on the local cable channel. You  will be able to phone in to the studio with your questions to  the candidates.  Running for two aldermenic seats are the following: Norm  Peterson, Ken Collins and Lillian Kunstler.  For Comfort, Safety, Easy Handling  ^       Get your SUPREME 70  H�� All Season Steel Belted Radial Tires  At These SPECIALLY  DISCOUNTED PRICES  Size  P175 70 R 13  P185 70 R 13  P205 70 R 13  P185 70 R 14  P205 70 R 14  P215 70 R 14  P225 70 R 14  P215 70 R 15  P225 70 R 15  P235 70 R 15  P245 70 R 15  Replaces  155 80 R 13  165 80 R 13  185 80 R 13  175 75 R 14  195 75 R 14  205 75 R 14'  215 75 R 14  205 75 R 15  215 75 R 15  225 75 R 15  235 75 R 15  Mfg. Sug.  Retail  Price   $90.00  91.00  101.20  104.60  109.40  115.30  121.60  119.80  125.60  132.20  144.30  SALE  PRICES  rv"vv  VVvv  . ___  ._��&"'���  FREE installations  Sale ends Nov. 15  FOR Tires -new/used  passenger or earthmover  FREE  COFFEE  While you  wait  886.2700  FOR Alignments,  Brakes & Shocks  Full mechanical services  ��  v!!7_  Tire  Brake;     _��  Suspension Centre  Your Locally OwiiexJ TIRB L^ND Stcjrii  Low, Wide 70 Series Profile - Puts more  tread width on the road than common 75  and 78 series tires. Provides greater  stability, quick steering response, positive  handling and cornering.  Aggressive All Season Tread Design  -Plenty of biting edges for sure-footed  traction in all weather conditions.  Classified and branded M + S.  Two Full Steel Belts - Shoulder to shoulder  protection against penetration and  bruises. Reduces tread squirm for improved tread life.  Polyester Cord Body - Helps smooth out  uneven road surfaces for a comfortable  ride.  LRR   Tread   Compound   -   Low   Rolling  Resistance for fuel economy.  P-Metric Sizes ��� Compatible with Original  Equipment steel belted radials on most  cars.  Burton Dr.  (1 mi. west ci-f Gibsons on Hwy ,101):  _  7>. .  8868167  i i-fill  B va*  \ky  i��:  I"'-*  j;  i .  j"  Coast News, Novembers, 1988  Sometimes Hallowe'en can be just too much to handle - too much  cake and too much fun. Geoffrey Ellingham didn't quite know  what to make of it all at last Friday's festivities.  Roberts  Creek  ��  __.  s  CL  i  c/_  _���>  2  Be an early bird!  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Be an Early Bird! Come to  the Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary's  Early Bird Bazaar on Saturday,  November 5, from 11 a.m. to 2  o.m. in Roberts Creek Com-  ������nunity Hall.  There's something for  everyone! Among the attractions are scrumptious home  baking, Christmas gifts, novelties, dolls, knitting, sewing,  plants, raffles, mystery parcels  and a white elephant table.  Plan to have lunch with a  friend at the Lunch Bar. The  ladies of the Auxiliary are looking forward to seeing you there  bright and early this Saturday.  COMING EVENT  y The annual meeting and luncheon of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary is November 17 at the  Sechelt Legion. It's a special  time to meet all the workers of  the six branches of the Hospital  ���Auxiliary and hear of their impressive work on the Sunshine  Coast.  ELECTION CAMPAIGN  Y Municipal elections are on  November 15 and Roberts  :Creekers have several reasons to  jgo to the polls. There's the pool  'referendum, the question of dog  ^control and the election of Area  JD's Regional Board Director.  % Allan Crane is challenging incumbent Brett McGillivray.  KYou can hear what both of  ftnem have to say at the Com-  miunity Association's candidates  .meeting this Wednesday,  ^November 5, at the Roberts  CCreek Community Hall. Every  body is welcome. Meeting starts  at 8 p.m.  COMMUNITY RADIO  Bill Lennon will be keeping  you abreast of the happenings  in Roberts Creek on Mountain  FM. Starting this Monday at  7:15 a.m., he will be doing a  twice-monthly spot. Listen for  him and phone in your items to  him at 885-5984 (885-9505 for  his pager) to get your group's  activities some more publicity.  REGGAE SATURDAY  Have you bought your tickets  for the reggae dance this Saturday, November 8, at the Community Hall? The band is  Mpendo Moja and admission is  $8 at the door, $6.50 if you buy  in advance at Seaview Market,  - the 'Landing General Store op  Shadow Baux Gallery.  FAIRE AND WINE  The Roberts Creek Craft  Faire is coming up on Sunday,  November 16 at the Community  Hall. You can phone Chris  Luster at 886-2108 between 6  and 10 p.m. to see if you can  still book a table.  The   homemade   wine   and  beer contest is two weeks later  on Saturday, November 26 at  the Roberts Creek Legion.  NUMBER CORRECTION  My fingers have a mind of  their own when it comes to typing. Several people mentioned  the error in my new phone  number last week. At least I  know they read this column!  As you can see from above,  the number should be 885-(not  886-)2163. Please phone there  with your items.  Recycling Open House  The Sunshine Coast Regional District is hosting an Open  .      House at the regional district offices next Friday, November 7  C      from 2 to 5 p.m. The Recycling Council of B.C. is sending  representatives to the Sunshine Coast and they will be conducting the open house.  They will be showing a video on new developments in  recycling and will have up to date information available.  Everyone is invited to attend.  ^WE'RENEW  Designer Custom Built  Kitchens & Baths  Entertainment Centres  Coast Columbia  Cabinets Ltd.  TAPED MESSAGE or EVENINGS 885-9051  Display at Sechelt Carpets, Hwy 101 885-5315  NO DUST - NO MESS - NO WASTE SPACE  SIMPLE INSTALLATIONS  CHRISTMAS BAKING  BUY BULK & SAVE  California  SEEDLESS RAISINS  Gram   lb.  California  CURRANTS  Royal  FRUIT MIX  .1.4 10��  Per  100    ik  Gram   ID.  **��*      Per  ��� C_._b   Gram   ID.  1.00  Regular  FRUIT MIX  .17 ,0��  Per  100     f.  Gram   ID.  Lemon or Orange  CITRON PEEL  .19 ,0��  Whole Blanched  ALMONDS  Per  100     IK  Gram   ID.  ���  .99 ,0��  Per  100     IK  Gram   ID.  4.50  Sultana  RAISINS  17 ** ik 77    .        ������'Iff     Gram   ID.  ��� ���    ���  Red or Green  GLACE CHERRIES  35 s ,__ 1   59  ................. alf If   Gram   ID.     ���   lW  Pure  CHOCOLATE CHIPS  .............. JO   Gram   lb.     I   ��� W W  Pieces  WALNUTS  33   a��. 1   A9    aVV   Gram   ID.     ��� .���YBfW  Whole Natural  ALMONDS  M��� (h k nn  Gram   ID.      pr ��� .Mr _V  Dark & Rich  MINCEMEAT        .  IB ����� m  .............. ��� I O   Gram   lb.  M%M   I  ;_.  ���!  Golden Ripe - Dole  BANANAS  Fresh ��� Family Pack  FRYING CHICKEN  LEGS  Fletcher's ��� Regular ��� 450 gm  WEINERS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  ���  McCain's ��� Frozen From Concentrate ��� 355 ml  ORANGE JUICE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  ���  Miss Mew Gourmet ��� All Varieties  CAT FOOD  ���kg  kg  3.51  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.59  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.09  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  2/.19  Without  Super Saver  Card  Hostess ��� 200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  2/. 89  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Christie's ��� 450 gm  PREMIUM CRACKERS  1 ;'  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Taking Christmas Orders Now Coast News, November 3,1986  1  i  Hallowe'en was celebrated in grand style at the Kiwanis Home last  Friday night. Volunteer Linda Gosse and Harry Jube take a turn on  w the floor...  .while Curly Martindale, in a splendid chapeau, looks on and en  voys the scene.  ���Ray Smith photo  k__'  --1"  .���"���  v-y  . *  I  Poster Contest  The Gibsons Lions Club is offering prizes for a poster contest in local schools, Lions representative Don Andow told  the Coast News last week.  There will be two contests, one on the elementary level and  one for secondary students.  Schools from which entries will be accepted are Cedar  Grove, Gibsons and Langdale Elementaries and Elphinstone  Secondary.  The subject for the posters is "Sight Conservation", and it  ties in with the ongoing fund drive being conducted in this  area by the Lions Club in aid of the Canadian National Institute for the Blind.  Posters must be 18 by 24 inches in size, names must be  written on the back of each entry, and cut-off date is  November 30.  First prize will be $25, second is $15 and third will be $10.  "If we can save just one person's sight, this will be worthwhile," Andow said. "Two legally blind persons are  registered each day in B.C. as well as two with serious visual  impairment. Nearly 50 per cent of these cases could be  prevented. The Lions Club is doing what it can to aid sight  conservation."  ^I?&lgi��ffl  Remembering 'Dee'  by George Cooper, 886-8520  She had always loved this  part of the Coast from the time  she was a little girl when the  family came to their summer  home in Williamsons Landing.  And so it was something like  a wish come true when Dorothy  "Dee" Goddard came to Gibsons to live, first as staff  member of Elphinstone Secondary and then in retirement in  her home on the "Bluff.  Dee's first assignment in  Elphinstone was to conduct a  feasibility study for a Work Ex  perience program. Then she was  a girls' counsellor until her  retirement in 1977.  Before she came to  Elphinstone Dee had been a  counsellor in the West Vancouver school district from 1963  to 1974.  Her family, daughter Regan  of Duncan and sons Bruce and  Keith of Vancouver, and her  friends especially remember her  merry sense of humour. And  these lines of verse provide them  fond memories of mother and  friend.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  I hereby proclaim the following persons duly elected  by acclamation as Trustees for School District No.  46 (Sunshine Coast) effective December 1, 1986:  1. Lloyd, Aleth Alexander Rural Area T, 2 Year Term  2. Wilson, Judith Margaret Rural Area '2', 2 Year Term  Anne G. Pressley  RETURNING OFFICER  GARAGESALES  An hour too soon, they come in herds  Despite the plea, * 'No Early Birds''  They come in cars and trucks and bikes  They even walk, with little tykes  The wives look forward to these jaunts  In spite of husbands'lively taunts  "If we can't store it, Peter will"  "This mug for Marge will really thrill"  "It's so unusual, half its price -  Upon the mantel 'twill look nice!"  He says, "These sales are just for fools"  Unless he's out to score some tools!  "I know I've got a brace and bit  But all the guys were after it."  "We cannot use it as it is,  But I can fix it in a whiz!"  No wonder that I often see  A dish that once belonged to me  (I thought I liked it, don't you know  Then sold it many months ago!)  We fill the car with funky stuff  (Before we came we had enough!)  Where can we put these works of art?  Once home, we don't know where to start.  We cannot even stack the shelves  I know - we'll have a sale ourselves!  Dee Goddard  Area F Footnotes  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  Certificated SUBSTITUTE teachers are required for  the following subjects:  French - Elementary & Secondary  Industrial Education - Secondary  Applications   for   placement   on   the   District's  Substitute list may be obtained from:  Mr. Art Holmes  Superintendent of Schools  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  Box 220, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0    Ph. 886-8811  Runners  by Anne Mundell, 886-7028  We had over 200 runners participate in the district fun run  held at Langdale Elementary on  October 29. Participation and  sportsmanship were emphasized:  at this event. Y  Thanks to go Darryl Henn  and Blaine Hagedorn of  Super Valu and Foremost  Dairies for providing after-run  treats. Thanks also to student  and parent volunteers who  made the fun part possible.  EXCEPTIONAL WORK  Langdale school has devoted  one bulletin board to the  recognition of exceptional work  by its students. Drop by and see  work that represents exceptional  achievement by individual  students.  HALLOWE'EN  Lots of imagination, hard  work and make-up were respon-,  sible for a great variety of  costumes at our school party  and dance on Friday. The kids  looked fantastic and so did a  couple of teachers! It was a  busy day followed by several  hours of tricks and treats in the  Langdale area. Now that  Hallowe'en is behind us, can  you believe its only seven and a  half weeks until Christmas!  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Hopkins branch of the  hospital auxiliary is hosting a  bake sale in the Sunnycrest Mall  on November 28 at 10 a.m.  Mary Nielson, president, extends a welcome to any new  members. These dedicated  ladies quietly put in many hours  of volunteer work at the Thrift  Shop and the Hospital Gift  Shop. They meet every third  Wednesday at 1:30 in the Ark at  Camp Sunrise. For more information, please call Mary at  886-7937;   '���*," -..y^  I'll be with  you every day  of your diet.  Open House on Community Plan  Y The Sunshine Coast Regional  [y District will be hosting an open  ���y house from 3:30 p.m. to 9 p.m.  |r on Tuesday, November 4 in the  .: gymnasium at Cedar Grove  f' Elementary School to provide  "information on the Elphinstone  t'. Official Community Plan.  The Official Community  Plan, which received second  reading as a by-law on October  9, 1986 is based on a technical  background document prepared  by the regional district, comments received from provincial  ministries, and input obtained  "�����������-  ��� _ ���';'.  '���ft.  _.  i.  ��  *  *���  *  *  *���  f;'i  *���  ��  y  ATTENTION: Parents  With Children under 10  A representative of Canadian Scholarship Trust  Foundation will be in our area this week. C.S.t.  Foundation is a government chartered Non-Profit  organization whose sole purpose is to help Canadian families provide higher education. C.S.T. is  Canada's original and largest registered education  savings plan (R.E.S.P.).  Parents and grandparents save for 1st year of  University, College or Technical School and C.S.T.  pays cash scholarships for up to 3 more years.  Those parents interested in more information  please call Mr. Edmonds at the Cozy Court Motel  (Sechelt), 885-7045 or 885-9314 as soon as possible.  from citizens through initial  drafts of a settlement plan and  through a residents' settlement  planning committee.  The plan presents goals, objectives and policies for future  growth and development, including for example, land use  densities, park land requirements, and land to be retained within the Agricultural  Land Reserve.  Planning staff and elected  representatives of the SCRD  will be at the open house to provide explanations, answer questions and hear concerns. The  open house will acquaint people  with the plan and provide an  opportunity for informal comment prior to the public hearing  which is scheduled for  November 21.  At Diet Centre,  we don't just hand  you a diet and say,  "Come back in a  week/' We're with you  every step of the way.  Every day of your diet.  You shouldn't have  to fight the battle of a  lifetime all by your  lonesome. At Diet Centre, you'll  ' have your own counsellor. Working  with you one-on-one.  Someone who'll be there to  encourage you. Pick you up when  you're down. And keep you  committed.  Can Someone Talk You Out  Of Being Overweight?  Yes. Change your mind, and you  c,an change your body. You can  learn new ways to think and feel  about food. Open up to new tastes  and pleasures.  Your counsellor will guide you day-  by-day through the program. You'll  eat real food, that you can buy in the  super-  Cov^seV  DIET  CENTER  market. The emphasis is on  fresh and healthy. There are  no special foods to buy.  And you won't fee!  hungry and deprived.  How?  You Learn How  To Feel Good.  All The Time.  cNVV 886-DIET  You're Going To Make It  This Time.  Your counsellor will  teach you how to eat  fuel foods/that give you  energy through the day.  She'll give you the  exclusive Diet Centre  Supplement to help you  stabilize your hunger.  She'll show you how to  relax without wrapping  yourself around a piece  of chocolate cake.  And she'll share her own experience  with you. All of our counsellors have  been through the program. So before  they help you, they've helped  themselves.  It's normal for most  people to lose up to ten  pounds in the first two  weeks. How's that for  .  inspiration?  Your Weight Loss  Can Stay Lost.  Diet  Christmas Dinner  '-< -" '- V *   yl*. #* H_l|lf "    %  S0NN.EBR0BK IO0GE  liilMiiiMiiiiMli-lillllliiiiMiiiiimwi  Your first consultation is FREE  OK, so you reach your ideal weight.  Your counsellor won't just wish you  good-bye and good luck. She'll follow  through. Helping you stay with that  new way of eating. Which by the way,  doesn't mean depriving yourself. Or  taking any of the fun out of your life.  So don't face weight loss alone  anymore. You don't have to.  .   __.-.,-..; j.   ---.,-_....;_.  1   iliii'iiii^iiaiiiliailliHiUMIiHf Coast News, November 3,1986  WMmSXiSSM^KMM  Keller signing latest book, Nov  v__/ ^^  ^������������_*���    i   ,  '-;___  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ON THE SHADY SIDE  Local writer Betty Keller's  new book is out, and Betty will  be at Books 'n Stuff in Trail  Bay Mall on Saturday, November 8 to sign your copy. On  the Shady Side tells the story of  Vancouver's reprobates and  rascals during the years between  1886 to 1914.  FORGE PRESENTS...  The next meeting of the  Writers' Forge will be held on  Wednesday, November 19 at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre.  Open to the public where they  will hear Peter Trower presenting readings from his latest  production of poems The  Slidingback Hills. Jan deBruyn  will read traditional poems.  There will be an interesting exchange between these two poetic  teaders.  Peter's book is published by  Overon publications and was  edited by one of Canada's top  poets, Al Purdy.  HEAR ALICE SING  Alice Horsman, soprano and  Jane Hellman, metzo, accompanied by Aida Luing on the  piano are scheduled to sing at  St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay on Sunday, November 9, starting at 2 p.m. Admission by donation to the church  building fund. A real treat, an  opportunity to hear two  beautiful singers.  WEST SECHELT SCHOOL  The next meeting of the West  Sechelt School Auxiliary is on  Monday, November 10 at 7  p.m. in Mr. Ellingham's  classroom. A good turnout  would be appreciated.  House name winners were as  follows: Grade 7 - 1st Dolena  Brand, 2nd Shannon Caldwell;  Grade 6 - Bobbi-Lynn Bricknell  tied for first with Jordan  Guignard, 2nd Lyrae Emerson;  Grade 5 - 1st Alice Stephens,  2nd Maria Peters; Grade 4 - 1st  Heather Sim, 2nd Pam Paradon.  Dolena Brand submitted the  following names to win the  overall school category:  Wonderful Winner Whales,  Sensational Seaside Seahorses,  Supersharp Sharks and  Outstanding Octopus Outrunners.  Soup Days begin on Friday,  November 7. Students supply  their own mugs.  DVA COUNSELLOR  Notice to all interested  Veterans, the DVA Counsellor  will be at the Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 140 in Sechelt on  Wednesday, November 5.  Phone 885-3486 or 885-9098  for appointment and time.  FALL FAIR  The Sechelt Elementary  School will hold its Fall Fair on  Thursday, November 6 starting  at 7 p.m. This is always a  popular community event * with  lots of activities, games, fish  pond, bingo, tea room, hot  dogs, silent auction, cake walk,  balloons.  Watch for their raffle tickets  '.m  The annual Christmas Capers Bazaar was held last Saturday at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall by the Sechelt branch of St. Mary's  #1 Hospital Auxiliary  "_. _o' ���  .s.;.  &'."���  $_���  ���Ml  ������_��.  Anti-noise by-law  finally approved  tel  __.  &  &  ST'  J:qS  I  S--  it  .!_  A noise suppression by-law  was finally passed at last Thursday's Regional Board meeting,  almost a year after it was given  first reading. The by-law prohibits   anyone^ from   making  _ enjoy Dinner  /y  .   . a m /  80NN-E8R00K LODGE  noise on the highway, or  anywhere else in the regional  district, which disturbs the  peace and quiet of the  neighbourhood.  Excluded from this restriction  are police and emergency  vehicles, farm equipment and  church bells.  The cost of violating this new  by-law could be a fine of up to  $500 for each day that the infraction occurs.  copytron  is proud to announce  the installation of a new  :*'. .'���  .���&#'  ft  __ _  *_.  :__.'���  I    COPYTRON KONICA    j  1  1803 COPIER  with text editing  at  I  __y  $��������  if .  WEBBER FAST PHOTO  886-2947  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Near the Omega Restaurant  PHOTOS  A;_3Pfarj^^  mdudmg enlargement & reduction,  now on sale. First prize is $200,  second is $75. Items appreciated  for the silent auction are either  offers of services or goods.  There's a special prize for the  class that brings in the most  number of entries for the silent  auction.  BPW SPEAKER  The October meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women held at the  SCRD Board Room provided  the members with the opportunity to hear an excellent  speaker, Joyce Chikara, executive director of the Zimbabwe's Freedom From Hunger  Campaign. Sponsored by the  Save the Children Fund of B.C.  She is currently in Canada to  make people aware of the problems in Africa.  Joyce spoke more on what  caused the problem and what  they are doing to alleviate it,  very forthright and interesting.  Instead of the usual dinner  meeting   the   ladies   brought  desserts  and  donated  to  the  cause, giving $183 to the fund.  During Business and Professional Women's Week, 10 ladies  dropped into Andy's for lunch  in Gibsons and 33 were present  at the Pebbles in Sechelt. Mardi  Scott, President Audrey  Broughton, Gwen Robinson  and Muriel Haynes were hosts  at Gibsons. At the Pebbles first  Vice-President Jan Kennedy,  Kay Middlesteadt and Gilda  Bellerose represented the club.  Aleta Giroux, membership  chairman reported there are 36  members. Second Vice-  President Judy Foreman is  nominating chairman and look-,  ing for a second vice-president.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The Sechelt Garden Club  meeting on Wednesday* November 4 at St. Hilda's Hall in  Sechelt starts at 7:30 p.m.  Main items on the agenda are  election of officers and judging  of house plants.  Visitors welcome.  AREA F APC MEETING  Thursday, November 6, 7:00 pm  Langdale Elementary School  Topic: Settlement Plan  Everyone Welcome  Roberts Creek Community Association  REGULAR MEETING  Wednesday, November 5, 8 pm at the Hall  TOPICS:   a) Dog control referendum  b) Pool referendum  This will be followed by,a candidates meeting for the upcoming  Area D Regional Director Election.  Come along and find out what's happening in your community!  Take the opportunity'to ask the candidates questions!  _.  I  i.:  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7 *<6**  choice from the contact sheets    fi>|Q     tAH  ������H.j,ip^ii..ii  J:'i  ..I-:  _...  WS&^^^^^Si&MS&?W:&;k:.  *m  V  iy  i .0_ _1i'__ifa_u. .__.i-.vt__ :  i_fl.l_IS._M  M*  t , *< i !��'(?���".  '.   vi'f  mm  mm.  If! i. f��:l.-lEf? f.��  1.__��__<��� ���!��� !i_BR .:^l?i  ,: V-T4 .-  ���*.  "��� '���*��� iiVfi.. -WiyU.;.-;sn.y.j-......,  ..>$;.  _  ��� -��� _-. v."._h . _i_  ��.___:.__<_  ���:. ii.iiii. _;  BOYS' WEAR  Jackets     50% off  35% off  Pants &     50% off  Jeans  MEN'S WEAR  Jackets   up to 60% off  Sweaters  30% to 50% off  Sport Shirt &  Dress Shirts  JeanS reg. to $45.00  Men's Briefs  SOX Dress & Sport      each  ���2for*3*9  ,4k:iv:y Y|:;IM!j|f||ii|  in> ��Jii-..::V'.:- ,J. :i!^!:::;h^.__l-1'Y! .?;?vi-_ .it  ^mmsm  **������_,  tk\i J. .�����  'S.  \.  m,  WORK WEAR  Rain Wear    50% off  Work Shirts $1 J)98  reg. $22.50  $419  \  ji*"**��  :\  #fiW;-i  ( v_ t  Work Sox  (seconds)  - 2 for s3"  Leather Palmed  Gloves  All Sales final on Sale Items  each  w*>.,  ���>%  >  $-j 29  v  ��*<*  i,  jf'  '."��*  <J(6f$Wl4  rALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE ^^  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  m_��~  .//k^//,v  .:_W:..v>3  wmm  KS$*\-y. 8.  Coast News, November 3,1986  sj.  ���U ��� ���  _.  I  i  1  -.'.'  "-���iv.  ..A?  p.  If  a Si  |  If  ill  .$������������  .:$  SI  1  8  8  _i  .I  S^^l^l^iiSSI^PliS^  Computers change face of business  Princesses and witches, ballerinas and ghosties, Madeira Park  Elementary was teeming with them all last Friday during  Hallowe'en celebrations. ���Ray Smith photo  Egmont News  Good news abounds  by Ann Cook  * The good news this week is  Dorothy Silvey's two new  grandsons have arrived early  but safe and sound. Dorothy  rtbw has five grandsons and  LisaO'Neil.  i'- Good gooder news for  fiiqrothy is this is her last week  working in our little post office.  She is retiring after 21 years of  standing on that little step stool  so she could serve; us at the  wicket. Dorothy's^ post office  co-workers presented her with  the step stool at a retirement  g&rty. Now she can sit on the  |tool while she helps baby the  babies at Leah and Al O'Neils  for the next few months.  More good news, Betty Silvey  is our new post mistress, not exactly new as she has been the  "spare" for a while.  JOBS  Can you stand more good  news? "The Plant" is finally  hiring. Who you say? Maryanne, Iris, Maureen, Lyn, Joan,  Mario, Dan and Lynda so far.  Aquarius, the other company  that is building in Egmont, has  given two or three locals work  plus have used Sunshine Coast  small businesses to work on  Please turn to page 9  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  One of the most exciting  trends in computers is the "electronic cottage", where computer links enable people in  many different businesses and  professions to work _at home,  even in fairly out of the way  spots, like Pender Harbour.  Several Harbour businesses use  computers at home, giving city  service at country prices and  convenience.  Bonnie Murray now has an  IBM computer with programmes which can give you expert  bookkeeping and accounting  services at very reasonable rates.  Call her at 883-9283 and-find  out how you can benefit from  the computer's speed and accuracy.  Two other Harbour residents, John Struthers and Gwen  Hawkins both use their computers to carry on their businesses, and this column was produced on, what else, a computer  word processor! Computers can  make our lives easier and more  convenient in so many ways. A  note for the golfers, you can  play computer golf games even  in the pouring rain or blowing  snow!  SAVE THE CHILDREN  The success of last year's  Save the Children Fund  Christmas Card Open House  has prompted Isobel McWhin-  nie to hold the event again this  year. Thursday, Novembe 13 is  the day, 10 to 4, at her home on  Francis Peninsula Road. It's the  second house on the water side  after the bridge.  This year's cards, are  beautiful, and reasonably priced, too. Isobel also has blank  cards and stationery for your  selection. Get a head start on  those Christmas cards and letters, and help the world's  children.  LIONESS NEWS  Lioness Nena Whittaker  presented a $50 cheque to  Madeira Park Elementary principal June Maynard for library  books this past Friday, putting  the money raised by the club  back into our community. In  the past year, the Lioness Club  has made contributions to th&  Pender Clinic News  ���(  |   Wednesday,   November   5,  ��1:30 at the Clinic. That's the  jtime and place to bring your  *bad back.  With the help of  ^Hilary Holliday we carl learn  .about our backs and how to  ttreat them or how we mistreat  5them. Only two more classes for  .this year: Wednesday, November 5 and 12 (no charge).  %   The  "Show  Case"   in  the  iclinic waiting room is  worth  % dropping in to see and maybe  | shop. It's not one showcase but  'two or three with delightful gift  �� items. They are open Monday  | to Friday, 1:30 to 3:30 (if you  ^are lucky you may also be of-  I fered a raffle ticket on the prizes  * that are on display there, except  Jthe $50 bill).  I A used dictaphone is for sale,  '% for more information call Iris at  1883-2434.  * The Bargain Barn in Madeira  3 Park is open Thursdays and  * Saturdays, 1 to 3 p.m. Volun-  | teers needed for Saturdays.  On the "not so well" list at  time are members Marge  Arts and Crafts fair at 11  a.m. on December 6 at the  Madeira Park Community Hall  is coming together. There will  be approximately 22 tables of  wares to choose from plus the  "food" to be enjoyed from the  "kitchen".  There are still a few tables  left, here's Marge Causey's  number for you to call to  reserve one - 883-9957.  *  v_.  ?t this  I Rankin and Nan White  '_  ._-  -_  %  Pender Harbour Lioness Nena Whittaker presents a cheque for $50  to Madeira Park principal June Maynard. For more details see  "Pender People and Places".  _���  ..  _*  . *  �����  ,.  ���-*  ���*  I*  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radioditfusion et des  t6lecommunications canadiennes  CRTC  NOTICE  CRTC - Public Notice 1986-298. The Commission has received the following application: 1.  GIBSONS AND SECHELT, B.C. Application (861110500) by COAST CABLE VISION LTD.  5381-48th Ave., Delta, B.C., V4K 1W7. a) to amend the licence for the broadcasting receiving  undertaking serving Gibsons and Sechelt: - by deleting the existing head-ends located on Mt.  Crucil, on the shores of Georgia Strait west of Sechelt and at Sechelt; - by adding a local  head-end located at Davis Bay, B.C.; - by adding distant head-ends pursuant to an agreement  with the Four West Microwave Association for the reception of the currently authorized  signals KOMO-TV (ABC), KING-TV (NBC), KIRO-TV (CBS), KCTS-TV (PBS) Seattle, KSTW-TV  (IND) Tacoma, Wash., CBUF-FM, CKKS-FM, CHQM-FM, CBU-FM, CFRO-FM, CKO-FM-4 Vancouver, CFMI-FM New Westminster, CFMS-FM Victoria, B.C. and KING-FM Seattle, Wash.;  and b) to change the authorized distribution: - by adding the signals of KCPQ-TV (IND)  Tacoma, CFOX-FM, CITR-FM, KSEA-FM and KPLZ-FM Seattle. Examination of application:  Office of Coast Cable Vision Ltd., 5555.Wharf Road, Sechelt.  The complete text of this notice and the application may be viewed at CRTC, Central  Building, Les Terrasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 561, Hull, Quebec;  and at the CRTC regional office: Suite 1130,700 West Georgia, Box 10105, Vancouver, British  Columbia V7Y 1C6.  Interventions must be filed with the Secretary Genera), CRTC, Ottawa, Ont. K1A 0N2, with  proof that a copy has been served on the applicant on or before 28 November 1986. For more  information you may also call the CRTC Public Hearings Branch at (819) 997-1328 or  997-1027, CRTC Information Services in Hull at (819) 997-0313 or the CRTC regional office in  Vancouver (604) 666-2111.  Canada  _____HHB___HB___HM____l  Canadian Diabetic Association  and Talking Books, purchased a  lawn mower for Camp  Squamish and funded two  Camperships, as well as given  funds for cornea transplants.  You can help the Lioness  Club raise funds for next year,  and get a chance on some good  prizes with tickets in their  Christmas raffle. First prize is a  Santa doll with a sack full of  $50 bills, second prize is a Santa  cake. Tickets are 75 cents or  three for $2 and are available at  Kenmar or from any Lioness.  CONGRATULATIONS  Eleanor and Doug Orr are  enjoying their new car, the  grand prize in the Chamber of  Commerce Expo draw. It's  good to see folks you know win  prizes.  PUMPKINHEADS  Mrs. Cameron's Grade 3/4  class won first prize in the Pumpkin Decorating Contest sponsored by the Credit Union last  Friday. Mrs. Talento's Grade  Ones and Mrs. Mackay's Grade  Twos tied for second.  POPPY CAMPAIGN  Watch for members of the  Royal Canadian Legion selling  the familiar poppies, or make  your donations at most Harbour businesses. Wear a poppy  in , remembrance of our  veterans. Funds raised help  veterans, their widows and  children r Everyone is welcome  at the Legion on November 11,  10:30 a.m. for the Remembrance Day Service. Cubs,  Brownies, Scouts and Girl  Guides will be there, too.  LIONS RAFFLE  Get a ticket from any Pender  Harbour Lion and you might  win a "Magnificent Seven"  knife set made by Egmont's  own John Seabrook, or a  Gourmet Food Hamper.  Tickets are $1 each, draw date is  December 14.  CHRISTMAS ELVES  The Sunshine Coast has its  own helpful Christmas Elves,  who make the holiday season  more cheerful for many families .  with Christmas hampers. Have ,  you bought your raffle tickets '  from the Elves Club member at '  the IGA? y V .'���  Ornamental  and  Fruit Trees  30 OFF  Rhododendrons    Tf %J OFF  MANY OTHER IN-STORE SPECIALS!  885-2760  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 9:30 - 5  General paint  comes to Centre Hardware  in Madeira Park Shopping Centre!  0&\  _#fc _#%   /O  OFF  Reg. Prices  All In-Stock  ���a*1'  Paints  Stains  CJNTILNOV. 151  Centre Hardware  883-9914  xY^H-V  **<mx$  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-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  1_; "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Amendment By-law No. 264.17, 1986"  and  ���2. "Sunshine Coast Regional District Zoning Amendment By-law No. 264.18, 1986".  1.  It is the intent of By-law 264.17 to amend the zoning designation boundary by changing a  small area of land (11.1 meters x 65.41 meters) within part of the east Vz of Block 2,  District Lot 683, Group 1, N.W.D.,. Plan 3639 from the Rural One (RU-1) zone to" the Commercial Five (C-5) zone. The subject parcel is more particularly shown on the following  map portion. The purpose of this rezoning is to recognize an existing building location  and to provide for adequate set-backs between the building and the zoning boundary.  rT"-390  908  HW.  101  t  II  L  C89  PROPOSED  AREA  11.1m x 65.41m  FROM   RU1  TO   C5;  C5  2. It is the intent of By-law 264.18 to amend the zoning designation boundaries by changing  the Industrial Three (I-3) zone on amended Block L (Ref. Plan 10790), District Lot 1638,  Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 6475 to the Residential Two (R-2) zone and by changing the Industrial Two (I-2) zone on waterlot 5842, Group 1, N.W.D.. to the Water One (W-1) zone. The  subject land parcel and adjacent subject water lot are more particularly shown on the  " following map portion. The purpose of this rezoning is to provide zoning conforming to the  surrounding area for a discontinued log dump.  952  Y  RU  ��  ! I  ^  RU2  _&  ^  C4-  rpRQMTLlQ.i&l j 3,  HALFMOON  BAY  _//.  FROM   I-2       TO W-1  /\  The public hearing will be held at 7:00 pm on Thursday, November 20,1986 at the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Office located in the Royal Terraces Building, the foot of Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-laws shall be herein afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained  therein.'  The above is a synopsis of the by-laws and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the bylaws. The amending by-laws may be inspected at the Regional District Office in the Royal  Terraces building located at the foot of Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours namely Monday to Wednesday 8:00 am to 5:00 pm and Thursday and Friday 8:00 am to 6 pm.  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer .  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0 ���        I f  lies  ive  :ets  at  1  I  u  . a  1  ���1  &.  M  Coast News, Novembers, 1986  Harvest celebrated  Randy Turlock and his mom, Sharon, cuddled up at the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club last Friday night to watch the  fireworks in a lovely starry sky. The Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department.is to be thanked for making this annual event so much  fun' ���Ray Smith photo  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Some 70 Halfmoon Bay  residents and guests celebrated  harvest last Saturday night at  Welcome Beach Hall. The  Welcome Beach Community  Association served a most  delicious dinner followed by  dancing into the wee hours.  Music was provided by George  Page, a newcomer to the  Welcome Beach scene and a  fine story teller as well as musician.  Be sure to take in the next  social evening at the hall which  will be on Saturday, November  15 - a good old pub night and  dance. Tickets are hot required  for this one - you pay a mere $2  at the door any time after 8  p.m. See you there.  AT THE FIREHALL  Hallowe'en was well  celebrated in Halfmoon Bay  thanks once again to the  volunteer fire department  fellows who put on a fine  fireworks  display.  Afterwards well over 100  folks warmed up at the huge  bonfire outside the firehall, then  the difficult task of judging  costumes was taken care of by  Roy Hill; not an enviable task  because Halfmoon Bay parents  seem to have special talents and  imagination when it comes to  ideas.  Winners in the one to five  years were Troy Mercer and  Dustin Dubois; six to 10 years  was Trevor Stoker and  Genevieve Gelinas; 11 to 15,  Tara McLeod and Colin  McLeod and the adult prize  went to Fidel Castro himself  -Ron Davis. The cutest eye catcher of the evening was a tiny  miniature Santa Claus complete  with a wee red nose. She was  only three months old and was  little Meagan Davis.  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  YA confirming letter has been  received from Victoria setting  Out stipulated policy with regard  to usage of the recent Expo  Legacy Funding and the  amount of money involved.  . By the time this column goes  to press there will have been a  meeting of the entire Building  Committee to discuss the terms,  familiarize themselves with the  grant, and set policy. There are  many things to be done in the  near future, and participation  of the Committee individually  in necessary details will be  essential.  Len and I will need all the  help we can muster to get the  project on the way. Some say a  long handled and a short handled shovel will be necessary for  the sod turning.  Time flies! Just another  reminder! If you do not have  your tickets yet for the "Semi  Classical Night to Remember"  concert at 8 p.m., November 8,  please check with the usual  ticket outlets. Remember, this is  a benefit performance for the  new hall.  Henry Draper and Bert  Sherlock spent quite a few busy  hours at the hall touching up  some paint and washing, rinsing  and polishing the floor. Have  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  ?___  rmirmm��  886-9551  1865 Seaview  Gibsons  3 O.A. DEVLIN  Director  you ever wondered when you  enter our hall, who sets up the  chairs for meetings? Tables for  bingo? Tables for cards*andso  . ,on? And after you leave do ybii  wonder why the tables awd  chairs are not still up when ycMi  return again? These are rfpt  great tasks except when one or  two people have to do it all, so  join in won't you? Many hands  make light work.  On November 20 at our  General Meeting it will be  necessary to have a Quorum  since we will be having nominations of officers for the 1987  terms. The nominating officers  of the committee under Mike  Timms has come up with a slate  who are ready and willing to  stand but how nice it would be  to have nominations from the  floor. Think about it. There are  exciting times just ahead.  Dates to remember:  November 8, Concert; November 20, General Meeting; November 29, Christmas Bazaar.  Egmont  Continued from page 8  their project.  Scantech has also used small  business in their building,  backhoes, blasting, surveying,  etc.  As well, six more people that  I know of that have found  employment connected with  fish farming. Watchmen, net.  makers, a sales person,  childcare, all working right at  the  fish  farms.   87's  looking  good.  HAPPY DAYS  Happy November birthdays  to Nicole Vaughan, May Silvey  (with ambulance crew), Elaine  Griffith (at UBC), Vi Berntzen  (warming the teapot) and Kaila  M. Silvey, 2 years old.  ANNIVERSARY  CONGRATULATIONS  Mr. and Mrs. Hill, 53 years.  Bill and Dot Farrell. 38 vears.  Frank and Ruth Campbell, two  years.  ..-.'.  ~_-  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radiodiffusion et des  telecommunications canadiennes  CRTC  DECISION  Decision 86-1035. Coast Cable Vision Ltd. Gibsons and Sechelt, B.C. Approved - Increase  in the maximum basic monthly fee from $10.50 to $12.50.  Where may I read CRTC documents? CRTC documents may be read in the "Canada  Gazette", Part 1; at CRTC offices; and at reference libraries. CRTC decisions concerning a  licensee may be read at the licensee's offices during normal business hours. You also may  obtain copies of CRTC public documents by contacting the CRTC at: Ottawa/Hull (819)  997-0313; Halifax (902) 426-7997; Montreal (514) 283-6607; Winnipeg (204) 949-6306' Vancouver (604) 666-2111.  Canada  Lots of hot dogs and goodies  were handed out courtesy the  fire department, so, once again,  thanks fellows, and the gals too.  PROGRESS!  Things are really looking up  in good old Halfmoon Bay. The  most recent innovation to our  area has happened at the B & J  Store where from now on you  can pop in there and pick up  some wine, beer or the hard  stuff. This means that you no  longer have to dash into Sechelt  when you run out. Congratulations to George and Maxine for  having accomplished this long-  awaited reality.  A FIELD DAY  The children from Halfmoon  Bay School had a field day last  week when they visited Porpoise  Bay Park to watch the salmon  run. A great time was had by all  and thanks are due to the good  people who did the driving,  Marcie White, Midge Nanson,  John Pinkster, Jeanette  Graham, Mary McAllister,  Pam Barnsley, Barbara j Robinson, Diana Foley, Mennie Kleij  and Laurie Sprague.  This Thursday, November ���  will be the start of the Hot Lunches program at the school and  the menu will comprise of pizza! What a nice change from  humdrum sandwiches!  If any of you in tfie  neighbourhood have used toys  or furniture that you think may  be of use in classes would you  please give Katherine a call at  the school on either Tuesday,  Wednesday or Thursday morning. The kids have fun painting  items of furniture and they will  be put to good use, (the furniture that is).  A Halfmoon Bay welcome  from all of us to a couple of  new residents. We welcome  Melinda Kleij, born September  19, weighing six pounds 5  ounces, and David Richard  Wright who arrived October 27  at seven pounds seven ounces.  He is a brother for Judy, Wendy, Michael, Alison and Jeni.  You still have time to pick up  your tickets for next Saturday's  Night to Remember show at the  Seniors' Hall.  Thurs., Nov. 6/8:00 pm  Cable 11  Moderator: Mrs. Sheila Kitson  President/Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce  If you have concerns or questions be-sure to  watch and participate in this open.  Phone-in Forum  M  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil      27* per Litre  Stove Oil 31* per  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel    31.5 per Litre  'Complete line of Lubricating Oils'"  464-0430  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7        *^**  choice from the contact sheets ���  for 10     *9**  .J  .'.:...  but not gone  Catch them while you  can.  Canada Savings Bonds are only  here for a short time, so you'll have  to hurry to buy them. Don't delay or  they'll be gone.  Once again, a good rate  of return.  Thel986/87CanadaSavingsBonds  earn 73/4% interest the first year, and a  guaranteed minimum rate of 5%% for  the next 6 years to maturity.  Rates on current bonds.  The 73/4% rate will also apply for the  coming year to the last three series of Canada  Savings Bonds: S38 (issued in 1983),  S39 (1984) and S40 (1985).  Outstanding Series 35 (1980) and  Series 36 (1981) will earn their guaranteed minimum of WA%, while  Series 37 (1982) will earn itsguaranteed  minimum of 8'/2%.  $75,000 purchase limit.  You can buy up to $75,000 of the new series, or  more if you want to re-invest your maturing bonds.  Re-invest those maturing bonds right  now.  Series 32 (issued in 1977) and Series 34 (1979)  mature November 1,1986, and  will not earn any further interest  after that date.  If you hold either of these two  maturing series, you can re-invest  thefuUface value in thenew series  in addition to the $75,000 purchase limit.  Always secure.  Canada Savings Bonds are  guaranteed by the Government  of Canada.  Cashable at any time.  You're free to cash in your  bonds at any time at full face value- with no  interest penalty after January 31,1987.  So convenient to buy.  Canada Savings Bonds can be  bought where you bank or invest  You may also purchase them at  work through the convenient Payroll  Savings Plan.  Time is running out, so buy  today.  To make sure you don't miss out on this year's  Canada Savings Bonds, buy them right away. Friday,  November 7,1986 is the last day the bonds may be  bought without paying accrued interest  CANADA*  SAVINGS BONDS  bMUUimwjinmiTniTm  Canada.  BW i no.  Coast News, November 3,1986  Despite the proclaimed 28 years of dependable service this heavy  .- truck came to grief near the top of the Redrooffs Hill on Highway  ; 101 last week. It was carrying a load of stoves from Calgary to Port  |   Alberni. ���Peggy Connor photo  Davis Bay News & Views  Story Hour's  for tots and moms  1  i  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Story Hour for Moms and  Tots begins at 10:30 a.m. on  Friday, November 7. All you  Moms who attend regularly try  and bring a new Mom in the  neighbourhood. Just bring your  pre-schooler along to the  Wilson Creek Reading Centre at  -5123 Davis Bay Road and then  -relax with coffee or tea while  your tot is being read to by the  able volunteers.  fit This may well be your child's  SJfirst introduction to the  ^wonders of a library. Bring your  child up knowing the knowledge  contained in books and that one  'always has a friend if one has a  .Ji-ook.  Incidentally, if . you would  like to meet people and have  some input into the choice of  "library, books, then join the  volunteers who weekly serve the  area as librarians. Library hours  are noon to 4 p.m. on Fridays-  t* nd 1 to 4 p.m. on Saturdays.  COMMUNITY MEETING  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/jj\Vilson Creek Com-  invinity Association is on Mon^ Y  2ay'; November 10 at 7:30 p.m.  There will be a short meeting  "before hearing Helen and Ed  Cuylits tell us about their trip to  Russia. Illustrated with slides an  photos,  this  enthused  couple  will transport us along on their  journey. Coffee and munchies  after.  ALICE HORSMAN  Don't forget to see and hear  Alice Horsman at St. John's  United Church, 2 p.m.,  November 9. This church is  located at the corner of  Highway 101 and Whitaker  Road. Everyone welcome and  donations will be taken at the  door.  FREE DRESSINGS  While the Sunshine Coast  Dressing Society is not meeting  regularly any more they still  have a few free dressings  available. These can be sterilized in your oven. If you have  need of these dressings, please  phone Lucy MacKay, 886-9473  or Dorothy Parsons, 885-9788.  OES BAZAAR  The Order of the Eastern Star  Annual Christmas Tea and  Bazaar is on Saturday,  November 15, from 2 until 4  p.m. This will be in the Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek. The admission  charge  of $1.50 for  ..adults,aijd;75^cents?ifQr children;  '��� buys ^'tea/and mi_richie=i, This'  popular%azaar is "usually-well  attended because of the quality  and varied items offered for  sale. So come early and buy  lots.  Health Clinic  Mk  News  _*'_*.._���  #  ****  Child Health Clinics will be  .jpheld in Gibsons on November 4,  i8 and 28. In Sechelt they are on  November 5, 12, 19 and 26.  Pender Harbour Clinics are  November 4 and 18. The new  location of the Sechelt Clinic is  at the Bethel Baptist Church on  the corner of Trail and Mermaid Street, across from the  firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3:40 to 4:25 p.m. on  November 4, 18 and 25 in the  Gibsons Health Unit. In  Sechelt, Skin Testing only on  November 26. In Pender Harbour from 3:30 to 4:00 p.m. on ���  November 4 and 18, for Tuberculin and Travellers' Clinic.  Prenatal Classes.in Gibsons  are being held from 7:30 to 9:30  p.m. on November 13 and 20  r._(headstart) and November 18,  j   25 and December 2 (prenatal).  '���Pender   Harbour   Prenatal  Classes can be arranged upon  request (883-2764).  There will be a Breast-Self  Exam Class on November 10 at  7:30 p.m. in the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  Learn to do breast self exam.  The Drop-In Baby Group  gives parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from  1:15 to 3:15 p.m. in the Gibsons  Health Unit and 1:15 to 3:15  p.m. at the Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt on  Wednesdays. ���  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour 883-2764.  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information (885-2224).  . __# _.  ��_.���_���_  #"$_.  More enforcement  needed to stop noise  ��p._  J-JLtors  The Gibsons Municipal Elec.  Association has written to  ^Gibsons Council pressing for  ^'Ymore decisive action on the anti-  $%noise by-law.  6%    At the regular meeting of the  ^^association   held   last   week  ^^several residents expressed their  ^dissatisfaction with the present  Instate of affairs.  fpjy The by-law, 364, with 438 as  -g^&n amendment, was first in-  roduced to the town in 1980 by  jColonel Dickson who brought it  .^.from Kamloops where it is very  ^successful.  The problem with the by-law  J5s its enforcement, the residents  ^agreed and Dickson pointed out  jSf&hat, at the same time he had in-  ^*^roduced the by-law, he had  _>_  N3suggested hiring an enforcement  ficer.  "I suggested an individual,  z*5of ficer.  fe��_  retired RCMP, 240 pounds, six  foot, two inches tall,but that's  when we got our present officer,  Val Michaud," Dickson told  the group.  It was finally agreed, after  much discussion, that the letter  would be sent to council, and  that local residents would be  pressed to take action if they are  bothered by noise, instead of  putting up with the annoyance.  Chairman of the meeting.  George Cooper, told the Coast  News that without people making complaints to the  authorities, whether it be the  council or the RCMP, no action  could be taken in many cases,  although some prosecutions  have been made and, in fact,  two cases will shortly be before  the courts.  _A/e:wil. r^  y"������: 1 hese advertised: iterrvs -  !____.-  LdTTO-iC  4P^fji: 4iri "^ "^: ^;��-.^iin!*:* till/^?ifc.i'tn* yyj^r|^. ____ y�� :.#l|i;'- ;1T^**s*..  "V", _ . - . _    ....... j. ^._  California - Size 138's (kg .86) _       JSK^rikU  ___P_____ _____^_____   /^s^-^y^i'^y^''^-- *w_R',;��^_ff_^__��s______5E;'-'''-  NAVEL ORANGES-��, .39|p|P^_  California Satsuma    - W^^^S^B^  MANDARIN VMS"  ^**W_______V^"<v-v>'________SB_____K_T^'.'''V.  '".   �����-.  TOMATOES ��>. .69jOpf  _S___E_5''_5^. ���'������;       ^���qK___B__fifoV.  _S______K__3_. ��� > !____!?-'  E_s*1k1___^~'  California tlL  ICERERG LETTUCE 2/.89  B.C. High Country Clear '  ***%  APPLE CIDER 64 oz. bottles   ea. 2 - 89  B.C. #1 Dry Belt  POTATOES . 15 lb. bag.    ea. 2. 1 9  ^_  ��� -     .".;.>.���-   ^*^i.-^     -���!���*_.  PAMPERS DIAPERS  Daytime 48's  Toddlers 36's 1 fl   Eft  Toddlers Plus 36's  I U ��� 311  with coupon   Sf ��� / 3  Powdered Detergent  Sunlight    2 4 _3 4.29  Huskey, Regular, Beef & Vegetable  dOg fOOC_ 709 gn, .77  Catelli  spaghetti &  macaroni    5oo9m .99  Kraft - Golden Italian, 1000 Island  salad  dressing    25-__ 1.19  Automatic Dishwasher Detergent  Sunlight     _k_2.59  SAVE 75  This coupon is worth 75c off  the retail price of one box of  Daytime 48's, Toddler 36's  and Toddler Plus 36's  Coupon valid only at  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  Coupon expires  November 8 , 1986  Limit one coupon per purchase  HERBERT A. WATTS LTD.  Box 2140, Toronlu, Ontario  M5VV I Hi  tinier opposite #39 on  Coupon Debit Slip  Christie's - Oreo, Chips Ahoy, Fudgeo's  cookies 6.oa._2.59  Fortune  corned  beef 340 gm 1.47  Hunt's -Whole, Stewed, Crushed  tomatoes    w.79  Garbage Bags  GLAD las 1.79  Drink Crystals  Crystal  Ught 27 gm 1.49  La Victoria Sauces  S3IS3 341m/��dll9  Diane's 454 gm  tortilla chips   1.99  Pine Tree - Assorted Varieties  almonds   ioo9m 1.49  Baker's - Semi Sweet  mini chips.350sm2.09  Bathroom Tissue  Purex        4-o�� 1.49  Paper Towels  Viva 2ro//1.08  Cashmere Bouquet  bar soap ,88  B  I  I  I  a  i  i  Day by Day, Item by Item, We da more for you  C Vmu\\>  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  LADIES' CANVAS  SHOES  assorted colours  $6"  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077   Styles & Smiles  Beauty Safbn  Come to us tor  your next hair  shaping  , Phone now for an appointment  _ 886-2120  In the ;Low:^r. Village  Show Piece  Gallery  Nextlo  ���  the Gibsons  Fish Market  Custom Framing  Needlework stretching.  Conservation Matting,  P.ipier Tole, Photographs,  Posters, Reproductions &   '.  Original Fine Art, Pottery  & Blown Glass.  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 ������y_.-1F.-P���wg-i  Coast News, Novembers, 1986  | !  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  aa_^��2$7  ���Fi*fe��iiii-i^  We fuily guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.        We reserve the right to limit quantities  Your LOTTERY Centre  Prices effective: ���*�����***  Nov. 4-9  undays fc Holidays 16 a_rn. to 5 p.m.  V/Srt  MasterCard  DAIRY  Kraft  Cheez  Whiz  Palm  margarine  wgm .49  .500 gm  3.59  *<m^mmmrrrmm**m  Highliner  Cheese, Mushroom  fillets with orLemonia70  riCe 270 gm 2.19  Fraser Vale Sliced  raspberries or ��* 9m  strawberries    1.59  Canada Grade A Beef Borie In  CHUCK  ROAST  Canada Grtide A Beef  CROSS        S199  RIB ROAST    I  Bone In  lb.  kgA.39  Weston's Fibre Goodness  bread       57o3m 1.  White or Brown  Our Own Freshly Baked  squares 1.99  1.00  Kraft Parkay Soft Bowl  margarine    4549m  Mott's Frozen  apple  jlliCe 355ml 1.00  Rubbermaid - 3 Cup  Super  Saver 1-00  We/ch's  grape  juice i.6i 2/5.00  Fresh - THRIFTY PAK  chicken   ./eg 2 2i> ib. 1 .00  IT SHOULD HAVE BEEN  swordfish. That's what the original recipe called for but we made do  with red snapper. I'm sure it tasted just as good.  "Aha! Fish and chips!" quoth the seagull child. I put him straight.  "Fish.and jalapenas," I said. A momentary expression ot disbelief  crossed over his face. I knew he was wondering what food his mother  could ruin next. "Oh, well," he sighed with resignation, "make it good  and hot." He knew that once his mother had decided on a culinary path  she could not possibly be dissuaded.  So folks, if you'd like a change try:  H0TH0THSH  2 lbs. approx. red snapper fillets  1 teaspoon olive oil  __. cup chopped black olives  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  V. cup chopped onion  2 teaspoons taco sauce  juice of 1 lemon  1 cup tomato juice (or more)  1. Brush a large serving platter with oil. One with shallow sides is  ideal.  2. Cut fish into serving size pieces and place on platter.  3. Mix olives, parlsey and onion and place equal amounts on each  piece of fish. Place equal amounts of taco sauce on each section of  fish.  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  Our hall above the store has   ,  evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  \PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  in providing, Quality, & Friendly Service  886-7744  RESTRAINING  the ECONOMY  Social Credit economic Policies  for B.C. in Ihe Eighties  B.C. Economic Policy Institute j-. -i  ne  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower Pi. Roads  Our  plumbers work  8 hours, but our  phone works 24 hours  _  For Emergency  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  (Located in "The Doll's House")  ��asl Ken's Lucky Dollar   886-8229  11  _*_?  m  ��*___��  I  wk  m  m  mm  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbalife products please contact:  886-3908 885-3140  Burns Pride of Canada  SIDE  BACON  ea.  500gm  Burns Pride of Canada  SLICED       $_|89  SALAMI        I  375 gm  ��  Frozen #**  CHICKEN  CUTLETTES  .*__  Frozen ***  CHICKEN  >��.'_..  4. Squeeze lemon juice over fish.  5. Pour tomato juice around fish. You may need a little more than a cup  depending on the platter you use. It should be about V." deep.  6. Place in 425��F. oven for 10 minutes. Cover with wax paper and  cover for a further 10 minutes.  7. Serve with steamed rice, cherry tomatoes and broccoli!.  "Yeah, hot," he nodded approvingly. The smallest looked puzzled.  He had no new taste treat. There's a stage in life when even fish  fingers are a treat!  But some of us do like it hot!  NEST LEWIS  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET6'  'PA  ..������:*m _  ���"_�����<.*___'  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  bowl  /**  Back by Popular Demand  Piping Hot & hearty  Seafood Soup        $195  Ready to Eat  BBQ'd Salmon $5"  Farm Fresh Eggs:  (Cartons Appreciated)  Ib.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 6 pm  Fridays til 7 pm  II  m  i  _f  . _  rl  >yi  Vs 12.  Coast News, November 3,1986  George and Mildred Doubt have been part of a successful exhibition at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. "By the Sea" continues until  November 9.  Channel Eleven  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 6  7:00 PM  Regional Board Candidates.  Live Phone-In. Will Bulmer  hosts the first of two local election programs tonight. Allan  Crane and  Brett  McGillivray  Come in for our 11 am  WEEKEND  BREAKFAST  SPECIALS  every Sat. & Sun.  Great Food Service  Sun thru Wed, 11-9:30  Thurs. Fri, Sat, 11-11  Its all happening at  compete for a seat as Regional  Board Director. The candidates  talk with Will for the first 15  minutes of the program, and  then the phone lines will be  open for questions from the  viewers at 7:15 p.m.  8:00 PM  Candidates for Gibsons  Aldermen. Live Phone-in.  Sheila Kitson takes the host's  chair to talk with the three candidates for two aldermanic seats  in Gibsons. Ken Collins, Lillian  Kunstler and Norm Peterson  discuss their views and qualifications with Sheila and then  with the viewers when the phone  lines open at 8:15 p.m.  Please feel free to call the  studio during the last 45  minutes of each program.,  886-8565.  Notice Board  Gibsons Christian Faith Centre, Cruice Lane, Gibsons, next to Coast News, Interim  Pastor - Bud Stewart. New family oriented, friendly, non denominational church,  teaching the whole word of God, invites you to get acquainted each Sunday at  4:30. Let us learn together what God is doing today, and what he requires of his  people.  Garage & Bake Sale, Saturday, November 8 from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Proceeds to  the Food Bank. 299 King Road.  RNABC Chapter Meeting, Thursday, November 6, 1986. Guest, Dr. Ruth  Mcllrath. Slides and discussion, St. Mary's Board Room, 7:30 p.m.  The Cancer Support Group will meet on Monday, November 3,1986 at 1:30 p.m.  in St. Hilda's Anglican Church Hall. All welcome.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will hold its next meeting on Mon., 10  November at 7:30 in Roberts Creek School. The topic will be Peace Education and  there will be a showing of a video dealing with the introduction of Peace Studies in  Burnaby schools. Everyone welcome.  The Order of the Eastern Star annual Christmas Tea and Bazaar, Sat.. Nov. 15,  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek from 2-4 pm. Admission $1.50, children .75'.  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 Mall.  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.  Sechelt Marsh Society's monthly meeting at the Arts Centre, Sechelt at 7:30 pm,  Fri., Nov. 7. Guest speaker: Jim Haggarty from Provincial Museum: "Ar-  cheological Sites in B.C."  OAPO #38 Weekly Bingo starts November 6 at 7:15 p.m. with early bird then  regular bonanza then bingo. Meet us at Harmony Hall with all paper bingos.  Everyone welcome.  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladies' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  Saturday, December 6, 1 - 3:00 p.m.  Duplicate Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Chess - Monday, 7 p.m. at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for information.  lIKii^  by Peter Trower  Meanwhile, on the peak,  weather conditions are still  somewhat iffy. The clouds  hover closely, threatening to  clamp down again. There are 26  pilots waiting behind ramp who  have not yet flown. The laun-  chmaster decides to take no  chances. He lets them all go,  one after another, like a  planeful of paratroopers.  It is an impressive sight from  below. Suddenly there are 28  kites bobbing over Grouse like a  swarm of gadflies. They cluster  closely together, vying for a  piece of the same updraft the  ladies have found. "Hey, we've  got a gaggle of gliders up  there," enthuses the announcer,  a pilot himself. "This is going to  make for some damn interesting  landing problems!"  The announcer is dead right  on that score. Cleveland Park is  not a large field. The landing  facilities are limited. Should two  or more gliders home in around  the same time, it could get  sticky. Unlike planes stacked up  over a busy airport, the powerless gliders cannot simply circle  and wait. Once they lose their  lift, the kites have to come  down no matter what. Even an  air traffic controller couldn't  help here. It is Russian Roulette  all the way.  Updrafts are at a premium on  this dull day and soon the first  kites come winding down the  sky. Among the first to land are  the two ladies who.have managed to stay up almost the full 70  minutes. The initial gliders  manage to space their approaches. Then two pilots come  in almost simultaneously. The  minute the first flyer touches  down, two officials take his kite  and hustle him to one side to  make room for the second. It is  a nip and tuck situation.  The next few landings are  uneventful. Then three kites  wind down the sky and make  for the field at the same time.  This generates more commotion. The officials spirit the first  man out of the way. The other  two kites land within 15 feet of  each other. Amazingly, there  are no collisions.  Eventually the gaggle of  hang-gliders has thinned down  to four diehard contenders. It is  evening now and the air is cooling but the stubborn flyers  refuse to give up. They haunt  the cleared areas along the  powerline and around the Sky  Ride, hunting down the last  ghost of an updraft. Finally,  they too submit to the Law of  Gravity.  Yvonne and I assume the  Meet must be over and start to  get our gear together. Then, a  final round of non-competetive  At the Arts Centre  Mia Johnson to jury  On Sunday, November 9,  Mia Johnson, well-known artist, curator, writer and teacher  will be jurying work for the Arts  Centre's Eighth Annual Juried  Exhibition. Mia is well experienced in this process having  been the installation coordinator and guest speaker at  Images and Objects for the B.C.  Festival of the Arts this past  May in Prince George.  She; was  also  the  originar|����  organizer/curator of the 200 ar~. |$f'  ^fist WJkifaiOuse ���. Show .'84. A$$f��i  -.Well as having exhibited in Van^y'll'  couver, Los Angeles and New I  York, she has a long list of   y  credits   to   her   name.   Those  entering their work in this show  should   be   prepared   for   a  dynamic, well thought out and  expressed critique at 1:30 p.m.  ��� .v2-  The Eighth Annual Juried  Exhibition runs from November  12 to 30. Registration forms are  available at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt and the Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons. Up to three works  may be entered in any medium  at a charge of $2.50 each. It is  encouraged that artists enter  more than one work for critique  purposes. Work must be  brought to the Arts Centre on  Thursday or Friday, November  6 or 7 during gallery hours^  Meanwhile, continuing until  November 9, By the Sea, water-  colours by George and Mildred  Doubt, new work by Joan  Warn and jewellry by Irene  Blueth. Arts Centre hours are  Wednesday to Saturday, 11 to 4  and Sunday from 1 to 4.  Reggae music  Steady beat,  great dancing  by Stella Mutch  The steady, heady, earthy  beat of Reggae music will get  even die-hards out of their seats  and dancing, probably all night  long.  Next Saturday, November 8,  we on the Sunshine Coast are  fortunate to have "Mpendo  Moja," which means "One  Love" in African, arrive here.  This 10 person Reggae group  comprises of lead singer, Purple  and Hillary on keyboards, formally of The Nazarites, who  played here about three years  ago.  The rest of the band consists  of three horn players, three  female back-up singers, bass  player and drummer. This will  be the group's last gig in  Canada, as they plan on touring  Africa very soon.  Reggae music's stems are in  Jamaica, its roots in Africa, its  birth from the Rastafarian  religion.  After the Jamaican emancipation the slaves were legally  "free", but they had no way to  provide for themselves, thus  they were still tied to the plantation owners and farmers. Or,  they travelled into the cities,  took up residence in the slums,  and tried to survive with  whatever type of work they  could find.  During this depressed time  black people's thoughts began  to turn back to Africa - home.  A religion began to form, based  on the prophecy from the bible,  "Princes shall come out of  Ethiopia, and Ethiopia shall  stretch forth her hands unto  God."  Prophets of the new religion  felt that the coronation of RaS  Tafari, prince of the house ol*  Tafari, warlord, great-grandson  of King Sahaska Selassie of  Shoa in 1930, fulfilled the prophecy and gave the Rastafarians  their seed, the birth of the  Rastaman. The Rastafarians  consider Ethiopia "heaven."  From the ghettos and slums,  came the birth of Reggae music;  music from the heart that expresses what the Rasta believe  and how they feel. Linton Kwesi  Johnson, from his book "Bass  Culture", describes what Reggae is to Rastafarians: "music  of blood, black reared, pain  rooted, heart geared."  This hearty, holy music  creates a magic sound, now felt,  and appreciated around the  world.  A large amount of contemporary music uses Reggae  rhythm and beat, appreciating  its versatility and popularity.  So, get your dancing shoes on  and join us Saturday,  November 8, Roberts Creek  Hall. Doors open at 8:30 p.m.  Tickets are $6.50 in advance or  $8 at the door, minors welcome.  Concession stand available.  Has The Mill Got You Down?  Come'up to the Coast Bookstore & Browse  for Books on: SPORTS, HOW-TO PROJECTS,  and JUST PLAIN GOOD READING.  886-7744 OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK Gower Pt. & School  aerobatics is announced so we  hang around to the bitter end.  Again, the stunt flyer from  California excels. Many of these  pilots are sponsored and carry  the names of their benefactors  on their wings like flying sandwich boards. The last two pilots  off the mountain are a couple of  field officials who have decided  to get at least one flight out of  the day.  The Meet that almost wasn't  is finished. The fickle weather  nearly scuttled it but at least an  abbreviated version was achieved. You can't keep a good bird-  man or birdlady down if the  conditions are even minimally  feasible.  Yvonne and I take our leave  with  the rest.   But we  shall  return next summer. Just like  the pilots themselves, we're  hooked on the sport.  O.A.P.O. #38  PUBLIC BINGO  Harmony Hall  Gibsons  Every Thursday  Starting Nov. 6  Early Bird Bonanza  at 7:15 pm  All Paper Bingos  ':- _ 1  .Mi  im  WHARF  The Coast's Finest Dining  On the Beach, Davis Bay  885-7285  m  ���J.S  ?. _  .1  3  WONDERFUL  DIFFERENT  HOLIDAY OPPORTUNITIES  The Beautiful & friendly  Islands of   FIJI  10 days/8 nights package  includes  accommodation, etc.  from $1,199  Bargain Holidays  RENO   VEGAS  PALM SPRINGS  for details call  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Canadians' Popular  Destination  COSTA RICA  2 week package includes  accommodation, etc.  from $1,199  (normal air fare alone  is approx. $1,000!)  Winter Seat Sale   ���  LONDON $594 ret  886-3381  I  LADIES' STAGETTE  November 15, 7:30 - ?  Gibsons Legion  Dinner,  games  &  gambling  500 CASH PRIZE  Door Prizes - Cash Prizes  Tickets: $25  Available at Dockside Pharmacy in Gibsons , South Coast  Ford in Sechelt or from any Kinsmen member.  Sponsored by Gibsons Kinsmen.  '        Proceeds to the Rick Hansen  Man in Motion Tour  iV'rr��^��vi^%xir>��Yirr%tih'��Tiry#tirT��rr>#t-i'>��t.-.-riT\m^_��]  .�����* ry#<rtrr��Y_.r��iti rra.rl.rr*'.  UPSTAIRS  Keep that Summer feeling!  TANNING    ^  10 sessions for the  price of 8!  SAVE 25  Regular machine   ^  -8-10for39  Super Tanner  JBT 10 for  48  FLOTATION  TANK  Reg. $25  SAVE 20%   & sessions for 60  Until Nov. 31 at  SUPERSHAPE K*"S��  885-2818        Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt        885-4505  Mon. - Sat. 8:30 - 6       OPEN LATE FRI. & SAT. 1  .Mi  Fthms of Bile  Coast News, November 3,1986  by Penny Fuller  When Neil Armstrong  bounced around on the moon in  1969, it was a major historical  event. Finally, humankind had  reached out into space and  touched the glowing orb that  had tantalized our imagination  for eons. Millions of human  hearts were moved and awestruck. However, to my knowledge,, there was not a great rush  by developers the next day to  locate any honeymoon resorts  there.  - Let's be honest, the bouncing  looked like fun but the local  scenery was pretty drab. It's  perfectly valid to question how  that blob of rocks and dust  could. possibly have any affect  on the lives of human beings.  Well, you got me.  But the fact that it does is obvious. Just take a look at the  tides. Knowing that it pulls  around millions of tons of water  every day, can you doubt that it  has an affect on the human  body which is about 73 per cent  fluid content.  As well as the influence on  our bio-chemical systems, there  is a deep primitive awareness of  the moon, and its cycles, etched  into the very fibre of our beings,  from the beginning of time,  humans scheduled their lives  and marked the passage of time  by the lunar phases.  The moon whips around the  earth passing through every sign  of the zodiac each month. That  passage is punctuated by its  phases, which are obvious to the  human eye - new moon, first  Gibsons  HP��Wic Library  Hours: y  /I   Tuesday . ���  ���Tr* >S-��. :���  Thursday: . ,.   "   *?���'"..  Saturday; ,, ���   4p-m'i  GIBSONS  LEGION  fH^Jiig   Brunch #109  This Week  CATFISH  WILLY  Coming Attraction   .  KNIGHTSHIFT  Members & Guests  Welcome  quarter,  full moon and third  quarter.  Farmers have long known  that the phases of the moon  have an affect on plant growth.  Corn planted two days before a  full moon will be larger than  corn planted two days after.  Garlic should be planted when  the moon is waning, and so on.  Many of them will refuse to  castrate their animals during a  full moon for fear of excessive  bleeding.  Dr. Edson G. Andrews, an  eye, ear, nose and throat  specialist in Florida, published  the results of research he had  done, in the Florida Medical  Association Journal (May 1960)  which indicated that this was  more than rural superstition.  Over a two year period, he  found that 82 per cent of his  cases of post-operative bleeding  occurred between the first  quarter of the moon and the  third quarter. Apparently, people seem to bleed more profusely around the time that the  moon is full. Some astrologers  won't even get a tooth pulled at  that time.  While various physical affects  of the moon have been studied,  its emotional impact is more  difficult to pin down. Due to its  speed, the transiting moon  doesn't seem to have a major  influence on our day-to-day  lives apart from inducing mood  swings, and usually not  anything too obvious.  It seems that when the moon  is in the same sign as your sun,  things generally go well. People  respond positively to you, projects started during that time  turn out as you'd hoped, that  sort of thing. You know, the  'good days'.  On the other hand, when the  moon is in the sign opposite  your sun, things just don't work  out. Your boss and/or spouse  get mad at you, you spill  spaghetti sauce on your  favourite pants, burn the toast,  etc. Nothing really major, just a  lousy day. It makes you glad  that it only happens a couple of  days a month.  For example, this week the  moon is in the following signs:  Tuesday through late Wednesday v afternoon- in Sagittarius;  late Wednesday to noon Friday  in Capricorn; and noon Friday  to Sunday afternoon in  Aquarius.  People born with their suns in  those signs should feel pretty  good on those days. On the  other hand, people with their  sun in Gemini may feel pretty  down on Tuesday, and early  Wednesday;    Cancers   on  cts-can  Wednesday afternoon, Thursday and early Friday; and Leos  may want to spend the weekend  in bed. Let them.  The most interesting (and  frustrating) things tend to happen for everybody when the  moon goes 'void of course'.  That means that the moon, for  a space of time every few days,  isn't forming a major angle to  any of the other planets that are  plodding along. For some  reason, everything tends to go a  little weird for a while. Plans  change, decisions made turn out  to be unrealistic, things that you  buy don't work properly, or  you may hear from someone  you haven't thought of for  years. Things are unexpected,  not necessarily unpleasant.  For people who prefer life to  flow- as they've planned, this  can be a little upsetting. For  others, it's what keeps life interesting. Still, it's better not to  make any important decisions  while the moon is void of  course. And if you have to keep  to a schedule, don't start a trip  or arrive at your destination  during that time.  The best way to understand  how the void of course moon  affects your life is to keep track  of it. This week the moon will  be void of course at the following times: November 4 from  4:02 p.m. to November 5 at  7:49 a.m.; November 7 from  4:32 a.m. to 9:29 a.m.;  November 9 from 4:50 a.m. to  1:30 p.m.  Check it out for yourself. If  you like the unpredictable, you  Play readings set  Driftwood II will be holding play readings on Wednesday  November 5 and Wednesday, November 12. Dates for the  following weeks will be arranged according to what is convenient for most people.  The first reading will be for the play, Bus Stop. Readings  will take place at Nest Lewis' home, 98 Kelly Road, Gibsons,  starting at 7:30 p.m.  If you would like to take part but can't come on Wednesdays please call Nest at 886-7573.  Gardening notes  by Marguerite  Established lawns will have  their last cut, if not already  done. Leaves should be removed constantly as they encourage  worms and suffocate the grass  so that it turns yellow. They  make good compost except the  leathery ones such as laurel, bay  and holly. Beech, oak, elm and  fruit tree leaves are all good.  Maple leaves unless shredded  take about two years. Observe  the soil under these trees, makes  ideal leaf mold.  Gladioli and dahlias benefit  by the first frost, they should be  lifted,  dried,  cleaned,  dusted  with sulphur and stored.  Many people are interested in  saving seeds from plants of  unusual and rare varieties not  available from seed companies.  By saving seed for a heritage the  thoughtful gardener does his or  her part. This potential con-  Please turn to page 14  might enjoy this (I can't resist it)  lunacy.  ki -< i'-'.'i'k'P^P^^j. -;"'"'-]  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  LARGE Pizza for the price of a Medium  for the month of November  886-2268  Coupons not valid with this offer.  Planning A  CHRISTMAS  PARTY?  let the OMEGA RESTAURANT  help you with your plans-  * Facilitate up to 160 people lunch or dinner  * Buffet or menu selections available  * Dancing available  * Full bar service  Call us soon to discuss your  holiday party plans  [OMEGA]  886-2268  [OMEGA]  SUNDAY BRUNCH BUFFET  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour       11 fllTI "2 pitl  886-2268 OMEGA RESTAURANT  _DU34EE1.  Thursday....Ladies Night....til 10 pm  featuringyXl lYi 13��  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!        DOOR PRIZES & SURPRIZES!  -OPEN: Wed., 9-2am  J_  /Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 8-2am/  ^_ . _-_<L_ L /_  ���1\ ~ Ton** 7a.-�����     ���  uVtf_iFNDO'  "-"~~<A&tl5  Nov.1*c,s,  O";.  on Sa\e  GLBS  WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT  i i i  i��MOAf7  \  X  h  _r  _*  H _  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I   Ho44t  When a family with teenagers wants to eat out, it's often  hard to choose a restaurant that will please their very different appetites. The Ruby Lake Restaurant met the needs  of our family perfectly when we had dinner there the other  evening.  Ruby Lake is worth the drive, especially on a clear fall  night, more so when you know that good food awaits you  at the end of the trip. We arrived hungry, and were impressed by the prompt and efficient service. The new menu  has a wide range of lunch and dinner meals, from sandwiches and hamburgers to steaks, chicken and seafood.  The salad bar is included with dinners, and available for a  small charge with lunch items. We found the salads cold  and fresh, even at the end of the day. No vintage wines,  but good house wines are available by glass or carafe  For the small appetite, one of the starters might be just  right. The Seafood Sampler came with prawns, oysters  and scallops, hot and nicely spicey. The hungry teenager  chose Breaded Veal Cutlets, which came with generous  portions of potato and vegetables and a hearty serving of  mushrooms. A steak is always a good choice, especially  when done exactly the way you request, and served with  properly cooked vegetables. I decided on Fish and Chips,  which were fresh, crisp and delicious. The chips were  Jiome cut, and still tasted like real potatoes.  Big appetites need dessert, though it was hard to choose.  Cherry pie with ice cream was one selection, and the sherry  trifle, recommended by our waitress, proved to be excellent. Coffee was piping hot and fresh. And best of all,  the bill for a meal that satisfied everyone was very  reasonable!  Next time you plan a family evening out, why not include a beautiful drive in your plans, and enjoy lunch or  dinner at the Ruby Lake Restaurant?  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  MC - Mastercard V - Visa AE - American Express  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Thursday thru  Sunday from 5:30 p.m. and Sunday  Brunch, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy  relaxed and intimate dining in this historic  seaside lodge. The views are spectacular,  the cuisine is excellent and tlie 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 on the side. Jurg's desserts  will simply delight you! Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Thurs., 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Fri.  and Sat., 9:30 a.m. - 10 p.m., closed  Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...all freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal for 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - 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.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 days a week  from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m.; Fri & Sat til  9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Closed  daily from 3-5 p.m. 62 seats. V, MC,  AE. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin at  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack of  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts, Shrimp Pebbles, and Eggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two $25-$30. Beautiful view of  Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  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  store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go.  4��S __  #j?_l_J  __X-^_.:i  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FAMILY DINING  The Gourmet Munchie- in "The  Dock", Sechelt. 885-3353. Open Mon-  Fri, 8:30-5:30 pm. Lunch served 11:30-3  pm. Comfy seating inside or outdoors  under our umbrellas. A fine selection of  salads, sandwiches, soups and desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select items'  for take-home include salads, homemade  breads, muffins'and cookies, dried fresh  pasta, croutoas, poppy seed dressing,  marinated artichoke hearts, and jams.  "To go" lunch orders taken by phone.  We cater parties and make boxed lunches.  The Homestead - Hwy IOI, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio: Open  for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily  lunch and dinner specials as well as  regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special  $2.95. All available to go. Average family  lunch for four from $12.00.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - 11 to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  deck. All day menu features sandwiches,  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fish  and chips made with local fish. Bright  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  Evening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. Everyone welcome,  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open 10  am - 12 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am - 1 am,  Fri-Sat. Pub food includes breakfasts  and lunches. Kitchen open until 6 pm.  Exotic dancers. Live music.  Wakefield Inn- Hwy ioi, 2 mi. up the  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a week:  Mon-Sat 11 am -1 am; Sundays 12 noon  -12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am - 3  pm for lunch, with a daily lunch special.  Open for dinner Fri & Sat., 5-9 pm, including Salad Bar and "Barbecue your  own Steak" on the deck. Fresh Prawns a  house specialty. Live entertainment every  Thurs., Fri. and Sat. nights and occasionally Sunday afternoons. Four  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast.  v> 14:  Coast News, Novembers, 1986  Tony Duffy is pictured here with some of his many trophies and  .awards from his highly successful career in boxing. The young boxer is facing some big decisions in the months ahead. See story this  Pender golf news  .;_. It was a busy day at the  [ Pender Harbour Golf Club on  jOctober 25. In the morning 16  ; men teed off from the blue  -markers, playing in pairs for  "best ball. First were stalwarts  -Randy Legge and Dave Call-  lingham. Second place went to  .Carl Reitze and Gordon Kam-  . merle while George Langham  . and Neil Reeder took third spot.  ;  ''After an exciting morning,  ; one o'clock saw the start of the  ; final mixed scramble of the year  ; with 45 golfers taking part in  teams  of three,  playing  best  ball. Each team had to take at  least   two   drives   from   each  player.  It was Randy Legge again in  the winning spot along with  Elsie Colling and Donna Campbell. Second place went to Ian  Campbell, Marcia Keim and  Dorothy Fisk. Third place was  won by Bob Le Froy, Lynn  Waters and Bill Charlton with  Hugh Maginnis, Lil Abbottt  and Ray Dunlop coming in  fourth.  Sylvia Thirlwell and her  helpers, Lil Abbott, Dorothy  Fisk, Elsie Colling, Bobbie  Wendland and Moni Langham  provided a delicious dinner, at  which there were 19 extra  guests. A great time was had by  all.  Fifteen ladies turned out on  October 30 for Ladies' Day.  The ladies played two clubs and  a putter, and the winner was  Lois Haddon with a score of 50.  Runner-up was Helen Crabb  with a score of 54. Congratulations, girls!  .���  i>  '_.  4   ���  SALE 01= TIMBER  The Town of Gibsons is offering for sale, a  quantity of standing timber from its  worksyard site at 915 Henry Road. For  details and/or viewing, please contact the  Works Superintendent, Mr. R. Marchand, at  886-2274 at the Municipal Office in Gibsons.  R.B. Marchand  SUPERINTENDENT OF WORKS  A RELAXED RETIREMENT  TAKES MONEY  S^  Your retirement should be a time of  pleasure and relaxation. But money  worries can take the sheen out of your %~Yy     *-" y- -y v  golden years. New is the time to begin ' [i������� a\       _>      V-  accumulating money to ensure a care- (. sy -y^yj  \? )   f\^  free retirement. \                  "^  I can show you how. Cal! me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  o4  PROFTT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  Tony Duffy's boxing career  has reached a serious pinnacle.  At age 17 with two National  Silver Medals and a Canadian  Championship behind him,  Duffy is faced with a serious  choice; whether to accept boxing as a recreational passtime,  to pack it in, or to make the  lifestyle sacrifices and breathe  the dedication that could earn  the 55 fight veteran a shot at a  berth on the 1988 Canadian  Olympic team.  A choice for the latter alludes  to sacrifices, strict diets, early  nights, daily road work, a  limited social life - at 17  sacrifices which few have the  courage, determination, desire  and dedication to fulfil.  Duffy could continue to train  in moderation, only prepare  seriously for fights which are  just around the corner, allow  his weight to fluctuate, and still  have a reasonably successful  season. However, at a heavier  weight class, competing primarily against seniors (19 and over),  recreational boxers are discouraged easily. If Duffy plans to  accept the challenges of international competition, dedication,  sacrifice and maturity must  preceed.  To date, Duffy is mentally  and physically on schedule. His  rigid and demanding training  schedule is paying off. Last  weekend in Prince Rupert,  much to the dismay of locals,  Duffy overwhelmed favourite  Mike Carlson by stopping him  in round three.  Two days later in Vancouver,  on the Astoria Dinner Show,  Duffy avenged last season's  defeat by halting Troy Taylor of  the Queensbourgh Boxing Club  in the second round.  The Taylor victory qualifies  Duffy for B.C.'s 'Best Ever'  team. The team is specifically  designed to provide high calibre  experience for B.C. boxers who  are potential Canada Winter  Games competitors, this Feb  ruary in Nova Scotia, and  Olympic Trial potentials for  1988.  The B.C. 'Best Ever Team'  opens competition November  16 in Nanaimo against California.  WANTED  Used Furniture.  and What Have Y6u  ALS USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  mmm  Jaeger victory  Mark Jaeger, 165 pounds of the Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club, 1986 provincial champion scored an unanimous decision over Danny Mills of Burns Lake, last weekend in Prince  Rupert.  Jaeger, whose boxing skills have improved considerably, is  much faster and sharper at 165 pounds. Mills, also a provincial champion who moved up to challenge Jaeger, was totally  out-classed.  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Scarr takes trophy  U���DIG  Choose from over 7000  trees in stock  HEDGING CEDARS  trees up to 4 ft. tall   $1.50 a foot  1 gal. size priced to clear  B&B FARMS 885-5033  by Alec Warner  The final of the fall Men's  Match Play Tournament ended  with Roy Scarr winning the  championship round and the  trophy over runner-up Bob  Emerson. The final match of  the consolation round saw Bill  Bader emerge as winner over  John Petula. The trophy and  prizes will be presented at the  awards night dance on  November 21.  The next 'Clubhouse Crib'  date is Wednesday, November 5  Garden note  Continued from page 13  tribution to future breeding is  reason enough. To keep* growing these seemingly dispensable  varieties it is fitting this month  . r-tagive thanks to thp.gpner^tions  of gardeners before us who have  nurtured and passed along; with  nature's help, countless vegetables and flowers for u����'to harvest. . -������,;,  I hope you will enjoy this  poem "Indian Summer" written by Wilfred Campbell.  "Along the line of smoky hills  The crimson forest stands  and all the day the blue,  jay calls  Throughout the autumn lands.  Now by the brook the  maple leans  With all his glory spread  And all the sumachs on  the hills  Have turned their green to red.  Now by great marshes  wrapt in mist  Or past some rivers mouth  Throughout the long, still  autumn day  Wild birds are flying south''''  The Sechelt Garden Club  meets November 5 at St. Hilda's  Hall in Sechelt at 7:30 p.m. New  members and guests welcome.  Van Dusen Gardens, 5251  Oak Street, Vancouver, offers a  session called "Covering Up  For Winter" on Wednesday,  November 5, 7 to 9 p.m. with  Irene Wilkin (horticulturist).  Admission is $4 for non  members and $2 for members.  Keep mulching.  i;a;;  PACIFIC  EQUIPMENT SALES  20329 Logan Ave., Langley, B.C.   V3A 4L8  LEASE-TO-PURCHASE  Terms to Suit ��� Trades Accepted  NEW OR USED  Clark Skidders     ��� Volvo Loaders  Clark Loaders       ��� Volvo Dumpers  ��� JSW Excavators  \~  Call Collect to Norm Berner  534-851 1   (days) (eves) 274-1438  i*1  at 7:30 p.m. sharp.  The next Saturday evening  'Clubhouse Bridge' session will  be on Saturday, November 15  at 8 p.m.  As noted in last week's column, Friday, November 21 at  7:30 p.m. is "The" date and  hour! The awards and celebration dance will be held in the extended clubhouse lounge - I  repeat, on Friday, November 21  at 7:30 p.m. Music by the  Pegasus dance group. Tickets at  $6 each (what a bargain!), obtainable in the Pro-Shop or  from the Duty Host. Help out  'your' House Committee by  signing up as soon as possible!  The first half of the Winter  Tournament gets under way this  ,. .week. The dark horse team of  Petula-Warner is touted as the  u- team to watch!  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add'  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  .each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  TIDELINE dorhn Bosa  LOGGING & MMINE LTD.  885-41 .1  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  Wire Rope it Rigging  Canada's Number 1 Chainsaw  ��� Professional and Woodcutter Models ���  NOW ON SALE  AT TIDELINE Logging and Marine  "You've tried the rest - now try the best!'  50-50cc  Easy to use on tough jobs, this  chainsaw puts professional  performance into the hands of nonprofessionals. Efficient, quiet,  vibration dampened, the 50 is  perfect for part-time users who  demand full-time performance.  Chain brake standard.  SALE$39995_o"__.  6161cc  Ideal for farmers, homeowners,  utility workers. Built for felling  average-sized timber and for  limbing. Electronic ignition, chain  catcher, and chain brake standard.  SALE *4749S _."��_.  Similar SAVINGS on ALL MODELS!   ���While stocks last.   I  \  \  .  I  \  \  \  U  FREE   ^r,s pacHage .  TJnodcuttev s r guide  gloves; 8 oz.Hseotv  \  \  \  \  \  \  Come on in ��� the coffee pot  is always on!  DORHN  BOSCH  885-4141  WHARF RD.,  SECHELT   J  ! 1  1  i m  l_M-i_____.i__l &-  m  fy  m  I  I  .  l(  Si  i'.'j  y  Last Saturday at the Gibsons Winter Club there was a Curl-a-thon for the Heart Fund and Faye Hansen  was out on the ice to aid this worthy cause. .���Ray Smith photo  Pender Seals swim on  Well readers we are back for  another season of swimming  and fun. Our swimmers had a  rest over the summer break but  are back hard at it as the results  of our first meet will show. Our  host for the meet was the West  Vancouver Otters Swim Club  and it was an all levels meet. It  was held on October 18 and 19  and our Harbour Seals swimmers got great results.  Under 10  Event     Time   Lev  . PI.  D. Gough  25m BS 20.7    -  3rd  100m BS1.39.2 11  6th  25m B   23.2    ���  3rd  50m Ft   1:02.4 N  G. Gooldrup  25m BS 24.0    ���  -  100m Fr 1:57.8 N  6th  25m B   27.5    -  -  50m H   1:05.9 N  3rd  Ages 11-12  D. O'Coffey  50m B   50.7    I  -  100m BS1:41.3 Vk  6th  50m Fr 43.0    N  100m I   1:41.6 -  bte  N. Gough  100m BS1.31.9 I  2nd  50m Fr 36.7    I  2nd  100m FI 1:35.4 I  2nd  100m I   1:31.0 -  ble  Ages 13-14  T. O'Coffey  100m BS1.32.3 II  2nd  ���-. -;   ..    ,  50m Fr 38.4    II  1st  100m FI 1:54.8 N  --  100m I   1:37.5 -  bte  K. Vader  100m BS1:23.7 I  1st  50m Fr  33.1     I  4th  100m FI 1:32.6 D  -  100m I   1:24.4 -  bte  N. Gooldrup  lOOm BS1.28.0 I  -  50m Fr 35.1     I  - ���  100m FI 1:31.4 II  ~  100m I   1:24.9 ���  bte  have been more than great in  our effort to raise money for  our club's equipment but with  the starting of a new season we  find we need to replace and buy  more.  The club has been given a  chance to sell raffle tickets  through the Canadian Amateur  Swimming Association (B.C.  Section) and our Harbour Seals  Swim Club gets to keep a portion of the funds raised through  the sale of these tickets.  The prizes are great with the  first place winner getting a trip  for two anywhere ih CP's world  plus $1500 for accommodation  and expenses. Second prize is a  microwave oven and third prize  is a video cassette recorder.  Our swimmers will be around  selling them and our club has  placed books of tickets at the  Pacifica Pharmacy, in Madeira  Park, Coast Tool and Power,  Harbour Video Shop and Sunny-s Hair Boutique in Madeira  Park. In Garden Bay they are at  Colonel Flounders and John  Henry's, and for all you golfers  we have some at the golf course  club house.  We thank you for your continuing support in our fund raising efforts and if you buy a  ticket we wish you good luck.  Will be writing again soon with  more updated information on  our club's activities.  Police News  Good going swimmers. Keep  it up!  Now down to some fund raising business. All you readers  A Langley paving company  employee whose vehicle was  parked at the Langdale ferry  terminal on October 26-27  reports that the rear passenger  windows of his vehicle were  broken and the exterior paint  scratched.  Stolen from the vehicle were  two Prince Spectrum tennis racquets and a two-way GE radio  telephone.  On Saturday, October 25 between 11 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. a  gym bag left in the Elphinstone  gym locker room was rifled and  a watch, a St. Christopher and  money from a wallet was stolen.  A residence at Beach and  Marlene Roads was broken into  on October 24-25 and beer  taken from the refrigerator.  Any information regarding  any of the above can be given to  886-TIPS.  The RCMP will be increasing  patrols for impaired drivers  from now until Christmas. In  the past week there were two  driving impaired charges.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  REPAIRS IN  ONE DAY OR  WE PROVIDE A  LOANER  We use only genuine Ford, Motorcraft, or Ford Remanuffactured parts  And we'll guarantee the repair for as long as  you own your vehicle!  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.  ! I  Coast News, November 3,1986  15.  Gibsons trounces Trojans  The East side Trojans got a  lesson in Rugby from Gibsons'  first side last Saturday. The  Third division is staging some  good productive rugby this  season and by now should be  close to the top of the league in  third division standings.  The Trojans were overwhelmed in first half play as the  Blue Pigs scored five unanswered tries. Break forward,  scrum half Mike Gibson (you  name it, he's played it) finally  scored  last  weekend.   Gibson  carried a loose ball 25 yards for  his team's first try of the day.  Fullback Dave "Raincoat"  Rainer pulled into his three line  for the extra man in supplying  ihe overlap that scored the second.  Brent "Whitey" McQuaig,  playing outside centre, decided  to cut inside for number three,  bowling over a number of surprised Trojan Blacks.  The Horsemen mustered little  offence in the first half, seeming  to give a wide berth to Gibsons'  ball-hungry forwards.  Strikes & Spares  We held our annual eight  game singles tournament last  Sunday with bowlers from Old  Orchard Lanes. First place  money went to Jim Peers with a  2192 total. Third place went to  Dave Wilson, fifth place to Sandra McHeffey, sixth place to  Michele Whiting and ninth  place to Jack Grover. The other  four payouts went to Old Orchard and we will have a  rematch at the end of the  season.  In the Classic League  Freeman Reynolds had a high  total with a 282-1001 score and  in a roll-off for the Tuesday  Coffee League Sue Whiting had  a 302 single and an 800 triple.  George Williams had a 320  Charlie Humm 223-607  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey 131-253  KristoffRoepke-Todd 129-226  BANTAMS:  Tammy Baba 220-461  Tammy Koch 181-473  Janiell McHeffey 182-481  Michael McLellan 203-459  JUNIORS:  Melissa Hood 173-435  Tanya Clark 165-442  Jennifer Seltenrich 203-494  SENIORS:  Nathan McRae 189-520  Craig Kincaid 242-527  "Bulldog" John Rainer, Gibsons' stump eighth man, has  been ripping up the blind side  on occasion and on Saturday he  linked up with winger "Speed"  Mannion who finished off the  Blues'fourth try.  Rainer's Number eight position has solidified Gibsons'  pack and opened up a considerable offensive threat.       j  Rainer scored his own try late  in first half action, stealing-  possession on a five yard line,  Trojan line-out. C  He also had what looked like  a jog through a zoo score witlv  brother Dave late in the second  half. The two brothers passed;  back and forth through the Tro^  jans' defence for a lovely finaf  to the crowd's delight. Filial'  score was Gibsons 29, Trojans  0.  Next week at  11:30 a.m. on  Elphie field.  home again;.  Saturday W.  SS3_____S_____Q-S__________-___E-__S____S  Quote off the Week  The essence of faith is fewness of  words and abundance of deeds...  Baha'u'llah  *  single and a 673 triple  in the  Senior Y.B.C. and that  was it  for 300 games.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Barb Christie  159-879  Gwen Edmonds  280-906  Don Slack  265-875  GIBSONS 'A':  Barb Christie  233465  Violet Grant  264-673  Freeman Reynolds  270-770  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  DayleSiebert  292-700  Judy Frampton  291-719  SLOUGHOFFS:  June Fletcher  278453  BALL & CHAIN:  Dorothy Hanson  265-649  Sue Whiting  234661  Richard Laffere  249459  .   Ralph Roth  261-704  (PHUNTASTIQUE:  Bev Young  235431  Orbita delos Santos  227441  ,:"'Wally Wood" ,;: '���;-"-w  7)62-669  NIGHT OWLS:  Martin Mahoney  243424  Dave Wilson  235444  SECHELT G.A.'s:  Florence Turner  214-559  Merle Hately  233-580  John Karpenko  260-579  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Back Care        2:00 pm ��� 2:30 pm  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 am - 8:30 am  9:00 am -10:00 am  10:00 am-11:00 am  11:00 am-11:30 am  11:30 am -1:00 pm  3:30 pm-7:30 pm  7:30 pm - 8:30 pm  2:30 pm -3:30 pm  3:30 pm -6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  TUESDAY  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  PublicSwim  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am -8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am ��� 10:00 am  Fit &50+ 10:00am-10:30am;  ���Seniors 10:30 am -11:30 am';  NoonSwim 11:30 am-1:00 pm  Public Swim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm.  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm  PublicSwim     7:00 pm- 8:30 pm��  SUNDAY  Family Swim    1:00 pm-3:30 pm .  Public Swim     3:30 pm - 5:00 pm ':  *NOTE: SENIORS CHANGE FROM AQUATIC PROGRAM. EASE ME 5  IN Fitness is also geared to Pre and Post Natal women with guest j  spfeakes afran^ecl according to needs, (babysitting available.) -,' _  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by _h��TT| ���  Fit & 50 +  Senior Swim  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  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  GOOD NEWS  !A PENSION PLAN  is changing for the better  On January 1, 1987, your Canada      iw%���wm���r,nj _j.v_~_kJl.v_.,  Pension Plan will change. These    Increased disability  benefits  Ifyouqualifyfordisability  benefits, your monthly payment will now  changes put your Plan on a solid,  long-term financial foundation.  It's important to know what  benefits aw available because your  Plan provides you and/or your family with a basic level of earnings  protection when you retire, become  disabled, or die. You will, however,  have to apply for (he benefits when  you believe you are eligible.  . The information that follows  highlights the major improvements.  It'sgoodnews!  Financing  a better tomorrow  New financing arrangements will make and  keep your Plan more secure than ever.  Right now you and your employer each  contribute 1.8% of your earnings up to a  maximum amount. Each year until 1991, the  contribution rate will rise by 0.2% and from  there until 2011 by 0.15%. If you make the  maximum contribution, you will pay about  $26 more in 1987.  A wider choice  of retirement options  Alter January 1st, you canbcgin receiving  your CPP pension as early as age 60. You  could qualify even if you are not fully  retired.  If you begin your pension before age 65,  your benefits will be less because you will  have contributed less and will get the benefits for a longer period of time.  Or, if you choose not to start your pension until after age 65, (up to age 70), your  monthly benefits will be greater.  Your pension wouldnormally be payable the month after your 65th birthday. For  each month between that date and when  your pension begins, your benefit will be  adjusted by 0.5%. This adjustment will  apply for as long as you receive the benefit.  be significantly increased. Forexample, the  maximum disability pension in 1987 will  increase from $487 to more than $635 per  month.  As well, anyone entering or returning to  the work force will have disability coverage  after contributing in 2 of the last 3 years, in  which contributions could have been made.  Survivor benefits  continue on remarriage  If you receive survivor benefits, they will  now continue even if you remarry.  If you remarried and had your survivor  benefit discontinued, you can have your  benefit reinstated.  Splitting pension      ~"  Credits If your marriage ends in  divorce, each spouse will be entitled to one  half the "pension credits" you earned  together. After January 1, 1987, the credits  can also be divided if your marriage or common-law relationship ends in separation.  Sharing your  pension When you and your spouse  receive your CPP retirement pensions, the  benefits you've both earned during your life  together can be shared if either of you makes  this request.  I  I  I'd like to know more about my new  Canada Pension Plan. Please send me  the 'good news'  in English ��� in French ���  ��� Retirement ftnsion  D Disability ftnsion  ��� Death & Survivor Benefits  D Pension Credit Splitting  ��� Flexible Retirement  D Financing your CPP  Additional benefits  for dependent children  In the past, dependent children were limited to one flat-rate benefit, even if both parents had paid into the Plan and died or  became disabled.  Should the same happen now, your  children would be entitled to double benefits.  Improved 'Combined'  benefits Ifyouareentitledtoacom-  bination of survivor and disability benefits,  the maximum monthly amount you could  receive will now be greater.  As for combined survivor and retirement benefits, these will now be more generously awarded to those who qualify.  Building on a solid  foundation Being financially  prepared for the future is a responsibility we  all share. Your new Canada Pension Plan  now gives you a stronger foundation. It's a  sound base, and it's up to you to build on  this foundation.  It's never too soon, or too late, to begin  building for your future. We hope you'll  start today.  You may need further information  to better understand these  changes. For booklets about your  Canada Pension Plan, call the toll-  free number below or fill out the  coupon and mail it to:  CPP-1NFO  P.O. Box 5400  Postal Station "D"  Scarborough, Ontario  M1R5E8  1-800-387-8600  In Toronto, 973-6868  about CANADA. PENSION PLAN  yfatd&OC  Name  Address  Citv  Province  Postal Code  02  Health and Welfare  Canada  San .6 et Bien-etre social  Canada  Canadct -ri  >_. a  :3. i  16.  Coast News. November 3.1986  t->"-:-i_ j__.___#__s_  AL LLOYD  MAUREEN CLAYTON  JUDITH WILSON  ���'~y'-yy%  ^.   -*... _  t.T'-ysji  Competency Certificates  Achievement Awards  8 Years Experience  Dale Ingram  KNOWS CARS  V      /  JOHN SHASKE  PEGGY CONNOR  Five returned by acclamation  -_���__.  _-:��-*-  Dale's Auto Clink  Nominations for School  Trustees and Regional Directors  closed at noon on October 27.  Of the six possible positions,  five were won by acclamation.  The  only candidates  on  the  Hartley's  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  -\* 4tfc Jft   ' ���    ���-    ���'���   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  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  i ��� _.   i��� ������ i ��� I. ���-,_!�� ��jk Sgk '������ i,-^��� ���  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:15a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  ���'���"���- --������" ������&&>i&��yfc    . .    ..,,, _  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  i Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ^fr-fl.   ._��  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  .__* jut jfi   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday 9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  3rd Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  4th Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760 '  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   -atk&sfi   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  Sam Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  . Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  -   ,_._-������     ��� i       _>_|fr Jgl Jfr .-_.   ,,-���. ���������_.������  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   SfrJfiXi   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool^ -11:45 a.m.  Wednesday    " 7;30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506     .   _�����_. 4��   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor: Mike Klassen  i    ���" ��� ���������' ��� " ^F> i3(Ci ��-(_> i- 11    ii     ������ i  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  November 15 ballot will be  Brett McGillivray and Allan  Crane competing to represent  Area D on the Regional District  Board.i  Former Area F Director,  John Shaske will be returning to  the board as will Peggy Connor  from Area B.  Connor was to be challenged  by Eric Hensch, however, when  Anne Langdon presented the  nomination papers at the  Regional District office, it was  discovered that neither of the  nominators was on the voters'  list, resulting in disqualification.  Maureen Clayton will be  returning as School Trustee for  the District of Sechelt. Clayton  has served on the School Board  for the past year, taking over  mid-term when Trustee Tim  Frizzel resigned. She is glad to  continue for a further two  years.  "1 think we've gone through  difficult .times trying to deal  with the issue of child abuse in  the district," she said. "There's  still a lot to be done on that.  And there's so much else that I  want to do, encourage better  board-teacher  relations,  more  policy making, more networking within the community."  Al Lloyd will be returning to  the School Board after a two  year absence. Lloyd represented  Area 1 on the Board for two  terms and was replaced by John  Struthers in 1984.  In discussing his reasons for  returning to the School Board  he said, "I believe a person of  my age with no axe to grind has  a lot to contribute. I think it's  important that we get down to  working with what we've got instead of fighting with Victoria."  Area 2 will be represented by  Judith Wilson. Wilson expressed her concerns about funding  cut-backs and ran for office  because "I feel there is a  definite need for people who  will stand up for education. It's  important to keep it high in the  public view. I'm going to be  spending a lot of time in the  community finding out what  their concerns are."  An all candidates meeting will  be held on Wednesday,  November 5 at the Roberts  Creek   Hall.    Crane   and  McGillivray will be debating  issues relevant to the Regional  District.  Rear. Petro-Can Gas Bar  ��4�� fHB{   886-3437  _*n_-S___M_  I  Federal Electoral Boundary  Changes Informative Meeting  Tuesday, November 4, 7:30 pm  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Hosted by the non-political  Elphinstone Electors' Association  Everyone Welcome  ui3|dena'  MpW -���* Dr��pin  W* and meet Aurora!  v\|e  're  i Bring in this ad & get  h  Candidate Collins  20%  Fresh Cut  FLOWERS  OFF  vtrig  'A  Continued from page 4  "There's a lot of land and  space not being used - one  reason is lack of transit - and  there's not enough contact between upper and lower Gibsons.  "We need more unity. We're  all in the same boat and we need  one another."  Youth development programs need to be instituted,  Collins believes.  "We need to consult youth  on what its needs are. The very  process of doing that is an  education in how to behave  democratically in a country like  ours.  "Along with that we need a  strong peace initiative. The  reason is that the lack of one is  costing us our most valuable  resource, our youth. We've  shattered hopes of any future  for the children of today. Only  by settng an example for them  can we rebuild that damage,"  Collins said.  Collins sees the fostering of  accountability in government as  Kunstler  Continued from page 4  need other things to do."  The charm of Gibsons has  captivated Kunstler and she  would like to see the town stay  that way.  "We don't want "Big Development" here. This is a small  place, but it has charm, and it's  reasonably quiet. That's why  many of us came here. We  don't want big factories.  "We do need industry, but  what kind? There is a problem  with transportation that adds  higher costs to anything that is  made here.  "Hopefully, with more  tourists we'll get more ferries  and that would help. As it is  now we're trapped here in the  wintertime."  While there is much to do in  the town, Kunstler does not see  any of the issues as major,  although she does believe that  joining together with the rest of  the Coast is the only way to  grow.  Working as a volunteer at  Expo, in the library, on the  Task Force, in the St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary, at the  Writers' Festival and with Ex-  poasis has given Kunstler a wide  range of experience, she believes.  "I'm willing to work, and  I'm retired with a lot of energy  I'm willing to put into this.  Maybe I can make a  difference."  leading to dynamic leadership  as well as fiscal responsibility.  "I would like to see an atmosphere of enthusiasm and  creativity in council. I believe  most people in council have  been trying to the the job to the  best of their abilities, but going  into the future we need a strong,  dynamic management team. 1  feel 1 can contribute to that  /end." '.   ���  Nov. 3-8th  NOW CARRYING: Mixed nuts, exotic fruits and a  good selection of fish & seafood, in additon to all  our other fruits & vegetables.  Sechelt Produce & Fish  Cowrie St., Sechelt (next to Bank of Montreal) 885-7771  r  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Mark et  Davla Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Prtondly P*ople Itmom"  Gladys & Don Elson  are pleased to announce that their son John is taking  over the family business. John Elson pledges the  same friendly, efficient quality service that has been an  Elson Glass tradition for years.  THANKYOU  Gladys & Don Elson wish to thank all  their customers, suppliers, associates, and friends who have supported them during their 15 years in  the glass business.  They are leaving the Sunshine Coast  and starting a whole new life in Vancouver.  WW!9!!W!!!!!!!m  *���'__  ���:ia  :��!  ���s _#  . ���  '������NI  ._  ���'.'1  'j-f  i _  . <3.i  M  %)  ft,  iyl  ll  '���'���**'���'''���'���*'''',%*'',',r'''*'*'*,*'%*,',*'''*'*'*i:'*'*'*'*^"*,*'*'V*'''fc'^  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359 ��� y ii  ,y m  .->  '-.  si  Coast News, November 3,1986  17r  ���**���  .  .p  ���_'.  J  ill  I  ft  Ho  &; Property  Wanted to Buy, Roberts Crk.  area, modest house with acreage  & creek, no agents . please.  885-2898. TFN  Must sell, 2 cleared lots, level, on  sewer, Creekside, $8500 &  $8000.886-9056. #45  Must sell, cleared level lot,  Sechelt Village. $14,900.  886-8319 eves. #44  4 bdrm., 3 bthrm., W/W, fr.,  stv., D/W, Poplar Ln. near all  amenities, $65,000. 886-3120.  #47  Why pay rent? Older duplex,  Roberts Creek, good revenue,  low down payment or trade equity  for? 886-7009. .    TFN  Births  O'Neill: Our little "someone  new" turned out.to be two! So  here are the facts-on "what's  what" and "who's who"! Lisa is  thrilled to announce the safe arrival of her baby brothers - Alexander Denis, 4 lbs., 10 oz., Alan  David, 3 lbs., born at Grace  Hospital October 27, 1986 at  6:30 & 6:32 p.m. Proud, happy  parents & grandma are Leah and  Alan O'Neill and Dorothy Silvey.  #44  Births  Tolborg: Corey Thomas, weighing  8 lb. 15 oz., was born 2:30 a.m.,  Tuesday, October 28 in Calgary,  Alberta at proud parents Toni and  Jim. Grand parents are John and  Brenda Manton of Gibsons and  Jens and Florence Tolborg of Gibsons. Great grandparents are  Herb and Ruby Nason of Winlaw,  B.C., Walter Montgomery of  Langley. B.C. and Muriel and  Ralph Philips of Likely, B.C.  ���       #44  Obituaries  HEAD: Donald Alfred Head, passed away on October 30, 1986,  aged 51 after a long courageous  battle with lung disease;  Predeceased by his father.  Joseph, He is survived by his loving wife Lila; daughter Gail; son  Blair,; mother Verity; brothers  Gordon, and Keith and many, loving relatives and friends. Funeral  services, Tuesday, November 4  at 2 p.m. in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home in Gibsons.  Flowers gratefully declined. If so  desired contributions to the B.C.  Lung Association in his name  would be gratefully appreciated.  #44  WTNRAM: Geraldine I., (nee Gib-  son) born in Calgary, Alberta,  long-time resident of the Sunj  shine Coast, passed away October 28, 1986. Predeceased by  her husband Theo. Memorial service was held at Gibsons United  Church, November 1, 1986. In  lieu of other tributes donations to  the charity of your choice would  be appreciated if so desired   #44  1.  Homes l-rroperty  ^^^J*.      Wmw  _rw_--_n^-'*PWBPM__R  S   _���_*  ���fP  y 4   *h______k *t^      :~n   *r  Jl ^__��     WW^tH^Qt  17. totter f_Trj  18. for Sale  Mr.  Autos ^ ���  29* CaMptttft  fc,  W, frtplilk llwi.il h h  p     ��wy___HFy^_l��.i.��w^^iyw-��"^ "�����*  -'*       ���___.!.  .   ...    .__.__       '"-<     s.  1��Ttf!V. ***  ,6, G*r_g. S*����  19. C^iCMm  ^Vs,_  $2. fM_> & Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 8832888]  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY���   B&J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT -  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS  Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  IfcMf* *  yw  !__?.._,_*   ���       -     *sMl.<c$s%?  '. . ���" ��� .  SLS&J        - ���  "   ���a*^-'^---      ._..-\j_i__s__*__iX-*  Drop   off   your   Classified   Ads   with  Ruthie, the friendly face at our Sechelt  office in The Bookstore on Cowrie St.  In Membriam  In memory of Jerry Winram.  Our dear friend, knowing you has  made our lives more beautiful.  You will always be in our'hearts.  "May the Lord bless thee and  keep thee. May the Lord make  his face shine upon thee and be  gracious unto thee. May the Lord  lift up his countenance upon thee  and give thee peace". You are  deeply loved. Bob,.Sue, David &  Anna. #44  In loving memory of Joseph  Wells, who passed away  November 2, 1984. "But I'll big  abow'r on yon bonnie banks,  whare Tay rins wimplin by sae  clear; an' I'll deed thee in the tartan sae fine, and mak thee a man  like thy daddie dear." I'm sure  you are going up the River Tay  and in your beloved Scotland;  Lovingly remembered . by your  daughter Jacqueline, grand  daughter Sandra and friend. #44  Personal  A well behaved non-smoking  male teetotaller is in need of a  square dance partner, 5'5" or  less preferred. Please no  Jehovah's Witnesses. Box 236,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #44  IWA meeting referendum ballot  on strike fund assessment Wed.,  Nov. 12, 2 pm,; Legion Hall,  Sechelt. .  ; #45.  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  \^ PL 5936 665-3281        ^/  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-  Sunshine Coast Transition-  House: a safe place for woman  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and Legal  info,, 24 hr. crisis line.  885-2944.. #45  Need to talk to a professional  counsellor? Call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist 885-9018.  #44  IWA info, meeting Tues., Nov. 4,  2 pm, Legion Hall, Sechelt. Pick  up strike assistance cheques.#44  Announcements  1st Gibsons Cubs  Pre-0rder  Christmas  Trees  s10-s25  Size 3'-9'  Free Delivery for Seniors  and Disabled  886-7980  886-7692  CONGRATULATIONS TO  ZETTA SANBORN  Winner of our perennial plants  contest. Quality Farm and Garden  NSupply. 886-7527. #44  South Coast  V     Ford  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5 sp., lots of options,  economical family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281       J  GiNNY ALSAGER'S  MAKE-OVER MAGIC!  Make-up lessons, colour  analysis, wardrobe consultant.  886-2458 eves., or collect  738-6356. #46  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  seeGV  5900  !eep the Coast working  Let 'SUNSHINE'  brighten your carpets.  883-9486  Announcements  VISIT THE  GIBSONS ZOO!  TURTLES ��� TROPICAL FISH  PINTO MICE* BUDGIES  CANARIES ��� FINCHES  GUINEA PIGS* HAMSTERS  EXOTIC GOLD FISH  AQUARIUM SUPPLIES  PET SUPPLIES  ALL CAN BE SEEN AT  455.Marine Drive  Lower Gibsons  886-3812  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  BOOKSIGNING..  WHO: Betty Keller  WHERE: Books & Stuff  .  WHEN: Sat., Nov. 8, 11am-2pm  BOOK: On the Shady Side     #44  Order now for Christmas. Local  jeweller taking appointments for  custom jewellry, variety . of  stones, gold or silver. Call Lindy  886-7941. #46.  CHICKEN SHACK  now carries  VIDEOS  99*  Mon.  to Thurs.  $1.49 on Weekends  MACHINE,  RENTALS s500 All Week  Chicken & Pizza  HOME DELIVERY  885-7414  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  Time to put up your outdoor  lights. We have everything you  need at MACLEOD'S, Sechelt.  #45  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  Crowe Rd.. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN,"  South Coast  Ford  1986 SABLE LS  4 Dr.  V6 with auto overdrive.  fully loaded, 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V DL 5936 885-3281 /  Set of keys, white leatherette &  small ring w/brown stone.  Reward. 886-2844. #44  14" chrome wire wheel hub cap  in Gibsons area. Reward. Phone  886-2678. #44  4 mo. old steer, black & white,  Gibsons Creek area. 886-9110  days, 886-7001 eves. #44  Found  2 yr. old female dog, med. size,  beige/white, long tail, friendly,  Reed Road area. 886-2191.   #44  u Pets  &, Livestock  P/B American cocker spaniel  pups, tails docked, 1st shots, de-  wormed, $225. 886-2087.    #46  Free female tabby kitten, 4 months old, good for barn cat.  885-3301, 5-7 pm.' #44  Tired of buying hay? Make your  own next year, Massey #3 baler,  ideal for small acreage, can be  seen working, $1500. 885-9357.  #45  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs __ appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Wanted  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  South Coast  Ford  1974 VOLVO  4 Dr.  6 cyl. auto, priced right  $1995.00  v.  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Good folding wheelchair for  disabled pensioner, reasonably  priced. 886-7649. #44  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  Estate sale: freezer, chest of  drawers, hide-a-bed,.spin dryer,  lawnmower, many other items,  646 Gower Pt. Rd., Nov. 8 & 9,  Sat. & Sun.. 10-5. #44  Toys - Gl Joe, Fisher Price, girl's  baby wear, odds & ends, Sat.,  Nov. 8, 10-2, S. Fletcher, across  from Library. #44  Community garage & bake sale,  all proceeds to the Food Bank,  Sat., Nov. 8,10-4,299 King Rd.,  near Chaster. #44  Cnr. Chaster & Ryan, 1 blk. off  Pratt, Sun., Nov. 9, junque,  U-Name-lt! Collectibles.  10:30-3:30. No early birds.   #44  Sat. Nov. 8, 10-1, 804 Pleasant  Place. #44  Sat. Nov. 8, North Rd. &  Charnberlin, 10-4, household  goods, 14" colour TV.  886-3714. #44  Nov. 8, 9;4 in house beside Pen  Hotel,7eci'& green brick house.'''  For Sale  FIREWOOD  $55/cord delivered. 886-9648.  #44  Custom made oak hope chests,  stand up dressing mirrors, kid's  table, chairs. 886-8074 eves.#46  Maple firewood for sale, split and  delivered, $45/% ton PU load.  Ph. 886-7196. #46  Lg. baby pram & toddler seat,  $125; Indian spinning wheel &  treadle sewing machine, $200;  infant carseat, $25; booster seat,  $10,885-5779. #44  CHRISTMAS  GIFT  IDEAS  are at  455 MARINE DR.  LOWER GIBSONS  886-3812  GE washer/dryer, $375; Ig.  woodstove, $500; qu. sz. bed,  $60; recliner, $160; twin hdbrds,  $25/set. 886-8709. #44  Moving, must sell, chainsaw,  $125; cedar strip canoe, $500;  Pentax SLR with 80-200mm  zoom, $350; ice cream freezer,  $250; mountain bike, 18 sp. with  child seat, $350; speakers, gd.  qua).. $300: '69 Dodge van, runs  well, $400; various other items.  Call 886-7146.        . #44  APPLE COMPUTERS  New and Used  Used (In stock)  Macintosh Plus        $2750  I mage Writer II 800  New Call for Prices  886-3965  ontact  Computers, inc.  Icon-based Hardware,  Software, & Peripherals  Wood heater, Sears. 885-4755  evenings. #44  For variety & selection, see us for  small applicances. MACLEOD'S,  Sechelt. #45  South Coast  1979 DATSUN 510  WAGON  4 cyl., automatic  59,000 miles, Nice Condition  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  . DL 5936 885-3281 .  For Sale  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. ���    #44  Franklin fireplace woodstove &  Acme wood cookstove, open to  offers. 886-3235. #44  30" elec. range; har; gold,  $240; 15 cu. ft. fridge, har. gold,  $225; wght. lifting set, c/w  bench & extra wghts., $75; fitted  tarp for 22'-28' boat, $75.  885-2814. #44  Atari 400 computer, 16k. incl. 4  games plus basic & books, $275.  Call 886-3095 after 4. #44  Foam Sale  10-20% off  in-stock mattresses,  pillows, toppers, bolsters etc  ONE WEEK ONLY!  Also  FIBREGLASS       FABRICS  PLEXIGLAS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  .   637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  886-7310  Maple firewood for sale, split and  delivered, $45/% ton PU load.  Ph. 886-7096. #46  CARBOY SPECIAL  23 I. (5 gal.) reg. $17.50, SALE  $14.95; 45 I. (10 gal.) reg.  $24.50 SALE $19.95.. Ph.  886-2818. LANDING GENERAL  STORE, Gibsons Landing.     #46  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  r WELL DRILLING  Asking $8000 OBO. 261-2182  (Van.), leave message.        #46  Men's golf clubs with bag & cart,  nd. cleaning, $75. 88C-3525.#44  Freezer, like new, $250; custom  built trunk in exc. shape, $150;  child's car seat, $45. 886-7985.  #44  Canon A.E1, 3 lenses inc. zoom,  flash, tripod,, case, $450; portable bar, teak & marble, $450;  washer/dryer, $250. Call  886-7142 after 6. #46  MIXED FIREWOOD  Full   cords,   delivered.  Ph.  886-8471 or 886-3650.  #44  GIFTWARE  is arriving daily at  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt  #45  Freezer, Moffat, 7 cu. ft. chest  type, very good cond., $250  OBO. 885-3198. #45  Tor.-Sale-  Moving - Selling all furn.,  washer, dryer, bunkbed, etc.  886-8711. #44  Alder   firewood  885-9345.  $60/cord.  #44  28" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond., like new,  $295,885-5963. #44  Fisher Baby Bear woodstove, excellent shape. $225. 988-4512.  #46  4 K/W Onan gen. set, propane  demand start, like new, $2700.  988-4512. #46  Automatic 100 sq. ft. hydroponic  garden. 883-9288. #44  Utility trailer, spare wheel, $75.  886-2055. #44  Crown D Spencer oak wood  icebox, $10011930 crystal, odds  Sends. 886-7955. #44  Viking 18 inch colour TV, good  condition, $165 OBO. Phone  885-3301. 5-7 pm.        ,     #44  South Coast  Ford  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeVille  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobile Delta  88 Convertible  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^    PL 5936 885-3281       ^  Firewood mill ends, mainly cedar,  $50 delivered. 886-8193.  #44  Antique Queen Anne side board  with oval mirror, $300j antique,  very old ornate wardrobe, $400;  antique men's dresser with mirror, $200.886-7437. #45  CHRISTMAS TOYS  have arrived at  MACLEOD'S, Sechelt.  #45  CARPET SPECIALS  Saxony *14.95sq.yd.  100%. New Wool Berber  only M9.95 sq. yd. w/underlay  ' ��� 100��/o: Polyester Saxony  ���15.95 sq. yd.  w/underlay & installation  2x4Bathmats        "10.50 ea  PRIMROSE LANE  NEW    USED  Carpets,  Lido,  Furmtliri.  ��� it- ��� I  Id  (Jib-..mi-.  IV!.'iIm..iI  Chun  886 8 700  New & Used Electrolux vacuums  & shampooers, 8 years service on  Coast. Stella Mutch, 886-7370.  #45  South Coast  Ford  1984 TEMPO L  Real Clean,  2 dr., 5 speed  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V f  TOOLS-Delta drill press, $125;  Comm. 28" ext. ladder, $150;  10 ft. step ladder,  $60.  Call  .886-3095 after 4. #44  For Sale  CUTTING FIREWOOD?  Rent our hydraulic log splitter.  Fast and easy! Coast Tool &  Power. 883-9114. #45  Copytron copier, copies both  sides, excellent condition, $500.  Phone'Ken, 886-2277.  :���*���    #45;  Freezer, 17 cu., $300; Franklin,  stove, $75; oak buffet, $350;:;  meat/produce wrapper, $200;.'  wrapping film. 886-2955.     #45:  Massage tables & oils, relaxation J  reflexology sessions & courses'  avail. 886-3120. #45,  South Goast  t       Ford       ,  1981 F100  PICK-UP  6 cyl. auto., 42,000 km.y  Wharf Rd,Sechelt  >^     PL5936 685-3281 ���   y^.  2 Atlas snowtires, mounted qr|  wheels, compl. with caps,' ;12^|  for Honda Civic 77, exc. cond.;  make offer; 885-2546 eve.    #45"  Unfin. hull, fibreglass 14'6"x6.  beam, make exc. sloop. $800;  also, 9.8 Merc '80 or '81, 4 HPi  $850.883-2607. #45  SUNSHINE  COAST T.V. LTD.  Authorized Dealer  Panasonic.  Professional TV Repairs  WE TAKE TRADES  885-9816 .  Used Twin size mattress & box.  spring, $75. Kern's Home Fur-!  nishings. 886-8886. 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.  Citizen stereo, turntable, 2-  spkrs., cassette, $150. Call!  886-3218 after 7:30 pm.       #44;  Firewood  for  sale,  886-3779.  $70/cord.  #44  Baby items - buggy, winter  clothes, snuggli, jolly jumper;  etc. 886-7678. #44-  Scuba gear - tank, regulator,  gauges, suit, etc., $400.!  886-7678. #44;  T & S TOPSOIL       ~  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors, Bark Mulch,!  $30/yd. Cheaper by the:  truckload. Steer manure now;  available. Call aft. 6 or anytime on -  weekends & holidays. 885-5669.!  ^^^^^^Hgp^FN:  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.    Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line MM. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Cali 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication^  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I  I  ���   friendly People Places  ���     Minimum Mw per 3 line Insertion  I  NO. OF ISSUES  I  1  ���      ���1���1 1 1���L_  ���" ���   i  1   (Mill  :                3  i.5r  : ni- :  i'  I  I  I  i  I  I  ���8  1*  fl'B  I I I 1 I I II II I I I 1 I I I I I ITTTT.  .   i    ��� ��� |       ~m���     .     -   ��� ���    ���    f        I       'T"~~ J t       "i1"���-��� i I ff      "y   -^  i  I I I 1 I 1 1 1 * ' * 1 * * * * �� ���  l  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  i  ]  . >  u. 18.  Coast News, November 3,1986  W    I  1  I  !.j  '''.  &  $  5.'.  1  1  t_  iv  IK  Captain's bed, 6 drawer, $250;  rocking chair & pad, $90; stereo,  etc., all exc. cond. 886-8370.  #44  Sm. Franklin woodstove, pipe,  best offer or trade for elec. O/B  motor. 883-9650, call weekends  only. #44  Hay for Sale: $4/bale, $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357. TFN  South Coast  ^      Ford       -.  1985T-BIRD  V6 auto., sunroof,  very clean. One  owner, low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 /  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  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  1978 Dodge Vz ton pick-up, new  7-00-15 tires, good working  order, $900 OBO. 885-7733 after  6 pm. #44  70 Datsun truck, $125 OBO.  886-3594. #44  '82 Pontiac Trans Am, mint  cond., low mileage. 885-2594.  Coast  A UTO  Rental  Sales *  Rentals  885-2030  1972 Volvo SW, 4 cyl., 4 spd., all  season radials, AM/FM, reliable  car, $800 OBO. Pete, 886-2206.  . #45  75 BMW 2002, new radials,  shocks, undercoating, eng.  reblt., $4000 firm. 886-2730.  TFN  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  \^ PL 5936 885-3281  '61 Willys 4x4 Wagoneer with  250 Chev rebuild, will trade for  small tractor or cash. 886-2046.  #45  1978 Rly. Horizon, 4 dr., rebuilt  trans., new carb., recent tune-  up, good tires, very clean.  $1200. Can be seen at office of  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, Gibsons. Ph. 886-9826.  TFN  1978 Subaru, auto, 4 door,  $1800. 886-7955 or 926-4321.  #45  79 Volare stn. wgn., gd. cond..  sm. V8, 6trs., $2200 OBO. Call  886-3382 after 6 pm. #44  1969 Nova, 4 dr., auto, body fair,  mechanically sound, very  reliable, $500 OBO. 886-7978  after 5. #44  South Coast  L        Ford  1986 ESCORT  4 Dr.  4 cyl. diesel, 5 speed,  stereo cassette, 2-tone  paint. Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281      ^  74 Ford Supercab, rebuilt 390,  new brakes & exhaust, $1200  OBO. 885-3537. #44  V2 ton Ford truck. Sears rebuilt  engine, 4 speed. $490; 6V2'  welded steel truck box, $400.  883-2328. #44  1974 Plymouth Valiant. PS, PB, 6  cyl., $950 OBO. Phone Karen  886-8383. #44  '85 Hyundai Pony GLS - blue, 5  spd., sunroof, 47,500 km, must  sell. 886-9461 weekdays.     #44  71 Volvo, 142, 4 spd., recent  valve job, comp., brake overhaul,  rad., tires, exc. gas mileage, lady  driven, sound mech. cond.,  $1850 OBO. 883-9650, call  weekends. #44  Like new canopy for Suzuki  pickup. 885-3410. #44  1974 Ford 3/4 ton PU, 4 spd.,  30,000 on rebuilt 360 mtr., recent brakes & clutch, good rubber, great runner, $600 OBO.  Pete 886-2206. #44  *     Campers  Motorhomes  8 ft. camper, fit short box PU, 2  burner stove, sink & water tank,  $75.886-7573. #44  21' motorhome, 1976 Diplomat  on Dodge chassis, 1 owner,  29,000 miles, air in roof, radial  tires & other extras, would consider 25'-30' trailer as part of  transaction, asking $12,900. Ph.  Mike Young, 683-6905.       #44  Marine  12' Puffin sailboat, sloop rig.,  trailer. Seagull outboard, off  season asking $950. 886-2543.  #46  14' Sangster  & Trailer-  complete canvas,  new   45HP   Mariner  elec. long.,  $4895  24' GREW  "Sports Fisherman"  350 cu. in. Chev., OMC  leg, new upholstery. 30  Day Warranty - engine  & leg, parts 8. labour.  *&%>     Was 512,500  *    $10,500  Tideline Logging  & Marine Ltd.  885-4141  Headwater Marina, safe winter  moorage or land storage. Have  your boat winterized. Repairs to  all makes, outboards inc. Marina  883-2406, Mechanic 883-9488.  #45  South Coast  Ford  1985 NISSAN  4x2 Kingcab, 5 sp., am/fm  cassette with equalizer  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  X.  S  36' cruising catamaran, 17 HP  diesel,   epoxy   saturated   west  system, Dynel & Endura finish,  head, electronics,  stove, etc.,  80% complete.  My cost over  $13,000 plus labour, your cost  $8,000. 886-7385 eves.       #45  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  . W    Canoe,    fibreglas  mould,   mint   condition.  Value: $120000  IwaVfor  $400����  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  US30 sailboat, 1980, exc. cond.,  many extras, gd. live-aboard.  885-3410. #44.  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  70' wooden hull North Sea troller.  recently dry docked & painted,'  excellent for small coastal  freighter, $20,000. 886-2284,  886-8059 eves. #45  Commercial prawn traps made to  order, $18 & up. 885-3805.  #46  14 ft. Cobra, 40 HP Johnson,  hydraulic steering, electric ignition, exc. shape, must sell immed., $2200 OBO. 886-3595 or  886-2268. Tarry. #44  South Coast  *���     Ford       _  1977 COMET  auto, p/s, p/b,  40.000 mi.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space . available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  South Coast  :^./.;Ford-.-''^.  1981 VOLVO  WAGON  Diesel, 4 spd., very clean.  One owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  1981 Hariey Davidson Sportster,  new tire, new bat., $3900 OBO.  883-9918 or 883-9031 eves. #46  '���Mfk.yyy-W''^;'-:  Wanted to Rent  Sm. beach house, 2 bdrm., wood  heat, furn., Gibsons area. Ask for  Don Carey, #9, Ritz Motel,  886-2401. #44  Rent or rent to own, Ig. hse., 3 or  4 bdrms., 2 bths., Gibsons-Rbts.  Ck. 886-2856. #45  For Rent  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage      '  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  3 bdrm., 2 bath condo, 2 blk.  from school, shops, harbour  view, 2 app., WW, exc. ref. req.,  oc'c. Dec. 1, $500/mo.  886-7779. #46  3 bdrm. view home on S. Fletcher, F & S, workshop, pets &  kids OK, avail. Nov. 15.  886-7030 after 6:30 p.m.     #44  Waterfront 3 bdrm. home,  Roberts Creek, Dec.-June,  $450/m. Call 1-266-7966 after 5  or 885-3782 weekends.        #46  1000 sq. ft. heated warehouse,  workshop, high ceiling,' large  overhead door. 886-8226.     #46  2 bdrm. furn. duplex, all electric  including heat, no children or  pets, available immediately,  references required, $275/m.  plus hydro. Sunshine Coast  Mobile Home Park, Gibsons, Ph.  886-9826. TFN  Lg. 2 bdrm. near mall, view,  s/deck, FP, curtains, carpets,  fresh paint, $300. 886-9326. #46  COMMERCIAL  SPACE  For Lease in  Seaview Place  jFlexible sizes, & ratesfc  Call Don or Candy  at 886-2249  2 bdrm. apt., stove, fr., skylight,  bonus for long term tenant,  Sechelt. 885-4535. #44  3 bdrm. house, wood/elec.  dishwasher, stove, fridge; 2  bdrm. apt., skylights, stove,  fridge, Sechelt. 885-4535.    #44  3 bdrm.. full basement,  $475/mo. 886-2757 after 6. #44  South Coast  Ford  1985 CAVALIER  4 cyl. 4 spd., low kms. One  owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      OL 5936 885-3281  Waterfront, 3 bdrm. A frame, no  appl.,   Williamsons   Ldg.,  $400/m. 886-7670 or 263-4084.  ' #45  1 bdrm. self-contained guest  house, porch w/backwoods  view, newly remodelled, near  Gibsons, $250. 886-3642!    #45  South Coast  k       Ford  1984 HONDA CIVIC  3 door hatch back,  5 speed, 56,000 k  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 /  [Executive House Apts., 1 & 2  bdrm. apts. for rent. reas. rates,  close to shopping & schools, S/F  & drapes, hot water incl. in rent.  Ph. 886-7097. #44  1 bdrm. trailer for rent, 1 mile  from Gibsons, $225/mo.  886-9625. #44  These beautiful 3 bdrm. stes.  rent at $300/m. due to location,  20 minute drive from; shops on  Port Mellon Hwy. 886-9352 or  884-5352. #45  New 2 bdrm. apts. now available,  Sechelt, adults only, no pets, approx. $400/m. 885-9017.     #45  Harbour view deluxe townhouse,  fireplace, full bsmt., quiet adults,  $465.886-7204. #45  2 bdrm. furn., Gibsons Bluff, no  pets, kids, great view avail., Nov.  1 - June 30. 886-8089 or  885-3145. #44  Quiet 1 bdrm. apt., central loc. in  Gibsons, cpt., $275 plus hydro.  886-2277 Jim. #44  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  3 bdrm. duplex, appl. incl.,  Roberts Creek. $300/mo.  886-7009. #44  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail, immed.,  ref., $450. 478-5336. #44  Bach, ste., central Gibsons, $225  per month. 886-7743 or  886-3351. #44  31 yr. old fern., N/S, feminist,  seeks fern, roommate to share 2  bdrm. house. 886-3235.       #44  South Coast  *-':���    Ford  1983 T-BIRD  V6 - Automatic,  1 - Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  Small commercial studio/shop,  centre Roberts Creek. 885-3469.  #46  2 bdrm. semi w/f, kit., d/r,  comb, fridge/stove, Ige. storage  area, near Sechelt. 885-5787  eves. #44  2 bdrm. mobile home w/f,  Pender Harbour, $325/mo. plus  util. eves. 883-9602. #46  2 bdrm. mobile home, Roberts  Creek, ref., $300. 885-5963 or'  885-9840. #44  South Coast  V       Ford       ,  1981 MUSTANG LX  302 V8, auto, A/C, clean  car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��  >  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd.  floor view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3-1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  3 bdrm. W/F house, Porpoise  Bay, 4 appl., carport, workshop,  refs. req'd.,'$400/mo. Box 958,  Sechelt. #44  South Coast  Ford       J.  1984 BRONCO II  V6 - Automatic,  1 - Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  TEACHER AIDE  School District No. 46 invites applications for the half-time position of Teacher Aide II in Gibsons  Elementary School. The job requires assuming considerable responsibility, under the direction  of the teacher, for a small group  of students with both severe  behaviour and learning problems.  [Experience and training in behav-.  iour disorders, as well as language and learning disabilities,  would be an asset. Applications  must be received by 4:30 p.m.,  Monday, November 10th, 1986.  Reply to R. Mills, Secretary-  Treasurer, Box 220, Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0. #44  We require a part-time life skills  worker to work with a non-verbal  client on a 3 month long  behaviour modification program.  Familiarity with Blissyrnbols.  Send resume to the Sunshine  Association for the Handicapped,  Box 1128, Gibsons. Deadline is  Nov. 14. #45  Midcoast dental clinic requires  CDA for relief work. Apply PO Box  1100, Sechelt. #44  Mature woman companion for  elderly lady 4 days/w_., N/S,  refs. 886-9751. #44  All resumes are NOT created  equal! Call Arbutus Office Services for quality work -885-5212.  #44  Applications being received until  Nov. 1 for positions as home support workers in Gibsons and  Sechelt areas. Car essential. Only  those with experience and/or  training need apply. $5.56/hr.  Phone 885-5144. #44  Experienced hairdresser, prefer-  rably with own clientelle. Ph.  886-2120. ���     #45  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal, Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Typing - my home, reports,  resumes, etc. Reasonable rates.  885-5290. #46  Man with 1 ton truck will do odd  jobs, reasonable. 886-8700. #46  CARPENTRY ~  Free estimates, exc. refs. avail.,  cost data avail., 100% guar,  work. Kevin. 886-9070.        #46  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Gary's Crane.  886-7028. -TFN  Falling, selective logging,  slashing. Quick, tidy work, T.  Dawe, 885-7518. #45  ' Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING   K  equipment, for the  bast possible  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823   /  A DIVISION OF KEN DEVRIES 1 SON fLOO.COVERINGS  Wood splitting, window cleaning,  clean up; odd. jobs. Jan  886-7143. #46  Carpentry & home repairs,  reliable, inexpensive, free  estimates. 886-3594. #44  Man with % ton truck for hire,  with high sides for big loads,  reasonable rates. Call Ray  886-7018. #44  MHELECTRICAL WORK*  GUARANTEED  Master Sectrlclan        886-7247  NO JOB TOO SMALL.  SAME DAY SERVICE  Additions. Repairs, Rewiring. Lighting.  Household Appliances and Maintenance.  SENIORS DISCOUNT  JOHN'S HOME SERVICES  Interior & exterior renovations &  repairs. Low rates, exc. refs. Ph.  John 885-5612 before 9 a.m. #44  Rel. carpenter, work guar., reas.  rates, ref. avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin. 886-9070. #44  South Coast  Ford      4  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit our new expanded  car lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^ PL 5936 885-3281       ^/  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Man with truck, tools, chainsaw,  will clean-up, paint, odd jobs,  Pender Hbr. area. Terry,  883-9297. #45  Small growing retail store ih Gibsons for sale, low overhead, investment secured by stock & fixtures, $5000 firm. 886-3414.#44  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  m  Are your blackberries & other unwanted shrubbery taking over  your home? I have the equip, to  slash it back fast!! Call  886-2931. #45  ^wwwywvwA  GENERAL and  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING  Houses, Trailers  Boats, Businesses  .   FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183       886-2247  _h*Ab*%%__iV��_aAVWV%V'  Child Care  Will babysit in my home anytime.  Ph. 886-7998. #46  Notice of Intention to Apply for  Disposition of Crown Land  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated in.  Salmon Inlet, B.C.  Take notice that Newcomb Point  Seafarms:of Box 1070, Sechelt,I  B.C. VON 3A0, occupation'fish;  farming, intends to apply for a^  foreshore;lease of the following'  described'lands:  Site location: 1280 metres Southwest of Chum Point and 1000'  metres North-East of File;  #2402738, south side of Salmon��  Inlet, and commencing at a post'  planted 20 metres West of 'No-*  name Creek'; thence 200 metres.  North-West; thence 400 metres \  North-East; thence 200 metres;  South-East; thence along*  shoreline to point of commence-*  ment, and containing 8.0 hec-*  tares, more or less. *  The purpose for which the*  disposition is required is fish farming. *  Comment concerning this ap-;  plication may be made to the Of-.  fice of the. Land Manager, 4240;_  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G i  1B2 ���' ;  C.L. Chrismas 1  K.O. Braathen I  Agents       i                ��� ���        ;  #45!  BUILDER - PLUMBER  ELECTRICIAN  35 Yrs. Experience  One call does it all  Tom Constable  886-3344 or 886-9316  Now you can  phone us FREE  from  anywhere  on the Coast.  AND..  we honour  Visa and  Mastercard  for your further  convenience.  and we'll help you place your  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  You can enjoy the  convenience of  Phone-In Classifieds by  calling our Sechelt Office  885-3930  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  The Sunshine  n_i__J4I  f fIV.  Cowrie St. Sechelt     CruiceLane Gibsons  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  $119. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word) Call The COAST NEWS at 8853930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Call Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271, toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.  Boy/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 ap-  Proval   toll   free   1-800-242-  ORD. 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   ser-  vice.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Heard about Medallion  Books! New International  Book Club. Unique opportunity for any individual,  however modest or ambitious, to earn unlimited income. Little effort, no investment. Free information.  Phone 1-204-523-4436.  Write: Box 1473, Killarney,  Man. ROK 1G0.       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 income potential teaching and  selling needlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives- especially needed in  smaller communities. Write:  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "FT', Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE, MISC.  HELP WANTED  NOTICES  "The Pantry", an eat-in/  take-out independent food  service located in Fort  Smith, N.W.T., is for sale.  Contact Marg 1-403-872-  2800. Write: Box 843, Fort  Smith, N.W.T.  Ladies clothing business on  Main St. Fort Nelson Inventory and equipment approximately $85,000. depending  on inventory at time of sale.  Write Box 192, Fort Nelson,  B.C. VOC 1R0.  ,   Kamloops B.C. Convenience  Store - Gas Pumps, Living  Accommodation. For sale or  lease. $35,000 needed to  stock. Very good terms for  qualified purchaser. Mr.  Zimmer 1-573-3620.   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.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687. Lacombe; Alberta.  TOC 1 SO. (403)782-6215 evenings (403)346-7916.  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.  Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for November arid December classes.  Professional instruction with  latest teaching methods.  Phone 1-388-6222. *  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY      Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest independent used forklift dealer.  Dozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel, 4  x 4. Terry Simpson 533-5331  eves 535-1381.  FOR SALE, MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.  Compugraphic 7200 head-  liner with 17 film strips,  spare parts, good condition,  asking $2,000. Call 1-256-  7990 or. write Placer Press,  P.O.    Box    126,    Lillooett,  B.C. VOK 1V0.   Bird Lovers! Order your  bird feeding kit by mail  now! Kit includes, one refutable Birdhut, 4.4 lbs. of  "Bird Preferred" quality  sunflower seeds & much  more. Please send $5.99 +  $2.50 postage & handling  per kit. Alberta Sunflower  Seeds, Box 767, Bow Island,  Alberta. TOK OGO.  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.  Shower stalls. Molded fibre-  glass, 30" x 30" only, white  or almond. Molded-in soap-  dish. Fine quality product.  Factory inventory sale,  $208. each. ABC Shower  Stall Co. 596-4515.  Limited Edition Collector's  Plates - new and many hard  to find back issues. Mail  Order is our specialty. The  Country Collection, R.R. #3,  Pakenham, Ontario KOA  2X0. (613)623-2749. Member of C.A.L.E.D.    Play Songs in Just 30 Minu-  utes! Three books and two  cassette tapes for only  $24.95. You Don't have to  read music. Send to: "The  Secret is Out," Box 350,  Leroy, Sask. SOK 2P0.  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. Con-  septs,  Box 172,  Emo,  Ont.  POW. 1E0.   HELP WANTED      Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows, Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of Representatives in presenting  quality lingerie and lounge-  wear at In-Home parties Tor  women. Set your own goals  for impressive earnings.  Call toll free 1-800-263-  9183.  Editor required by award-  winning weekly newspaper  in Northern B.C. immedi-  ate.ly. Editing, reporting,  photography and lay-out  skills. A good opportunity to  join a successful, fast-growing company. Call R.A.  Long (604)692-7526.  The North Shore News is  currently seeking top professional salespeople preferably with experience in media sales to join the winning  team of Display Sales Reps,  with our organization. We  offer salary & commission,  car allowance and an excellent benefit package. Send  resume to 1139 Lonsdale  Ave. North Vancouver, V7M  2H4    Attn:    Wendy    Staff,  Personnel Manager.   Apartment/Condominium  managers are needed all  over Canada. We can train  you to fill these positions in  four weeks. 80% of graduates now manage buildings.  They earn $800 - $2,400/  month. Take the course at  home by correspondence or  come to the classes. Free  placement assistance. Call  681-5456 or write: R.M.T.I.,  #901 - 700 W. Pender St.,  Vancouver, B.C, V6C 1G8.  Ministry of Labour approv-  ed.   Doug Marshall Motor City -  11044 - 100 Street, Grand  Prairie, Alberta, T8V 2V1.  Requires immediately a Licensed Auto Body Technician - G.M. experience preferred, or Painter. Contact  G. Hunt, 1-403-532-9333.  Toyota Dealer requires parts  and service manager. Toyota experience necessary.  Good working conditions.  Apply to North Coast Toyota, Box 67, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0.       -  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.    Construction, Drivers, Mechanics, Welders, Electricians, Machinists, Carpenters, needed immediately.  Also Airline jobs. Will train  some positions. (Up to  $6000/month). Trans Continental Job Search (308)-  382-3700 fee.  Qualified Baker-Decorator  required for supermarket  bakery In Campbell River.  Reply to Box 347 c/o Campbell River Courier, Box 310,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W  5B5.  Bud Haynes Gun Auction, ��  Tuesday, November 11, 7 *  p.m.; Great West Inn, Red *  Deer. Superb ; engraved ���>���  Colts, Smith and Wessons; ���  Prezzi Shotgun; lists availa- '  ble. 1-403-347-5855.  PERSONAL   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.       ;  Singles Line. Where hundreds of singles are meeting  others in a safe, ieasy, affordable and confidential  way. Do something nice for  youself; Singles Line - 1-688  -LOVE.   "    REAL ESTATE i  Bowen Island Lot: 35 Minutes from Vancouver. Over  half acre, cleared, level,  serviced, view, 59' paved  road frontage. $29,900. Collect: Mr. Bouton I Canada  Trust - (604)988-6131.  SERVICES .,  Major ICBC Personal Injury.  Claims? Carey Linde,   Lawyer, 14 years,  1650 jDuran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone col- .  lect   0-684-7798    fori   Free -  How to  Information:! ICBC '"  Claims  and  Awards.;  "We *  work only for you -i never -  for ICBC, and  you flay us"  only after we collect.'} Afflh't  iated   Offices   in   Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria. Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George:  Major     personal     injury *  claims. Joel A. Wener, Law- .  yer experienced in litigation  since  1968.   Call   collect  0- '  736-8261.   Free   initial   con- *  sulfation.  Contingency fees !  available.   1632   West  '7th, >  Vancouver.   TRAVEL ���__  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C. .  1-800-972-6928.  25 WORDS $119  Mankei  classifieds,  one call does It ail;  ���  r  a  .  I  _  I _!wT^-.^y_t^��_^i*Wj3__PC^  '_!."S^^lV_*'��i^_^^.WMli-"M!li:i*  3""  Assessments fluctuate  Coast News, November 3,1986  19.  I  j  Gibsons Council will be hard  put to levy taxes in an equitable  manner this year because of the.  figures the Assessment Authority has presented in its latest  rolls.  Many assessments in the  town have plunged to the lowest  s I"!1111 "g  Mark Guignard says:  Please support the efforts of  George Smith & Wayne Greggain  (Tetrahedron Ski Club) in opening  up a new X-Country ski area.  You need a reliable vehicle for  winter. Select one of our pre-owned  quality cars or trade up to a new  NISSAN or SKODA. Top trade-in  dollars paid. Financing arranged ^  quickly.  .  i/  SPORTS CAR  A classic 4 cyl. with electric overdrive, features hardtop, softtop, ton-  neau cover, luggage rack, tuned  and winterized, snow tires, looks  and drives like new.  ONE OWNER LOW MILES  CLIP ON YOUR SKIS! $5795  1979 DODGE OMNI  4 door, automatic in two tone  silver; near new tires, lugggage carrier, hatch back.  QUALITY SUB COMPACT  VERY GOOD VALUE $3695  1975 MAZDA 808 CPE  Economical 4 cyl. with lots of pep,  just tuned and winterized.  RELIABLE VALUE '1695  Skookum Auto inc  Sales       886-3433     Service  1028 Hwy 101  Gibsons  DEALER 8084  SKODR  levels in years while others have  remained constant and a few  have even risen slightly. A new  mill rate will likely have to be  set, and some taxpayers will  find themselves paying less  while others will have increases.  Alderman Norm Peterson  said that the town may possibly  apply to the Assessment Authority for a review of some of the  assessments but no decision on  action has yet been taken.  In other finance business, the  Superintendent of Works, Bob  Marchand, got permission from  Council to institute a new  method of budgeting in his  department.  In order to prepare for the  replacement of equipment, such  as the six pick-up trucks and  two pieces of heavy machinery  owned by the town, a charge  will be levied on an hourly rate  for the equipment used on each  job and a portion of the revenue  thus raised will be dedicated for  future capital expenditure.  . "This will be a true costing of  the job," Marchand explained  to Council. "And it will be putting money into the fund for the  future. This has never been  done before but it should show  us if each vehicle is being completely utilized. If it isn't it will  show up."  Clerk-administrator Lorraine  Goddard said it was the only  way to know how much it really  costs to keep the ditches clean  and to do parks work and so  on. At the present time there is  no method of assessing the costs  of individual jobs in terms of  equipment use. With separate  accounting for each part of the  works department such figures  will be easy to come by in future  years.  Goddard said that she would  be using similar work-sheets in  her department which will indicate the efficiency of the  system.  "This is a very business-like  approach," Alderman Maxwell  said.  ASTRONOMY  An audio-visual presentation from the  Planetarium/Observatory will be at the  Regional District Office in Sechelt on  Monday, November 10 from 2 to 4 p.m.  and at Elphinstone from 7 to 9 p.m.  ���__ $3/$7 family rate ���-���--���  Call Continuing Education to  REGISTER NOW 886-8841 or 885-7371  Home-care education fund  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  Last week was Home Support Worker Week and a special  dinner held last Tuesday evening paid tribute to the workers  on the Sunshine Coast and also  focussed attention on the Education Fund which has been  established to help provide  training and educational opportunities for home support  workers.   ���  Several awards were presented. Field supervisors  Marlene Doran and Joan Vernon presented hours of service  awards to Cathy Johnston and  Martha Hoi, for 5000 hours and  to Christine Belcher and  Virginia Reynolds for 10,000  hours.  Administrator Martha Scales,  read out many greetngs from  those to whom the home support worker's services are in  valuable and 23 workers received door prizes donated by Sechelt and Gibsons merchants.  The Education Fund offers a  constructive way for those who  wish to make donations or to  express their appreciation, Martha Scales explained to the  Coast News, since workers are  not permitted to accept gifts  from clients.  As more people are cared for  in their own homes* the demands on the home support  workers increases greatly and  more training and education is  required in various fields, such  as care for the terminally ill and  the bereaved, family crisis support, drug and alcohol dependency, aging, nutrition, safety in the home, body mechanics,  caring for the care-giver and  learning about specific condi-  RECYCLING  You are invited to a  Video and Discussion  on Recycling.  Hosted by the  Recycling Council of B.C.  Place:Sunshine'Coast Regional  District office in Sechelt.  Date: Friday, November 7, 2 pm - 5 pm  ?3J^x#V^ ySmKtiNitaNe _pMMMr  ���,_% w"*.  HEATING  Wood Add-On Furnaces!  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and 885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  V SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt j  MISC SERVICES  r  We carry a full line of  *** Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  685-3318 886-3318  Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons  /���WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���>  ��� (Typing & Secretarial Services)  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  ^Opposite Omega Restaurant _j  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885-3930  Centrally  Located  Close to: * Stores * Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Reservations Advised ,   886-2401  ROLAND'S���~  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  e Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  -3_  y��      slarliTe  os & pools  DAYS OR  EVENINGS  885-5304  POOL SERVICE    *\  All your chemical  needs  r  RR #1. Field Rd.,  Sechelt, BC  OWNER  RAY MIDDLEMISS  V  /_  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  DON HUNTER  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coastj  $<j|cK HfflVUJ&W  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. .  .VS  m  Q_3E_Jl__J__e  <5>  886-7359  ' Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens. Mirrors  & screens, H^ 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 ~  tions such as arthritis,  Alzheimer's, heart, disease,  stroke, cancer, diabetes and  others.  Any donations are tax deductible and receipts are available.  The address is Home Support  Services, Box 1069, Sechelt.  Another way of expressing  support for the workers, Ms  Scales explained, is by lobbying  the Ministry of Health for more  recognition for the home support industry. Most of the  workers are paid 30 per cent less  than their counterparts in long  term care facilities. With the  majority of the workers being  women, and often the sole  source of family income, it is  felt that recognition of the  significance of the industry's  contribution is imperative  FALL SUPER SALE  W ABBEY  Venetians   _ww  "MINI 'MICRO   /-____  F-6��I 1 colour stripe  Verticals  Pr66^ valances  Pleated Shades^'  Solar 'Energy Savers'       ^^  Woven Woods*?'1  40  30  o/  /o  OFF  %  OFF  LOWEST PRICES  DeVries  886-7112  Serving you for over  years  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938^  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  ���\  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  M 886-31 iy  ROOFING  r  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTI M A T ES  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  L. M0S0LANCZKI  Masonry Contractor  ���. can: Swanson's  @)l  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  _j_=gai Dump Truck Rental  HMHM Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  V  886-2982  Stone & Brick Work  Fireplaces  R.R.#.,S5C47  Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO.Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  _a_>  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVISINLET  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  ��� ������w __.._>_��� -r_w W.WW   |_F.II  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  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���8:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  *6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  [MINIBUS SCHEDULE  '��� Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.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.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��________���___  EXCAVATING *  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons. BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE ,  Need this space?  Call tlie COASt  WEWS  - ai 886j2fe22 6r 885-3930  ...'2  ��{ 1'  ���.; ...  ift'.'  9 '-'  . '.;';  '    .i  ;���. t  i  (..:���������'  Hitt  T-i  m  !_  '._��� I:'  f  81!  Ii  I  Mi  Iflj;  fir  m.  if.  $$  vi >  ' ...  m  :>  ;.  '.f.-?l.  _y_  ..��:..���  ���.��..*���  �����������**  _H  '��.|.  ��� __*'-  11  I. 20.  Coast News, November 3,1986  ..  1.  .r  i  i  Guess Where  A prize of $15 will be awarded the first entry drawn which correctly  locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, this week. No one has yet been able to correctly  locate this weather vane although there have been some sterling  tries at it.  Off-season red  tide alarming  There is a red tide closure in effect in Sechelt Inlet, accor-  i ding to Department of Fisheries and Oceans (DFO) officer  ,.   Sue Hahn.  ���       The closure, which is effective immediately, is "very  strange", Hahn told the Coast News.  "Red tides usually hit in the summertime. This is the first  red tide at this time of the year since 1971 when Barclay  Sound was closed in December. Why now? It could be the  rains flushing nutrients into the Inlet. Originally we thought it  > might be fish farms, but although 15 licences have been ap-  ." proved only five are operating at the present time, so it's  doubtful that it's that.  "Although, a farm that produces 100 tons of salmon a  year can produce up to one ton of waste matter in a day. But  we can't know for sure what's causing this algae bloom, we  ;   just don't have the technology."  Garry's Crane Service  450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  6 Ton Crane  Truss Delivery  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  it  I!  i  The Careful Movers  DISTANCE  .  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  mvv. 101. GIBSONS  Pender Harbour customers,  please CALL COLLECT ..���.-���..  886-2664  rrteetiii1  Provincial emergency  Mr. John Consiglio, recently  appointed Deputy Regional Coordinator lower mainland  region, Provincial Emergency  Program (PEP), attended the  monthly meeting of the local  PEP executive held on Thursday, October 23 at the Gibsons  Council chambers. John Con-  siglio's past experience in  chemicals, and forestry gives  him good background for his  position with PEP.  Also present was the newly  posted Sergeant Jim Bessant of  the Gibsons detachment of the  RCMP.  Sergeant Bessant related  some of the problems that may  be encountered as well as the  emergency plans that had to be  made in Revelstoke in relation  to their dam, noting we should  be thankful that we don't have a  heavy like that hanging over us.  Art McPhee, Area Coordinator, gave a report of the  area co-ordinators' workshop  held in Squamish on October  16. Topics discussed included  training requirements (on  limited budget), and various  particular requirements in the  area of precautions for earthquake and flooding.  The committee moved that  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District send a letter to the provincial government asking them  to look at controlling the cost oi  replacement articles and supplies after a disaster has struck  an area. In Barrie after their  devastating winds the price on  goods was doubled by suppliers  taking advantage of the  desparate. need of that community.  Others present were Chairman of the executive committee, Director Peggy Connor,  SCRD;   Co-ordinator,    Art  McPhee; Alderman Graham  Craig of Sechelt Council; Alderman Bob Maxwell of Gibsons  Council; Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit, Dr. Jim Lugsdin;  Ambulance represented by  Kathy Shepherd; Forestry by  Mike Lister; Human Resources  by Roy Morris.  r  ���SCRD-Sechelt  garbage dispute  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  y'  y  Newly incorporated areas of  the District of Sechelt may end  up without garbage collection  service if the contractor isn't  paid soon, directors were told at  the Regional Board meeting last  week. But chairman Jim  Gurney insisted that the district  no longer has the authority to  pay for those areas.  The problem has arisen  because the switch in jurisdiction happened in the middle of  Gibsons  supports  Chamber  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce will  receive a grant from Gibsons  Council in the next fiscal year, it  was agreed at last Tuesday's  finance meeting.  "They don't want to have to  come to Council every time they  want to buy a sheet of  plywood," Alderman Gerry  Dixon told Council. "...Giving  the Chamber a one-time a year  grant would make the Chamber  accountable to the community  and it would help the Chamber  contribute towards the betterment of that community, of  which we are all a part."  Alderman Bob Maxwell agreed that the Chamber should  receive a grant but he expressed  concern that Council would end  up paying for staffing costs, a  responsibility he sees as the  Chamber's.  Alderman Norm Peterson  thought that a set figure should  be put on the grant and Dixon  said that the figure of $10,000  had been suggested, although  no figure was set at the meeting.  Maxwell also pointed to indirect costs incurred by the  Chamber, such as the costs to  clean the Pioneer Park washrooms, and heating the Tourist  Booth if it were to remain open  during the winter months.  Only Alderman Jack Marshall thought the request for  funding was out of line.  "The Chamber's running  wild," he said. "They're using  iis as a clearing house for  money." It was pointed out,  however, that this year the  Chamber received only $3500  altogether from Council.  "They are to be commended  for a wonderful job done last  season," Maxwell added.  SALE CONTINUES  Super Savings  limited Time Only!  To choose from  Sprints to Corvettes and  everything in between!  WHARF RD., SECHELT Toll Free -  MDL 5792        885-5131 684-6924  the fiscal year. Taxes collected  by the Regional Board to pay  for garbage collection in 1986  are not divided on a dollars per  residence basis. Therefore,  Gurney claims it is impossible  for the district to pass over any  money to the new district  municipality until they determine the surplus at the end of  the fiscal year.  Meanwhile, Sechelt is refusing to pay the bill and the contractor is out $15,000 to date.  Secretary-treasurer Larry Jardine told the meeting that the  contractor was threatening to  withdraw his service if some  payment isn't made soon.  The Board agreed to contact  Chris Woodward, Deputy  Minister of Municipal Affairs  immediately to clarify possible  methods of handling the situation.  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Puopl- Plac."  The ROSA GRAF and DR. HOFMANN Skin Care Systems  offer an excellent treatment to help your skin look younger  and healthier with Natural Beauty. The products combine  the most natural Herbal Extracts, Vitamins, Proteins, Enzymes and Amino Acids to ensure a superior quality skin  care line.  When you follow all the steps - CLEANSING,  REFRESHING, DAY TREATMENT, NIGHT TREATMENT,  SPECIAL TREATMENTS - you will be rewarded with a  softer skin and will help prevent premature moisture loss  and wrinkles.  SPECIALTY PRODUCTS FOR MATURE SKIN  c  The Cosmetic of Today  with a Touch of Tomorrow   yj  Hair, Skin &  Available at  5$UJ_T fca^SlT-i/Tka   ��.  Health Centre  885-2818    . Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt 885-4505  SUPPORT YOUR FRIENDS  AND NEIGHBOURS  It is an economic fact that every dollar spent locally does  the work of $5 or $6 as it circulates throughout our  communities. It's called the multiplier effect.  Cash must circulate to keep our communities healthy and  the goods, services and jobs we want close by.  Every dollar earned on the Sunshine Coast and spent  elsewhere is several dollars lost to the local community.  The job you save may be your own  4/ vv  ' ..v...  ...�����'__  _________<______���__________*___.  in_____M______


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items