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Sunshine Coast News Oct 20, 1986

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  _?7&  Published on the Sunshine Coast -  ��� cV -'  ---V_3"':  ._J.'.  Historic potlatch  in Sechelt  Gift-giving and tributes  ss_mark occasion  by John Burnside  It was a day of giving thanks  at the Sechelt Indian Band  "potlatch on Saturday, October  18. The gratitude was being expressed to all those who had  contributed in the Sechelts' long  Struggle to achieve their independence.  :��f It was appropriate that Chief  S&n Dixon was first among  _t|iose honoured by his people.  Speaker after speaker paid  tribute to the dedication and  determination with which Chief  Dixon had pursued freedom  from the Indian Act for the  Sechelt Indians.  . c Perhaps it was former MLA  Frank Calder who expressed it  b^st: "In this one action," said  Calder, "Chief Dixon has  achieved freedom for. his people, hope for Indian people  everywhere, and he has fulfilled  a dream of his brother Ted Dixon."  .Ted Dixon, a highly respected  Indian leader, died tragically in  a'��ar accident a few years back  after laying much-of the early  groundwork for the independence of the Sechelt People.  Among the gifts received by  Chief Dixon from his people  was a chief's headdress - 'A  Shawnee bonnet, not indigenous to the Coast but the  Sechelt people are always ready  to borrow ideas from their  friends and neighbours', a  ceremonial talking stick with  eagle feather and a trip to  Waikiki with his wife Lori. It  was explained that instead of  going on a honeymoon trip  after his wedding, Chief Dixon  went to Ottawa on independence business.  There was even a gift of a  teddy bear for the first Sechelt  Indian born in independence,  Chantelle Paull was born just  one day after the proclamation  of Bill C-93.  The Indian Band announced  that it would donate two $500  bursaries in the name of Ted  and Stan Dixon, one for a  native student and one for a  non-native student.  A bursary grant was also announced by Mayor Bud Koch  of Sechelt. A sum of $1000 will  be granted annually by the  Municipality of Sechelt to the  native student who in the opinion of the native people has  done most to further the language of the Sechelts and their  culture.  In addition to Mayor Koch  and several members of his  council, Regional Board Chairman Jim Gurney and several  directors were present. Gibsons  was represented by Deputy  Mayor Bob Maxwell and Aldermen Peterson and Marshall.  Indian and non-Indian  speakers paid tribute to the successful struggle and to MP Ray  Skelly was accorded the honour  of unveiling the new ceremonial'  totem pole. Provincial candidates Don Lockstead of the  NDP and Liberal Gordon Wilson-were also in attendance.  It was a grey October day,  last Saturday. But the warmth  of the good feelings and the  ceremonial gift-giving was more  than enough for the historic occasion.  Comrfiunity said divided  Marchant found guilty  GhiefaS&iri^ixoirt^  place symbolizing the newly independent voice of.the Sechelt people.  Good Citizen '86  y ���-Ray Smith photo  have to set  tables for Connie  ky They had to set extra tables at  ;the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce's Good Citizen of the  .year  Banquet in the  Legion  yj&all in Sechelt last Saturday  night and that in itself was a  telling tribute to the esteem in  which this year's winner is held.  y Connie Wilson, the diminutive  piano   player   for  such  ;groups.as the Halfmoon Bay  |Hams,  the 69'ers, and other  [community musical ensembles  ���was the recipient of this year's  ;award.  Long time friend and  neighbour John Miller paid  tribute to the pioneering spirit  of Connie, who moved to  Sechelt in 1939 and rowed to  town for her groceries for many  years, he lavished praise on her  hospitality, and her musical  contributions through the years  and wondered that so much expressed human kindness and  giving could emanate from such  a slight figure.  Other tributes included anecdotes    from   Connie's   sister  Dorothy Robilliard and her  brother Horace (Bus) Brobker.  Musical tribute was paid by the  Halfmoon Bay Hams, the  69'ers, Nikki Weber and Ronnie  Dunn. The proceedings were  ably emcee'd by Dr. Eric  Paetkau who displayed a developing appreciation of the  power of the microphone.  The music was provided by  Pegasus and the catering taken  care of by the Ladies' Auxiliary  of Sechelt Legion Branch 140.  j The nine week trial of former  ^^t^te^5_tsaeKer^>andt^ coun-:  ' sfelfbr Len Mafchaflf concluded  on October 14. when the jury  '    brought in a verdict of guilty.  Marchant was convicted on one  count of rape, three counts of  indecent   assault,   and   two  counts of sexual assault involving three students. Sentence will  be handed'down on Thursday,  October 23.  Upon learning of the conviction, the Trustees of School  District 46 issued a press release  reaffirming "that.the Board of  SchOol.Trustees will intensify its  efforts _to provide a safe and  healthful learning environment  for the students of this district."  The statement went on to say  "Besides being outraged by the  fact,that student safety has been  breached, the Board is distressed by the fact that the great majority of decent hardworking  teachers everywhere are professionally damaged by the actions  of a colleague."  John Revington, who was in  strumental in bringing the situation. .to..JJtje^attention .of .the  RCMP, stated that- the conviction of Marchant had never  been the main issue for him.  Content to let judge and jury  decide the matter, he said he felt  compelled to become involved  when school authorities refused  to, act. on allegations by students.        -  -?'I'm "/still "^perturbed .about -t.  what the school board and ad- ";  ministration are going to do to \  deter   this   from   happening l  again."  Please turn to page 24  Seniors get grant  Another major project for Sechelt has received government  funding. Last Saturday morning the word came from Minister of Tourism Bill Reid that the Sechelt Seniors' building  fund will be richer by $300,000 from the Expo Legacy fund.  This follows the announcement two weeks ago from Minister  of Health Jim Neilson that St. Mary's Hospital would finally  get approval for its $5,580,000 extended care extension.  "There were 132 people in the old hall to greet the Minister  and Harold Long (Social Credit candidate) but their planes  were fogged in. Still we had a grand old sing song while we  were waiting," Larry Grafton told the Coast News.  "We own our own lot and the old hall; we have enough  money in the bank to get plans drawn up; the engineering  studies have been done on the new lot and this $300,000 will  put a roof over our heads. Now the new hall is close to  reality."  |\t All-Candidates meeting  Candidates make their final pitch  y- A crowd of more than 100 interested voters heard the three  Candidates-for'election in the  ^Mackenzie riding state their  positions and answer some difficult questions from the floor  Sat last Tuesday's all-candidates  rrtieeting, held at Gibsons Elementary School, and sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  ^Teachers' Association (SCTA).  ;v The candidates, incumbent  ^Don Lockstead ^ NDP, Harold  vJiong - Socred, Gordon Wilson  ���$��� Liberal, all gave a brief rundown of their respective positions.  ��* Lockstead, speaking first,  ���said that the election should be  ^'fought and debated on issues,  ;;not style",  ��:' NDP policies have been developed over the last several  lyears, with the major emphasis  fon jobs, "the most important  ;issue in this campaign".  '"��.-' "Our party has workable and  ^practical solutions, not just for  ;Jobs but for health and education as well. The current premier has given no real information and has failed to debate the  Issues at all," Lockstead told  the audience.  >; Social services, security for  seniors, mining, housing, are all  of importance too, Lockstead  continued adding that the forest  industry and silviculture were  probably the most crucial issues  of all. Lockstead then reminded  the crowd of Vander Zalm's  past record, first as Minister of  Human Resources, when he  told welfare recipients to "get a  shovel", then as Minister of  Education when he slashed  education funding and centralized the system and lastly, as  Minister of Municipal Affairs  when he attempted to get  through a Land Use Bill that  would have given him control  over all the Crown land in the  province.  "I'd like to remind you that  Vander Zalm, just a few. days  ago, told a woman, 'if you're  interested in social services, the  people, job opportunities, you  ought to vote for the NDP',"  Lockstead concluded.  Liberal hopeful Gordon Wilson was next to speak. After  thanking the organizers for the  opportunity to "get the Liberal  message across" Wilson told  the audience that "he couldn't  begin to go through policy in  five minutes" but that copies of  all provincial Liberal policies  v were available at the door.  "What you have to; do is  select the individual whose  statements about society and  community are those you want.  "You have to decide whether  it's time to say you're tired of  the polarized state of affairs  that's driven away investment.  "You have to stop voting out  of fear and vote for something.  "You're faced with a choice.  Muster the courage to take a  new direction or return tp the  status quo."  Harold Long, Social Credit  candidate from Powell River,  spoke last. Although he expressed himself pleased to be at the  meeting - he had decided to attend after declining the invitation because of 'prior commitments' - he said he "was not  as polished as the others."  "The only thing I have to offer is what I believe in," he told  the crowd. "I want to represent  you in the Vander Zalm government in Victoria...Over the last  six years the Mackenzie riding  has suffered an economic disaster. The time has come to turn  Please turn to page 19  i  n  The three candidates in the up-coming provincial election in Mackenzie riding were at an all-candidates  meeting in Gibsons last Tuesday night. From left to right; Harold Long, Social Credit; Gordon Wilson,  Liberal; MLA Don Lockstead, NDP. -Ra* Smi<h Phol�� Coast News, October 20,1986  Potlatch  That was history being made under grey October skies  in Sechelt last Saturday, or more accurately that was the  Sechelt Indian people and representatives of their non-  Indian neighbours gathered together to pay tribute to the  making of history.  It was said during the celebration that the Sechelt Independence marks a new beginning and not an end to a  struggle. The Sechelt Indian Band is well aware that there  will be difficulties and dangers ahead but they appear to  have the confidence and the unity of purpose to meet the  future calmly and with competence.  It would be easy to underestimate the scope of their  achievement, for it is great. They fully deserve the tributes  paid last Saturday.  Chief Stan Dixon stressed in his closing remarks that the  path chosen by the Sechelts had always been one of cooperation. "If we all co-operate here on the Sunshine  Coast," Chief Dixon told those assembled, "it will not be  the last time that Sechelt makes history."  There is a lesson here for the frequently embattled non-  Indian residents of the Sunshine Coast and while complimenting the Sechelt Indian Band on their achievement it  is to be hoped that the rest of us will learn a few lessons  from both their tenacity of purpose and the methods used  to realize that purpose.  Campaign  It has been a somewhat strange election campaign, both  provincially and locally this time around.  Provincially, the decision of the governing party to place  all of its faith in one man is not surprising given the charm  of that man. One cannot shake, however, the memory of  the Trudeaumania that swept the country in 1967, the  'Follow John' mania that preceded Trudeau by 10 years  when Diefenbaker was rolling up what was at the time the  biggest majority in Canadian history, or the Mulroney  bandwagon that surpassed the Diefenbaker majority in  electoral achievement. V  All of the above national sweeps based on the personality of the leader led to disenchantment and disappointment  and the slide of Canada into its present dangerous  economic condition. For these reasons alone the Vander  Zalm approach must leave us uneasy.  > 5 YEARS AGO  Inquiries this week were made into the status of the  application for funds for the proposed Municipal Marina  -in Gibsons, .estimated to cost (|n 1981  figures) $2.8  million. '  An informative report written by the Environmental  Protection, Service for the Pacific Region >was received  y by the regional board at its meeting on-Thursday, Oc-  .  tbber 15.  ' The Mortgage Burning Party was held in the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 112 (Pender Harbour) on Tuesday evening^ October 13, with President Roy Mansfield  as chairman of the event.  10 YEARS AGO  Comment on price/wage control protest.  The October 14 work stoppage has hurt us all. The  damage to both small and large business, as well as  government and institutional organizations is almost  beyond comprehension.  On the Sunshine Coast -t was a day of lost wages and  ��� inconveniences such as the ferry shutdown.  Some stores and offices were closed and there was  the air of a national day of mourning in the commercial  ���centres.-'       -:-Vr "  20 YEARS AGO  The adult education program of this school district  which had 350 persons registered last winter is showing  some signs of making a decent showing this season.  This in spite of,what Ray Charnberlin, director of the  program, told school trustees at their meeting last  week.  30 YEARS AGO  Faster and better reforestation practices are foreseen by foresters as the result of the development of a  new power planting tool.  Mechanized harvesting of the forest has long been  common place in British Columbia but until now, planting of the forest has remained strictly in the hand tool  stage.  The new power planting tool, weighing 21 pounds,  combines a McCulloch chain saw motor with a four inch  auger and was developed by Doug Best, MacMillan and  Bloedei's reforestation supervisor.  40 YEARS AGO  From an ad:  WANTED: Distributor-operators for exclusive operation  of the new Airepn coin-operated'phonograph (jukebox).  Act immediately to secure exclusive franchise for your  district.   For   full   information   write:   J.H.   Myers  Distributing Co. Ltd.- -     .  Alma  Sundquist   is   running   the .Pender   Harbour  Oyster Co.^s oyster beds for Norman Klein, owner of the  oyster beds. For a girl this is a very strenuous job and .  she does very well.  The Sunshine  "W_ @NA  CO-PUBLISHERS PRODUCTION  John Burnside   M.M. Vmiishi-i.       I.in.i.i Dixon Jan St link.  EDITORIAL TYPESETTING  Di.iinii' l.i'-.iis ..'liny IhIIi.       Srtv<i Wcintls   Bi-miii-M-1 icfft-v  PHOTOGRAPHY DISTRIBUTION  . H.tvSmilli ' Sti .-������ Car-ill  ADVERTISING      ���  1 ..in Hnriisicl. John (iillnrl   .  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Dianne Evans  Our problems need policies  We pay, in this province,  some $341.9 million a year in interest on our total provincial  debt - risen, under Social Credit  government to a gargantuan  $18.6 billion (including Crown  Corporations). There are some  200,000 people on Unemployment Insurance and a further  160,000 on welfare. Education  funding has sunk to a national  low; health services are inadequate to meet the needs of all  our citizens; there's backlog in  our forests to stretch from here  to Hope. .  ;k.  On the Sunshine Coast wfe  have double digit unemployment .far above the provincial  average; we have a Food Bank  that serves hundreds of'people  every month; we have a dismal  ferry service (except, of course  during Expo); we've been waiting for a by-pass for ten years.  These, and many others, are  problems that demand decisive  and intelligent action if any  long-term solutions are to be  found. This requires a knowledge of the problems, an  understanding of how those  solutions may be reached, a  commitment to thoughtful and  imaginative policy that can turn  our downward direction about.  We need in this riding, in  fact, in the entire province, a  government that is willing tb  make changes, to listen to the  voices Of the people, to be uncompromising in its search for  solutions that have real meaning.  What we don't need is a  representative in Victoria who  has no grasp of the real issues,  who hasn't taken the time to do  his homework, who isn't equipped with the necessary information to make decisions. :.,  Promises 'to look into it and  find out about it' are simply not  enough today. Someone who  has planned to stand as a candidate, and we refer to the  Social Credit nominee, Harold  Long, should have done so with  a long-range view, should have  learned about the issues, should  have at least done some reading  about the things that beset our  province. A pleasant personality  and a reputation for honest business dealings while admirable  qualities, should not be the sole  criteria for representing the people in government, whether  your own or the opposition.  We understand, however,  that' candidates do not1 always  choose to run of their own volition. If Mr. Long was persuaded to run, it seems that, after his  trying times at various all-  candidates meetings here and in  Powell River, he might be wishing that he'd declined the offer.  The decision to field a candidate so ill-equipped to deal  with the complex issues facing  us in the years ahead illustrates  once again the Social Credit  reliance on its "old-boy" network and its insensitivity to the  very real difficulties the majority of its constituents face today.  But what can we expect from  a party whose leader promises  the working man cheap beer on  Sundays; from a party that does  its darnedest to buy votes in  every corner of the province.  We are all of us citizens of  this province, and the mandate  of the government is to provide  for us all, not according to the  colour of our political stripes  but because we are all entitled to  equality of opportunity. At least  that's the democratic way, isn't  it?  Solutions on the Sunshine  Coast and in the Mackenzie  riding are not isolated - they are  tied to the whole picture, provincial, federal, global - and  without the vision to encompass  that broad horizon those solutions will continue to be based  on the self serving interests of  the few, or at best, be band-aid  quick fixes that do little to cure  the root causes.  This is an important election.  Do we select style? Do we want  change? Do we want to maintain the status quo? What has  the government done to establish trust with us, the electors? y .. ...v... :���.-;��� ...  , We need answers to our problems, we. don't need a handsome smile and a personable  chap sitting on the back benches  in Victoria, dispensing largesse,  however well deserved.  The voters have a big responsibility. Let us hope they're up  to it. Let us hope they vote with  their heads, and not at the behest of some highly paid public  relations firm whose office, you  can be sure, will not be found  within this riding.  In this riding the voters are  faced with a difficult choice.  But no matter if the vote goes  for the NDP or the Liberal candidate, let us hope that enough  of us have the good sense to reject the blatant pork-barrelling  that's gone on here and else- j  where.   Let's   hope  that   the!  voters have sense enough to see i  through the smiles to the lack of  substance below.        vy.._,-.,.. ,;.gg  If the voters fall for the blafll  ney they'll have only themselves j  to blame when those election,  promises fall through in the  months ahead and we are left|s  once more, holding the bag fotg  a party that values style and im*;  age over real policy and n  change.  Spring and Fall:  To a Young Child  Margaret, are you grieving  Over Goldengrove unleaving?  Leaves, like the things of man, you  With your fresh thoughts care for, can you?  Ah! as the heart grows older  It will come to such sights colder  By and by, nor spare a sign  Though worlds of wan wood leaf meal lie;  And yet you will weep and know why.  Now.no matter, child, the name-  Sorrow's springs are the same.  Nor mouth had, no nor mind, expressed  What heart heard of, ghost guessed:  It is the blight man was born for,  It is Margaret you mourn for.  Gerard Manley Hopkins  Notes from the peace front  is not yet an issue  by Alan Wilson  . In my column of October 2,1  tried to argue that certain Peace  issues are relevant to the provincial election. Emergency Planning Canada would apparently  agrees  Defining emergencies as  "everything from floods to  nuclear war," they state that,  "under constitutional arrangements, initial responsibility for handling most emergencies lies with the municipal, provincial, and territorial governments. Each is responsible for  its own emergency program."  This responsibility, would certainly encompass nuclear accidents.  So the questions I raised are  definitely relevant, even legally  so. Nevertheless I have encountered a great resistance on  the part of most politicians in  this election campaign to discuss  them. Even the NDP, who have  a number of Peace resolutions,  have been reluctant. This has  been explained to me on the  grounds that the voters just  aren't interested in those issues.  Let's look again at the questions I proposed. If you ignore  the one about low-level flight  testing, the others can all be  seen to centre around the issue  of nuclear warships and nuclear  weapons in B.C. waters. I'd say  this should be a major issue in  this campaign.  Look, we know that accidents happen. Accidents to  nuclear weapons happen. There  are lots on record. And accidents to nuclear reactors happen. Even the US Navy will admit it, despite secrecy laws  which severely limit what we are  allowed to know. For example,  it has been admitted that the sub  which was recently at Nanoose  has had two leaks of reactor  coolant (one in 1979 and one in  1980).  The Soviets obviously have  had accidents too,  both with  their submarines, as witness the  recent accident off Bermuda,  and with their land-based reactors (Chernobyl). If you like  nightmares you should read  Nuclear Disaster in the Urals  (Vintage Books, 1980), which  describes the major accident in  central Russia in 1957-53 in  which a nuclear waste dump exploded spewing an enormous  quantity of radioactive  pollutants into the atmosphere  and rendering the area  uninhabitable.  Exactly the same phenomenon almost occured at the  Han ford nuclear reservation,  some few hundred miles from  here, in one of their supposedly  "low level" waste trenches in  which about 100 kilos of  plutonium had somehow accumulated.  Associated Press now reports  that two Hanford plants "will  remain closed until their  operator (Rockwell) can convince the Department of Energy  it can prevent a possibly;  catastrophic plutonium acci-j  dent" (emphasis theirs).     ,     ;  " _  The message is, nuclear i_3  dangerous, whether for;  weapons or for "peaceful pur-;  poses". And sooner or later  another major accident will;  happen. !  So why aren't residents of;  coastal    B.C. t communities;  outraged at having nuclear reac-;  tors   and   nuclear   weapons  travelling around the Strait of;  Georgia?    Remember,   these  devices were anchored in Vic-t  toria, Vancouver and Nanoose  for  237  days  in   1985.   This  represents a  tremendous  and  unnecessary public health risk,'  Yet it's not an issue. !  i  t  Obviously we don't card  about this, or not enough of u.  do, because we have failed td  convince the politicians thai!  there is any interest in this issue] Coast News, October 20,1986  0iir attitudes appal tKis voter  Editor:  j I would like to start out by  spying that I am appalled at  what seems to be the Sunshine  (Roast's near total indifference  to government in B.C.  ' When I moved to the Coast,  ifigh on seven years ago, I was  cff the opinion that the Mackenzie Riding belonged, figuratively, to the New Democratic Party, Lock Stock and Barrel - or  fpr -that matter "Lock'stead  and Barret." I resigned myself  thusly, figuring "That's life,  and I c^n't change it by  ifyself."  | Well, I would like to say that  14 years of our riding's  worship of a political par-  t^i that has, iri my opinion given  ifc. a tongue-tied leader and a  stagnant incumbent, this has  resulted in our area remaining  i(i virtually untouched condition  economically and has stunted  almost all new growth on the  (toast (except maybe the  dangerously unchecked encroachment of the aquaculture  industry).  | Our incumbent, it would  seem, seems to be in a nice safe  political rut, voting blindly, as  his followers have done so far,  right along with his Party. It  atter  would seem that the  'honourable' incumbent lacks  the intestinal fortitude to speak  for his constituents so as to,  maybe, not rock the boat.  We, the constituents of the  Mackenzie Riding, finally have  the chance to remove the  cataracts from our tired and  weary-of-NDP-eyes, and elect a  member with 20-20 vision in  relation to the political arenas  of Victoria and Ottawa. He's  rattling some cages in both  capitals with his intensive, integral, honest and open (aspects  of. a candidate virtually unheard  of these days), analyses of every  issue brought to his attention.  He loves and respects his wife  enough not tov parade her  around as the 'window-  dressing' of a 'phony' family  man. He IS a family man! He's  real! " He. has the youthful  stamina needed to last in the  political amphitheatre where he  now stands on the threshold,  awaiting his people's affirmative backing. He has a civil  tongue to match his civil insight.  He will take with him to Victoria his analytical and probing  mind, and his reputation of  sticking to an issue like mosquitoes to a bush (if he's given  "ONLY THE BEST FALL SALE"  SAVE  40%  Sale ends Oct. 28  Louver Drape  * Mini Blinds  * Vertical Blinds  * Pleated Shades  Louver  Drape  "Let our fully qualified Experts help you!"  'DeVries Moor, Window, Wall Coverings & Ceramics  > ___6-7..2  ������!._  f-wy 10f/ Gibsons" '>'  The  unique  shelf  system  the amazing new  way to install  beautiful  shelves.  No more unsightly  standards & brackets  to clutter your wall.  ��� STRONG  ��� ATTRACTIVE  ��� EASY TO INSTALL  2'  3'  4��  *15����  $22"  *30  for a touch of class, call  LLt-Ltl LrLub-bJ  _______,< ^^ i  <5>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359  (_)  the brush-off he's right back  there). When he is elected, he  will be free to comment and  vote on the concerns of his constituents, without fear of in-  party pressure.  Surely after 14 years of incumbent apathy, you, the  readers of this letter, would like  to see a real change - a positive  change - for Mackenzie Riding.  It all adds up to three words  -ELECT GORDON WILSON.  You've heard me out, now  hear Mr. Wilson out on October 14 when he faces the incumbent in a debate.  Ken Custance  P.S. In all the time I've  known him, I've yet to see Gordon bow out of an important  discussion to catch a ferry!!!  D'ARCY J. BURK& ASSOCIATES Ltd.  PROPERTY TAX CONSULTANT  BOX 1905, GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  886-7995  Not any more  Editor:  To my opinion Mr. Don  Lockstead, MLA should have  stepped down to let someone  who . is   younger   and   more  energetic run for the seat.  * rPersonally, I don't think he is  the right person for the NDP  anymore.  K.B. Pillar  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Oct. 17  6 mo.  1yr.k  2yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  Syr.  1st  9J5  9.75  10.50  10.75'  .11.00  11.25  2nd  11.00  11.50  12.0  13.0  V.R.M.  9.75  *  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  Time to stop this  Editor:  Is it any wonder; that the  politicians in power, recognizing the shallowness of their constituents' political philosophies,  reward those that vote them in  and punish the 45 per cent of  the province (the bad British  Columbians) that oppose them?  instead of building a better  future for all British Columbians, a brighter future is tied to  the buying of votes.  The billion dollar Coquahalla  Highway is built through  Socred turf while improvements  in NDP areas such as the Prince  Rupert to Terrace road, the  . Island highway or the Gibsons  by-pass go neglected.  Public education funding is  slashed to the bone, while elitist  private, school funding is> increased and the Minister for  Post Secondary education implies that only the rich should  go to university. Excellence in  education funding is denied to  the COPE backed district of  Vancouver and goes almost entirely to Socred school districts.  Lottery money goes overwhelmingly to improvements in Socred  ridings.  A billion dollars is spent on a  fair while the poor are evicted  and Food-Banks become commonplace. Feiry service to the  Qulf (Islands is improved^ (and  for a time is;|ree) while weTace  one reduction .after another.  The list goes on.  When we accept such dishonesty as standard fare, we get  a government that holds the  democratic'.. process in contempt. It rules by decree, sits for  less than 50 days, and uses  closure so that those in opposi-  Vote NDP  Editor:  Harold Long is right, we have  been passed by (Coast News,  October 13). And by whom  have we been passed by? By Mr.  Long's own Social Credit party,  that's whom.  He's right again when he says  that jobs are a priority, the  hospital needs to be brought up  to standard, highway work is  long overdue, Gibsons by-pass  will be good for all when completed.  Yes, Mr. Long is right, we  have been passed by and  therefore, I cannot support him  or his Social Credit party which  has allowed our economic conditions and suffering to exist,  v-lfpnlyyiable alternative to  beinjg "paissedi by" is to elect the  NDP.  Doris Fuller  O  DRIVE HOME  TODAY! OAC*  DOWN  THAT'S RIGHT  Nothing Down puts you in the  driver's seat of a 1986  FORD CAR OR TRUCK  Payments from as low as$  for 1986 Escort  19!#  per mo.  ���1st. & last month's  payment required in advance.  Call immediately and ask about  our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.  885-3281  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  tion have no opportunity to  voice their concerns in the proper democratic forum, the  House.  It refuses to debate the issues,  refuses to open its books, rams  contentious bills through the  Hojise and leaves those affected  with no choice but to protest in  the street.  Most importantly it refuses to  reveal its political agenda until  the election has been won, saying "Trust me". There are no  votes to gain by honesty.  When we lived in Ashcroft 30  years ago, shortly before each  election a large grader appeared  at the highway junction and the  locals, rejoicing that the  treacherous road was going to  be fixed, re-elected the area  MLA for another term.  Immediately afterwards, the  grader drove away, the road unchanged. Have "we learned  nothing in 30 years? Isn't it time  we said enough is enough; our  elected officials should work for  all of us, regardless of political  persuasion, to plan the future of  the province and country?  Isn't it time we said that the  gerimandering and vote buying  conduct of the present government is unacceptable? Isn't it  tiifhewe threw the bums out for  ��.;Hr <v. o'tRob.Bennie  TrkPhdto's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION!  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or scope  you purchased from Tri-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference ��� more details at the  store; '':. :'yy '���"   ������  fiords  .^lAsI  107*  * 1 WEEK ONLY *  Tri ��� Photo  "NEXT DAY FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  ��� w  -f-bm.r��;r.cr  in.-.- vy-i-  :>  1  W'     u>.  ��i..t >V bP��*  GE Shadow Ban  Light Bulbs  $|79  IS  i  5__  M  A  m  m  Wuzzles Baby Wipes  $319  80's  Oil Beads  Vitamins  250's  Msrta�� Drlv��, OIfe��^n��    S8��-��158  umsmmmmm  lUlWlilllWHI.UMI-  jjgg^jpr 4.  Coast News, October 20,1986  !R^b)_ir|t-slM;^ep  Bake sale for St. Aidan's  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  St. Aidan's Anglican Church  Women are holding a Bake Sale  at the church hall in Roberts  Creek this Saturday, October  25, from 2 until 4. There'll be a  raffle, Regal Cards, tea, scones,  coffee and muffins available.  Everybody is welcome.  Please come out and support  this small but hard-working  group.  ... ,,��.  I INTRODUCTORY TEA  I The Roberts Creek Legion  'Ladies Auxiliary is holding a  \ social tea this Saturday, October 25, to let people know  'about their activities and purposes. Members of the com-  .munity who might be interested  ; in joining the Auxiliary or who  J would like more information  tare cordially invited to drop in  ��� from 1 to 4 p.m. at the Legion  .Hall.  SEXUALITY SEMINAR  Continuing Education is-  sponsoring an important program at Roberts Creek Elementary next Monday evening.  Amy Napier-Hemy, an expert  who has advised such bodies as  the Ashcroft School Board, will  discuss "Sexual Expression and  Development in Children."  The seminar will explore the  question of what is normal sexual development, helpful to  teachers and parents and  valuable in the recognition and  prevention of sexual abuse.  The course is next Monday,  October 27, .from 7 to 10 p.m.  in the Community Use Room.  Fees are $5 per person, $7.50  for a couple. Pre-registration is  required so phone Continuing  Education at 886-8841.  PARENTS MEETING  Parents are reminded of the  Roberts Creek Parents Auxiliary meeting this Wednesday,  October 22 at 7 p.m.  Businesswomen's  Week proclaimed  The week of October 19 to 25 has been proclaimed as the  Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Week by  both municipalities and the regional district.  A luncheon will be held in the Gibsons area on Wednesday  October 22 at Andy's Restaurant. This is not a formal lunch,  but a drop-in. All working women are welcome to come and  spend as much time as they wish between 11:30 a.m. and  2 p.m.  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  You work hard for your money,  and it can be frustrating to see how  much of it goes for taxes every  payday  There are legitimate ways to keep  more of what you earn and save for  the future  I can help show you how to do it.  Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886*771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  G^  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  DANCE POSTPONED  Reggae lovers please note that  the dance originally scheduled  for November 1 at the Community Hall has been changed  to November 8. Mpendo Moja  (an African phrase meaning  "one love"), is a ten-person  group and kids are welcome.  Tickets are $6.50 in advance,  $8 at the door and will be  available at Seaview Market,  the Landing General Store and  Shadow Baux Gallery.  FIREMEN'S BINGO  Emie and the gang are off to  Reno again so the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Firemen are  running the Bingo at the Community Hall this Tuesday. Their  annual bingo isn't until  December 6 but they'd appreciate your support this week  as well. '���'���;������  FIREWORKS DONATIONS y  Some people didn't realize  that the cost of the Hallowe'en  fireworks put on by the Roberts  Creek Firemen is not covered by  the Regional Board. The  pyrotechnic display is funded  solely by monies raised by the  firemen themselves and, the  generosity of other organizations and businesses in the community.  Individuals in the community  may also contribute if they like.  There's a can for donations at  Seaview Market. The kids love  putting their coins in towards  the annual extravaganza. .  HALLOWE'EN FESTIVITIES  Hallowe'en is always a big  event in Roberts Creek. There's  the school party at the H^ll, the  fireworks at the golf course,  and this year two dances for the  adults.  "Used Guys" will be playing  at the little Legion. There'll be  prizes for costumes so start  scouting the thrift stores.  Members and guests.  Playing at the Community  Hall from 8 to 1 a.m. will be  W-A.G.E.R. The dance is sponsored by the Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation to raise money  for the new theatre and tickets  are $8 at Seaview Market,  Richard's Men's Wear, and Tftf  Bookstore. Prizes for costume*  MAKE YOUR VOTE COUNT  ELECT  GORDON WILSON  THE STRONG INDEPENDENT VOICE  k  ���   .mt<L,.  IBERAL  li  risr ������:-"sr     v__l  IBERAL  Pittsburgh Interior  Eggshell Latex 22.322  Pittsburgh Interior  For Living Room  Dining Room,  Bedroom Walls  6 colours  premixed:  White  Bone  Satin Beige  Satin Rose  Satin Ivory  Satin White  Low Lustre Oil  20-6  For Trim,  Bathroom &  Kitchen Walls  Whites &  Pastels  Deep Tints  $200 extra  4 litres  Reg. $23.95  Our Blow Out Price  ���-X__.*v%   W-lMfvtt-  4 litres  Reg. *30.99  * 15.99  Pittsburgh Low Lustre  Interior Latex *����  For Hallways,'  Children's  Bedrooms,  Kitchen Walls \  Whites &  Pastels  Deep Tints  s200 extra  tateriorEnf  V  Our Blow Out Price  *22.99  4 litres  Reg. Price $30.99  Our Blow Out Price  P-S8-6  4LVTRES  J  ..^  $  22.99  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  $0  \*  IP  c3  \V>��S'  J no _��y ._��_. |ywnp"mt|iMmnmfrinnp_ y��y  Coast News, October 20,1986  '���?_���'���  ������%������  Kfc  m  _P- .  ?__  Canada No. 1 B.C. Grown Netted Gem  POTATOES  . .��� The Volunteer Action Centre Harvest Fair was once again a resounding success with groups from all over  ; the Coast gathering at the Sechelt Elementary School Gym to tell about their organization.  George    in    Gibsons  Visito.rs;.'tl1|p|1:g���'.tp^.Gibspn^  l.  y by George Cooper, 886-8520  . ��� ������ : ���  v  I Under the Sightseeing Tours  r heading in our telephone direc-  ��� tory there are several local  'enterprises, one of these is Clint  ' Suveges' Beachcomber Tours  yLtd., which has provided tours  .'to Gibsons out of Vancouver as  j well as local tours from Gib-  'p'-sons' dock for the past several  �� seasons.  [��������� At the Chamber of Com-  l merce information booth in  .Pioneer Park manager Verna  [ Sim says that 8000 is the count  [;of visitors this past summer,  t "and that is likely a low count,"  T she said, "for we may have  I missed a few at times when the  [booth was full of inquiring  I tourists."  1     Her  visitor   book   of   1600  | signatures shows that in this  past summer season there were  folk from every province and  territory visiting our town.  "Tours were already guided  and we didn't have them visit,"  | Verna said, "but our numbers  i were made up by travellers us-  t" ing their own conveyances, and  . that includes cyclists." ���  Visitors wrote many distant  ;'home addresses such, as  E SwitziiVland, Holland,  -Australia', West Germany,  l France, Sweden, New Zealand,  >': Taiwan, Singapore, Jamaica  I (Kingston    Town),    Virgin  ��� Islands (US), England, Scotland  i and Wales. One wrote home to  \- be Baffin Island and another  ���r_ Toronto, Canada.  And  from  ��� states like Idaho, and the west  I coast.  ). "One visitor wrote Utopia,"  f- said Verna, "but I think that  \ was a Sunshine Coast resident."  V "The most frequent ques-  ? tion? That's 'When's the next  :��� ferry?'"  '      "A good many of our visitors  ��� trooped through Molly's Reach,  j but one request for information  ���; nearly stumped us," said Ver-.  V na. "A Swiss who is working  *; for the year in the radiology  li department of a Vancouver  ���<��� hospital asked for a sailboat  v charter. We got him an outing  t; however, as a goodwill gesture,  �� with a Gibsons sailboat  �� owner.  j. ' 'The Chamber of Commerce  *. will keep the information booth  I open half-days throughout the  I winter (10:00 to 1:00 p.m.),"  t said Verna, "with just myself  k here. This past summer we had  �� students employed on Challenge  .; 86 grants, and as you can see  i.   from  the number of. visitors,  they were busy every day."  EXPO TIDBITS  Some Expo souvenirs besides  a bookful of pavilion stamps  and tired feet.  The congenial crowds. The  impatient scurrying of oldsters  trying to see everything in two  and a half days.  The pavilion exhibits, all  devised for the nine year old  mentality, made Expo so easy to  enjoy, at least for me. The street  entertainers' skill that caught a  crowd's attention, got the  crowd participating and hanging on their every word and action (hire them in their off  season to run classes at the  teacher training schools on How  to Teach).  And these gems overheard or  seen:  The announcer of a Haida  native dance group, "Our land  is the Queen Charlottes just  west of B.C."  A lady to her companion in  the Egyptian pavilion, "This  Rameses fellow sure has a  display. I wonder if he collected  all this stuff himself."  Youthful employees sitting at  an outdoor cafe table, "There  have   been    hundreds    of  volunteer wofkerst "Wh at would *  ahyofifrw&nt to volunteer for? "���*  An attendant at the Kodak  bleachers, which were jammed  full, waved an approaching lady  away to signal no seats left, stay  back. But loud and clear the  lady says, "But my wheelchair  is just over there," and strode  on.  Take   all   the   site   down,  Grade, for like the "one-hoss  shay", it was built to fall apart  at the end of its time.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  Continuing Education has  _ome one-day programs this  coming Saturday, October 25. in  Gibsons. Call 886-8841 to pre--,,  register, a necessary step to ensure the class goes oh. .  How to Promote and Advertise Profitably given by Pat  Tripp; Winter Gardening by  Bob Morgan;'Lingerie Luxuries  by C. Bolton.  All these programs will >be  held in Elphinstone Secondary  School.  TOASTMASTERS  A member of the Sunshine  Toastmasters Club, Lou Wilson  says, "Visitors are always made  welcome, we're a friendly lot."  The club, part of Toast-  masters International, offers an  opportunity to learn and improve communication skills in a  friendly, understanding atmosphere.  One of the club's brochures  states the program is for busy  people on the go. Club sessions  provide practice in communicating, from making a  telephone call to conducting a  meeting; ^c^_.__��-h^-__^-^i:_i  "The support and encourage- .  ment I've had," says Lou, "has  certainly   built   up   my   selfc  confidence, and I do like the  warm friendly club spirit."  Call Lou Wilson at 885-7734  or Vic Walker at 886-7216, or  visit  the club on  Wednesday,  evenings at 6:30 in the Marine  Room in Gibsons.  Smoke detector draw  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department held its draw last  Monday, October 13, for. two  smoke detectors as part of a  promotion for the house  numbering system.  It took six tries to give away  the two smoke detectors. The  Fire Department tried to locate  the winners using only the street  name and house numbers. Only  two out of six were properly  displayed.  The Fire ;Department congratulated Bernie Lindsay and  Vince Brothwell of Gibsons and  presented them with the detectors, . donated by Gibsons  Building Supplies and Home  Hardware of Gibsons.  Free dressings  still available  The Provincial Health Department has introduced a new  policy of using commercially prepared dressings only and the  Sunshine Coast Dressing Service Society will therefore be inactive for the balance of its fiscal year, says President, Lucy  Mackay and Secretary, Edna Bellerieve.  However, the Society does have unsterilized dressings  available, free of charge, to any patient who requires them.  Home sterilization directions are available.  For further information please phone 886-9473 or  885-9788.  Congratulations  to our friends and neighbours  of the  Seeltelt Indian Band  on the occasion of  their Independence Day.  The Mayor and Council  Town of Gibsons  Canada No. 1 B.C. Grown Medium   kg .36  ONIONS  Canada No. 1 B.C. Grown  CARROTS    55  Canada Grade A Beef  BONELESS RIB  kg  11.00  ���Utility or Grade A Fresh Whole  FRYING  CHICKENS  .2.38 ���.  Oven Fresh Baked  DANISH  Frozen Utility Grade - 3.51 kg  CORNISH  3V  Ib.  4.99  1.08  1.39  HENS  J-_v.  With 2 Complete  Super Saver  Cards  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.59  I; 11  Kellogg's - 675 gm  CORN FLAKES  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  1.38  Without  Super Saver  Card  Squirrel - 500 gm  PEANUT BUTTER  _  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  1.39  Without  Super Saver  Card  Hostess ��� 200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Magic - 450 gm  BAKING POWDER  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  MacLean - 100 ml  TOOTHPASTE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  I _     ii T______._h  - '    '��� ���   --   '-���-->   iini il f ' lA_Hi��  "������''���-__��� i  ,'_-.,���   '   .������.���.������-._���  _..-. .-. ���    ���.   -.-> -._   -������>   <_.   It    _=,*. _.������������>;,;���,>������  i_rm_"_ii_i_i__n__Hiiiiia '  ���J^k.'-Miii ii_rii_fiii ...iiriMnii TOT ITU __"Hli"T"(''" 'rl��*~  The regional district Public  Utilities Committee agreed last  Thursday night to provide a  water tap at Roberts Creek  beach near the propane tanks.  The proposal was brought forth  by Area D Director Brett  McGillivray who said he felt  "the people of Roberts Creek  deserve it."  Later in the same meeting,  the committee discussed the extension of the water main which  should reach as far as the Peninsula Hotel next year.  McGillivray asked that a  "mini-study" be done to  establish how many residences  could be hooked up along the  way, and the committee agreed.  We  can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD  ���te|^B ������ ��� _���  ������W   ���        ^B* mt   _D _��� .��� ����^�� -^^- ����� ' -^- "~        �����"  w  w__^ ���  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  hwy. 101. gibsons      SSZSJFSZSgT-  "a-'ea-  886-2664  1986 Citizen of the Year Connie Wilson was honoured by an overflow crowd of friends at a banquet at  the Sechelt Legion last Saturday. Chamber of Commerce president Dave Wilson presented tier with this-  beautiful scroll, designed by Elisabeth Low. ���Fran Bumside photo:  Davis Bay News eft Views  ; by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  j A very successful Flea  Market was held at the Wilson  Creek Hall, October 11. In spite  of the long weekend there was a  good turnout. We may do it  again in the spring.  ROD AND GUN CLUB  On October 26, the Sechelt  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  THURSDAY  Back Care        2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  Early Bird  AquaFit  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  FH&50+        9:30 am-10:30 am  Senior Swim 10:10 am -11:30 am  .  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am -10:00 am  Fit & 50+ 10:00 am-10:30 am  ���Seniors 10:30 am -11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30 am - i :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  " * NOTErSENlORS CHANGE FROM AQUATIC PROGF^liFEASE ME' "  IN Fitness is also geared to Pre and Post Natal women with guest .  speakes arranged according to needs, (babysitting available.)  , Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  r_j.  Back Care  Adapted   >  /Cquaiics  Lessons  Public Swim  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  Rod and Gun Club will hold a'��  22 rifle "Blanket Shoot" atT  p.m. Anyone can enter. Phonex  L. Leech at 886-2006 for further"  information.  PARENTS GROUP.  The Davis Bay School  Parents' Advisory Group is putting on its annual Hallowe'en  Party. However, Joan Graham-  tells me she is really short of  help this year having only three  volunteers come forward. So  she appeals to the parents for  some HELP. Please phone  Joan at 885-3436 if you can  assist her.  DRESSING SOCIETY  Sorry tbhear of the demise of  the Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society. The dedicated ladies  that made up the Society have  worked voluntarily for^a  number of years to supply  cancer dressings, free of charge,  to those who needed them. I  believe this group will find  another outlet for their devotion  to helping people. ,y^  SALMON IN ANGUS CREEK  There were about 25 salmon  ^in*Angus GreekonvOctotet^.  Mining "around in" one podf,  restlessly waiting for more water  and fighting a bit. By ne.|t  week, after some rain it should  be good viewing. My bunch and  I certainly enjoyed Faye  Morgensen's tour. ..   i:-  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION  1986  Public Notice is given.to the electors of the herein cited electoral areas of  the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the presence of the  electors at the Regional District office. Wharf and Teredo Streets (Royal  Terraces), Sechelt, on Monday, the 27th day of October, 1986, at 10:00 a.m.  to elect persons to represent them as Directors for each electoral area of  the Regional District and Island Trustees for the Islands Trust as hereafter  specified:  ELECTORAL AREA  "B"  "D"  Gambier Island and its associated  islands under the Island Trust Act  TERM OF OFFICE  Two Years  Two Years  Two Years  Two Trustees  two year'term  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each electoral area and Gambier Island  under the Islands Trust Act in writing by two qualified electors of the  respective electoral areas concerned. The nomination-paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination-paper may be in  the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation of the person nominated in a manner sufficient  to identify the candidate. The nomination-paper shall be signed by the candidate, y.  In the event a poll is necessary, such polls will be opened at:  ELECTORAL AREA POLLING STATION  "B" Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  "D" Roberts Creek Elementary School  "F" Langdale Elementary School       .  on November 15, 1986 between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon  and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required  to take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt, this 10th day of October, 1986.  Michael B. Phelan  Returning Officer  1986 Canada Savings Bonds  First year rate of interest  7  75%  per annum  SPECIAL OFFER from Sunshine Coast Credit Union  18 month Term Deposit  ��� $1,000 minimum deposit  ��� AM funds 100% guaranteed  Offer expires November 8, 1986    #^^Per  annum  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HOURS  Tues.-Thurs.  10 am-5 pm  Friday  10 am-6 pm  Saturday  10 am-2 pm  Teredo Square  Sechelt 885-3255  Kern's Plaza  Gibsons 886-8121  . .   j5>^.-.'.,v.'.f:-..-)  .'i.,'11    _.-  7^_.^fii-.��.  yy^sy ��� jj&y'X' : .yy f:yy  _ittu_iiiitt_ii^_titn_____ttt__n_mtttmnmmt_^wmnmu  The staff and management of  SHOP EASY, Sechelt  sincerely congratulate the  SECHELT  INDIAN  BAND  >  >  on the attainment of independence,  freedom and self-government.  In a long and difficult struggle you  never wavered from your purpose;  your goal was always clear. The indomitable spirit and steadfastness  of your people are an example to  all.  May your future fulfil your hopes  and aspirations and be a fitting  tribute to your past.  >  i'  >  >  *  ll  f  I  Sti6p*EA&  SINCERE BEST WISHES  The Clayton Family and  SHOP EASY  1  Essscs  B��,_i\_.ii-__^^'_._,A^i,^iiviiiu^___a_a_x_^^  j ���p/i  .__  ; .1  Home Support Week  Coast News, October 20,1986  by Dianne Evans  "...after I came home from  the G.F. Strong Rehabilitation  Centre I couldn't do things with  my hands and I had trouble  walking...I couldn't have made  the adjustment (to living at  home) on my own. Homemakers do excellent work; I want to  let them know they're appreciated."   ��� ���;. .-.;���'���-  James Davidson was the victim of a freak traffic accident  several years ago. It has left him  with little control of his hand  movements and his legs are  weak. But he is able to live in his  own home on a quiet Sechelt  street, he has retained his independence and self esteem - all  with the help of a team of  Home Support workers who  visit him every day and take  care of all the chores he is  unable to do himself.  James is one of 375 clients on  the Sunshine Coast who are  served by 65 Home Support  workers. There are, seven administrative and support "staff  and the payroll generated each  month in the community is ap-  Top: James Davidson and  Valerie Hunt; centre: Elizabeth  Stockwell and Reg Cooper;  right: Lilian Child and Judy  Wingfield.  proximately $53,500.  Valerie Hunt has been taking  care of James for some six months and has been a Home Support worker for 11 months. She  decided tp try the work after her  experience nursing an aged  mother in England. .  The work has its own rewards  "although the rate of pay is low.  Workers are paid between $5  and $8 an hour; James believes  ;the work they do is worth far  more.  :    "I would rather stay at home  j than  go   into  an   institution.  ^That's no fun at all - it's not  |your own. You lose your self  \ esteem when you move into a  1 facility like that...Here 1 can live  [;n_y own lifestyle...I can do my  \ shopping, get some fresh air,  tr:.live  my  life.  Home  Support  \ Worker week is a good way of  (focussing   attention   on   these  I people   -   they   need   all   the  'recognition they can get." ' ."  j    Reg Cooper is 85 years old  . now and has lived in his lovely  [home perched on a waterfront  'hill in Selma Park for some 20  'years. He and his wife are hap-.  |py to be able to stay together;  {they   enjoy   the  I friends  and  the  company of  pleasures of  I their home and garden. Without  y the Home Support workers who  ���[come in each day to help take  f.care of Reg it would be,impossible. Parkinson's disease has  .confined Reg to a wheelchair  .and his wife would be unable to  Igive him the necessary care  r alone.  r. Elizabeth Stockwell was  'reading to Reg the day we  I visited.  }���: "I've been coming here for a  Jyear and a half," Elizabeth  [said. "I come every morning,  ��� six days a week.  { "I shave him in che morning  {and give him a sponge bath, get  j him dressed and into the  ..wheelchair for a cup of hot  'chocolate. Then I read for a  r.'while before lunch.. After that  r he rests and I bake cookies.  * "It means a lot for him to  stay here. Earlier this year Mary  (his wife) fell and Reg had to go  into the hospital while she was  recovering. He barely survived.  In fact Mary had to bring him  ... home to save his life. He's used  to it here. He loves music and  Mary is an excellent cook. They  have a lot of company; their  friends come in and play the  piano, read to him.  "I enjoy working with people, I find it very gratifying. I  was a nuFses' aide in Australia  for three years. But really, life  prepares one, that's all."  Home Support workers attend a pre-employment orientation program and are encouraged to,attend in-service educational events throughout their  time of employment. More than  a third of all Home Support  workers, have completed a provincial homemaker training  program.  The duties they perform vary  widely. They do household  maintenance, meal preparation,  shopping, personal care, and,  perhaps most important of all,  provice physical and emotional  support to those in need,  whether it be the client or their  families.  Other Home Support workers echo Elizabeth's sentiments.  Judy Wingfield works with  Mrs. Lilian Child at her home in  Gibsons.  "It's a job I like doing. I like  the people I'm involved with. I  like the way I feel about what I  do. This is exactly what I  wanted to do."  Mrs. Child has lived in her  house for 40 years now. After  her stroke in 1984 she was  hospitalized for many months  but having a Home Support  worker meant that she could  return to familiar surroundings  and the company of her son,  who lives with her.  "It would be very difficult  without Home Support," Fred  Child told the Coast News. "Liz  Vandendriessche has been with  us for a long time too, as well as  Judy and they have done a  wonderful job.  "I went to look at a place in  the city for Mom after the  stroke but I couldn't see her in  it. I thought I'd try it at home if  we could work something out  with Homemakers.  "They do a superb job. I  can't speak too highly of  them...their visits are the  highlights of Mom's day and it  means that she can be at home  in her own house, in her own  surroundings and I am free to  go to work and not worry about  her."  A dinner will be held this  Tuesday evening at Greene  Court in Sechelt to honour the  .65 Home Support workers here  on the Sunshine Coast. An  education fund has been  established, Martha Scales, administrator of the program on  the Sunshine Coast, told the  Coast News.  "More skills and knowledge  are required and there is not  much funding to do this. We  are hoping the public will  donate to the fund. All donations are tax deductible and may  be sent to Home Support Services, Box 1069, Sechelt."  _  i  v.  TCHEN  CsfiRNByflL  presents  ONEIDA  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3611  Place Setting p^s Bonus Sale!  Until November 15, 1986.  Buy a 5-Pc. place setting on sale...  receive a bonus dinner fork NO CHARGE!  _.  ��*  i  **V  ;__  $  vs.  ���V  *_  wtf.  .*_  *?:  5>  Si  *_  *"  ft  ���p  k  i  m  !]  J  -. ��� l.~,; "  .. �� n  DAY  1  M  .__.  , Oct. 25th  ONE DAY ONLY!  PFAFF representatives from Vancouver will check and  clean ALL MAKES of machines for only ��__��� A95  ONE DAY ONLY SPECIALST    Sat., Oct. 25th  PFAFF 1035  Reg. .574.  s499.  CALANDA 3000  Reg. $404.  $  299.  (TT  SERGER 603A  Reg. *768.  599.  Complimentary Coffee ��� Door Prize  MINI FASHION SHOW - 11:30 am M  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-2725  m  .1  __/* ������__.���_�� .^, -i  *   ____���   _r... 8.  Coast News, October 20,1986  Vicki Speck was a member pf the group, organized by the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, which visited  the new leisure pool in Maple Ridge last week. ��� Ray Smith photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ��� Fire Ghiefs' for a day I  Bus route  extended  A letter to school trustees,  received at last Tuesday's  meeting, prompted the board to  extend school bus service on  Beach Avenue to the bottom of  Henderson Road in Roberts  Creek.  Signed by concerned parents,  the letter -described the safety  hazards to their 17 children in  walking the stretch of Beach  Avenue between Flume Road,  where-the school bus dropped  them off, and Henderson Road.  These included a dangerous  S-bend in the road where there  is no sidewalk or wide shoulder  for the children to walk on.  'The potential for a serious accident is very real,' wrote the  parents.  They further pointed out that  the lack of houses along the one  kilometre stretch presents a problem for any children who may  need help if they are hurt or in  danger of being molested.  The route extension will cost  the school board $400 for the  year and little discussion took  place before it was voted to provide the added service.  I  i  32  Re-elect a representative who understands this con  stituency and its problems: a representative y^ho-:*  listens and is always working for you. -y;  VOTE *  On Oct. 22  H\  DON LOCKSTEAD  NEW DEMOCRAT  For rides call 886-8161  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  CHIEF FOR A DAY  As a wind up to the "Get out  alive'' program sponsored by  local fife departments, two  Halfmoon Bay children had the  thrill of their lives when they  became "Fire Chiefs" for a  day.  On Friday morning Fireman  Warren James drove the fire  truck right up to the home of little Michael Kleij,' the chosen  chief, then on to the Hoffer  residence to pick up Darren as  assistant chief.  From these Warren drove  them to Halfmoon Bay School  where they were greeted with  cheers from the rest of the kids.  The next project for the Half- .  moon Bay volunteer fire department will be the very popular  Hallowe'en night which is looked forward to by both adults  and kids. For the past ten years  these good fellows have made  Hallowe'en a very special night  and .they go to a lot of work to  mike.it grand.  Starting at 7 p.m. will be the  fireworlcs .display from the rock  by the wharf and this will not be  quite up to Expo standard but  will be well worth seeing.  After the fireworks everyone  will move along to the firehall  where there will be a huge bonfire, hot chocolate and treats.  Costumes will also be judged at  that time. We are most fortunate in having such a great  bunch of community minded  fellows in our volunteer fire  department and they should  know that we all appreciate the  good work that they do. Thanks  fellows.  DINNER DANCE  Hear tell that tickets are really moving well for the Welcome  Beach dinner dance next Saturday. But you could still give  either Marg Vorley or Marion-  Sewell a call in case there are a  few left. Happy hour starts at  HALLOWE'EN DANCE  Don't forget tp make your  plans to attend the Hallowe'en  costume dance at the hall oh  Saturday. November 1. Melanie5'  Zarr of the Halfmoon Bay  Recreational Association is the  one to call for information at  885-5784.  SAD NEWS  The many friends of Don and  Audrey Perm were shocked and  saddened to learn of the sudden  passing of Don this week. We  have happy memories of many  enjoyable nights at Lord Jim's  Lodge when the Penns were  part owners. Our thoughts are  with Audrey and family at this  sad time.  6:30.  Parents conference  set for Chatelech  ���*.  "Working Together" is the  theme of a Parent Conference  to. be held at Chatelech Secondary School next Friday, October 24, from.9;a.m. to3p.m.  . The.confjeregceA\yill focugon;;  how" parent's '^ian   help'their '  _���. v  r  We are not satisfied with the     .  deteriorating state of our province.  IT IS TIME FOR A  We urge you to vote for the party  most likely to give you:  ��� Honest and open public debate before and after  the election.  ��� Sound development of our resources based on  grass roots input and decision-making.  ���. Better quality of life for all British Columbians,  not only through adequate social, health and  education programs, but through a philosophy  of respect and co-operation.  We beljeve the NDP will start us down  the road toward the changes this province so desperately needs.  Votf on October 2��  ��� paid for by concerned members of the. BCGEU  children with their studies.  Workshops onstudy skills, learning styles, financial .assistance  and programs available once^  student leaves school, ho^Hi)/"  help your ' child with 'SpepgfiC'".  r computers in education ^wm^-  offered.- ' *5&*��<_ N.  It is hoped that these  workshops will present parents  with strategies for helping the  child with home studies and  promote the vi idea of education  as being a combined effort between the school and the home.  The day will begin with ja  general session where Art  Holmes,' Superintendent of  Schools, will give a short  welcoming address. Workshop  sessions will take the par-,  ticipants up to lunch, which will  be available at the school,  courtesy of the Chatelech hot  lunch program. The morning  sessions will be repeated in the.  afternoon so that people may  attend more than one work-;  shop.  The conference is open to all  parents and others in the community who are interested. It is  not necessary to stay for the entire day.  It is preferred that those  wishing to participate pre-  register by phoning the school  at 885-3216 so that an idea of  the numbers to be expected can  be ascertained. Pre-registration,  however, is not mandatory for  participation.  The Council of  THE DISTRICT MUNICIPALITY OF SECHELT  is pleased to congratulate the  Sechelt  Indian  Band  L  on the achievement of its long-sought  freedom and independence.  _��� ��� -       ��� ^  May our future together be one of  harmony, co-operation and mutual understanding  The ETV 240 'Plus' is simple to use with  two levels of "help" facilities for new oper-  , ators. It will increase your productivity and  the quality of your work for any typing   ..  and word processing task. ;  Think about it With an $800 allowance  for any typewriter (we'll take anything  from an old manual model to the most recent electronic machine), you'll receive  an incredible value with the best offer on the  word processing market today. So not  only are you gettingthe best-the best just'  got better.  But you'd better hurry. This offer is only  available while supplies last  Onl> ��inr .ypi-wrifrr Irudr in per KTV 240 ���Plus'- pure���husid.  olivelli  When you want the best.  OFFER EXPIRES THURSDAY, OCT. 30  INY)KK^1 oi-fice electronics  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-3735  ( Coast News, October 20,1986  by Larry Grafton  ���i ���    lien Herder delivered the good news to a crowd of more than 130 seniors last Saturday morning: the fun-  '> I    ding, $300,000 of it, has finally come through for the building of the new Seniors' Hall. (See story page  OJJe) ���Ray Smith pho-o  i 1         ��� : ������ - i  Sechelt Scenario  t  Local BPWG to host lunGheon  fr Peggy Connor, 885-9347  JNCH WITH B&PWC  Saluting Business and Profes-  si|nal ^Women's Week Sunday  tojSatuf day_ Have lunch at An-  dx's irftGibsons or Pebbles in  S*helt and meet other ladies in  thefwdrk force. Lunch between  16:30 a.m. to 2 p.m. on election  cfcjyv October 22.  BpfePWG MEETING  (TT_e| next Sunshine Coast  Business   and   Professional  lomeri's Club meeting will  Start off with dessert and coffee  atJ7:p.m. Tuesday, October 28  ati the Sunshine Coast Regional  Istrict. Office. Special speaker  from Africa.  L-ATHON  [Phone Faye at 885-3575 for  information regarding the Curl-  ajthonj; for the Heart Fund,  I^pvemfeer 1 at the Gibsons  CUrling Rink, starting 1 p.m.  CHRISTMAS CAPERS  November 1, Saturday from  2 to';4 pjii. the Sechelt Branch  or St. Mary's Hospital will once  again provide the extra goodies  for your early Christmas shopp-  ii^-^Tlii^wiil- i)^ti^_ 4;af "th^  Sechelt Indian Band Communi-.  t>fHall.  tBazaar items, cooking, sew-  ure, knitting, jams, jellies  mastery gifts, White elephants  will all be there for your choosing.  ���Members are asked to bring  thpir mystery gifts and white  elephants to the hall or leave  thjem at Marlee's before the  d-Sy.  P&RENTS AUXILIARY  ^Special days, hot dog days,  h0t soup days are all events  planned by the West Sechelt  Elementary School Parents'  Auxiliary.  Elected to the executive are:  president, Mrs. Barbara Peters;  vice-president, Mrs. Holly  Lehmann; secretary, Mrs.  Denise Lee and treasurer, Mrs.  Helen Brotherston.  Anyone interested in helping  with the events is asked to call  Mrs.   Deborah   Mcllrath   at  885-2391.  They are looking for a large  cutlery set. and a piano stool;  phone Barbara at 885-5205, if  you have one for sale or donation.  The first meeting was held on  Thursday, October 2 with 15  present. The next meeting is in  Mr. Ellingham's room on  November 10 at 7 p.m.  WHO IS TEACHING AT  WEST SECHELT?  Principal is Verne Wishlove  starting at the top, thenwe have  Mr. R. Douglas, Mr. M. Metcalfe, Mr. B. Krangle, Ms S.  Bailey, Mr. R. Ellingham, Mrs.  M.Redman, Mrs. L.Campbell,  Mrs. B. yPinkney, Mrs.. K.  McKibbin, Mrs. G. Hiiska  -learning assistance, Mrs. F.  Bricknell - teachers' aide, and  ���'_.;s_ij_VIi_r^^  STUDENT COUNCIL  ���,; elected. ,,r ,:.���  Congratulations to the West  Sechelt Elementary Students"  elected to the Student Council.  President, Erin Brooks; vice-  president, Chris Hamilton;  secretary, Melissa Gerring;  treasurer, Jason Baggio; whip,  Heather Sim/Melani Bessler.  Grade reps are Grade 5,  Stephen Wagner; Grade 4,  Michael Yates; Grade 4,  Spencer Hoffer; Grade 3 Rep,  Tracy Francis.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  MEETING  All those new volunteers and  auxiliary members planning to  join the Shorncliffe Auxiliary  meet at the Bethel Baptist  Friendship Room next door to  the Sechelt Library on Tuesday,  October 21 at 1:30 p.m.  Written and submitted prior  to presentation of funding.  This week your entire new  building committee has been  holding their respective breaths  in anticipation of a call from the  Honourable J. Hewitt of the  Expo Legacy Fund.  As a Branch our constitution  dictates that we are nonpartisan, non-racial, and non-  denominational. All in all that  ties our hands as an Association  to apply pressure politically,  particularly in an opposition  riding. Our needs for funding  for our new Hall have literally  been ignored to date with no  specific reasons given.  As individuals however cer-,  tain of our members have instigated some pressure in the  hope that our dream of the last  five years can become a reality.  The Reno trip organized by  Dave Hayward for the old  crowd that used to go regularly  a few years ago, has arrived  back in town safe and sound.  There has been some indication  that the bus was much lighter on  the return trip although nobody  really seems to want to  elaborate. Strange!!  k. On the afternoon of October  15 a delegation of our members  were on hand awaiting the ar  rival by air of our Attorney  General, the Honourable Brian  Smith in Sechelt. We were hop  ing to obtain some first hand information from Mr. Smith on  the status of our Expo Legacy  fund application for funding  for the new Hall. We have been  told repeatedly that it's an excellent presentation and that it is  "right on top of the pile" and  we were seeking confirmation  of this fact.  In any case, the weather confounded our hopes when  Campbell River was socked in  9.  by   fog   and   his   plane   was  grounded.  We were assured of a face to  face meeting with Mr. Smith in  Victoria at a later date.  Your 69'ers have been preparing for their part in a semi-  classical concert which takes  place on November 8 in our  hall. On October 22, we will be  singing at the Fellburn Hospital  in Vancouver. If you enjoyed  the Variety Concert on October  19 you should certainly mark  November 8 on your calendar  for "a night to remember" of���'.  Musical Gems. .  4  10%  COUNTRY  GARDENS  ��aii Bulbs  Selected SHRUBS  PRICE  Si) �� aii Insecticides  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  885-3606  Mon.-Sat,  9:00-5:30  Elections  British Columbia  IS  to cast your  Register soon for  juried exhibition  All artists considering entering the Annual Juried Exhibition at the Arts Centre held between November 12 and 30  should know that registration forms are now available at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt and the Hunter Gallery in Gibsons.  Don't for  TOVOT  et your WHERE  ' card.  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.  Telephone Tree needs phoners. Volunteer phoners are needed for the Telephone  Tree program. A maximum of two hours per week is required to call shut-ins from  your own home. Please call the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881 for information.  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary Monthly Meeting will be held on Tuesday, October 21,  1:30 p.m. at the Bethel Baptist Church in the Friendship Room. New members  needed.  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.  Elphinstone District Girl Guides of Canada Fall Tea & Bake Sale, Saturday/October  25. 10 a.m. - 2 p.m., Sunnycrest Mall. ;  St. Aidan's A.C.W. Bake Sale. No door fee. Coffee, muffins,.tea, scones, raffle,  Regal cards, October 25, 2-4 p.m.. Hall Road, Roberts Creek. ���  Rummage Sale at St. Bartholomew's Church'Hall, Gibsons, Saturday, October 25,  10 p.m: to noon.  The Gibsons branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will be holding a Craft Sale,  raffle, draw, table of new items, white elephant table and lots of children's surprise packages. Sunnycrest Mall, October 25, 1986 at 10 a.m.  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladles' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  Saturday, December 6,1 - 3:00 p.m.  Duplicate Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Chess - Monday, 7 p.m. at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for information.  m  p.  II  p  .5.  im  ._*  m  ill  i  __*5  *.___���  m  fi.  POSTERMASTER DO NOT FORWARD  Reg istrar of Voters  ELECTORAL DISTRICT  POLLING DIVISION  1 +  Z2I  lull     Ih no* nbte  U._ *    b��J_l.<��fl>  tltll     S.ttM  POLLING DAY IS  polls open from 8 am to 8 pm pacific time  JOHN DOE  123 ANY STREET  ANYTOWN  V3Z2R1  tiMiNrami  You should bring this card to the polls. It will help you to vote  quickly and efficiently.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  . n  i'  r ry workers appreciated  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  This month's Pender Persons  are usually found busy at their  desk signing out books, helping  someone find just the story  they've been looking for, or collecting fines from good readers  with bad memories (like me!).  I'm referring, of course, to  the volunteers at the Pender  Harbour Library on Tuesdays,  Thursdays and Saturdays.  These faithful ladies" (no, no  men, although Gordon Liddle  used to keep the accounts) may  not be famous, .but without  them, we'd be desperate for  good books!  The Library was opened by  the Community Club in 1967,  using a Centennial grant as the  initial funding. The location has  remained the same since then,  and the Club has continued its  sponsorship. As a regular  patron, I value the presence of a  library in Pender Harbour, and  I am grateful for the work of  these volunteers.  We love you, ladies, and even  when our books are overdue,  we appreciate the countless  hours you put in behind the  desk in our own Pender Harbour Library!  DON'T FORGET  Get your tickets for the  delicious smorgasbord served  up by the Ladies' Auxiliary to  the Legion on October "25.  $12.50 will buy you a dinner to  remember, withmusic and good  company/Tickets at the Legion.  HALLOWE'EN FESTIVITIES  On Hallowe'en night kids of  all ages are invited to come to  the Madeira Park school  grounds at 7:30 p.m. for the  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Department's annual fireworks  display.  Weather permitting there'll  be a great show and coffee,  chocolate milk and hot dogs to  help make the occasion lots of  fun. ���:':-:-'-'.'7''-r,"y"-  speaks at  Arts Centre  . Wlieh: ,, Joyce ''������.<^^a.7"'raiksl/  abcM;h6^j^  babwe, you.:_jst__i_^ $|te is xtin^  aiicj i_i^teiv^fart^.the heed  for help in Africa is still great,  although it is no longer headline  news. Miss Chikara, Executive  Director of the Zimbabwe  Freedom from Hunger Campaign (ZFFHC) is in Sechelt  speaking to schools and groups  to encourage continuing  awareness of the situation in her  country.  Although the worst of the  drought of 1982 to 1984 has  receded, there is much to be  done in rural development.  With the support of both the  Canadian High Commission in  Harare and non-governmental  organizations like Save the  Children Fund of B.C., Miss  Chikara's ZFFHC has made a  drastic improvement in the lives  of hundreds of thousands.  While clean water is often a  neglected resource in B.C., it is  liquid gold in countries like  Zimbabwe. People, mainly  women and children, often  must walk for several hours to  get water, carrying it home in  heavy containers.  With the implementation of  efficient water wells and  latrines, the availability of clean  water has dropped the disease  rate, raised the nutrition level  and allowed the cultivation of  improved drought resistant  crops.  While the projects in Zimbabwe are funded externally,  the work is carried out totally  by the local people, creating a  tremendous feeling of community and commitment.  While most of the funds have  come from Save the Children  Fund and the Canadian International Development Agency,  accompanying monies have  been provided by Northern  Lights and Africa Emergency  Aid.  The visit of Miss Chikara ties  in with information kits going  out to B.C. schools and churches from the Save the Children  Fund of B.C. The theme of  their 35th annual Hallowe'en  drive is Clean Water is the Best  Medicine, and all funds raised  by children this year will go to  water development projects in  Zimbabwe, Honduras and the  Philippines.  Joyce Chikara will speak at  the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  on Monday, October 27, from  7:30 to 9:30 p.m. Plan to be  there, as it is an evening not to  be missed!  WATCH FOR SMOKE  On the subject of fire, but in  a more serious vein, the Pender  Harbour Fire Department urges  everyone to keep their eyes open  for signs of unusual smoke and  if you see it, report it right  away.  Last week, on October 14, a  house on Lagoon Road in Madeira Park burned right to the  ground without an alarm being  turned in. The house, 10 years  old and 1200 square feet in area,  was completely destroyed  before the fire department was  called. A department represen  tative said that the only reason  the call finally came in was  because the hydro exchange lit  up when the telephone and  hydro wires fell off the house  and the hydro crew went out to  investigate.  This is a time Of year when  fires are more prevalent, so prompt action may save, not only  your neighbours' house, but  perhaps their lives or those.of  their pets.  LEGION NOTES  The Pender Harbour Legion  is beginning its winter season of  indoor games. On Tuesday  night it's shuffleboard;  Wednesday, it's cribbage and  Thursday there'll be darts.  Members and guests are  welcome to come and join in.  All events begin at 8 p.m.  WILDLIFE MEETING  Tomorrow night, October 21,  the Pender Harbour Wildlife  Club will hold its general  meeting, starting at 7:30 p.m.  John Seabrook wili be the guest  speaker and the meeting will be  held in the Madeira Park  Elementary School.  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  COAST NEWS  Ph6to   Repri njsi  Any published photo or your 5x7  choice from the contact sheets -   gx|A  sgoo  SQ00  opportuni Coast News, October 20,1986  11.  for your Business  C.P.U. COMPUTER SERVICES can:  ��� provide personalized staff training and services  to get the most from your current computer pro-  grammes.  ��� provide computerized services for offices without  computers: word processing, inventory management, customer mailing lists, etc.  ��ali 885-3331 for FREE ESTIMATE  e?l  WMM^^SWmW0i  t's tea time in Egmont  C.P.U. COMPUTER SERVICES  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  TEA TIME! YOO HOO!  TEA TIME!  That's Vi Berntzen and Dolly  Wallace calling to invite you  and your friends to tea on  Wednesday, October 22 at 1:30  p.m.  There will be a plant sale  table. I'll remind you how that  works. If you have an inside or  outside plant or two to spare,  bring them along and donate  them tb the plant table. If a few  more  do  the  same it  could  change your life; if you donate a  Lily and if you buy a Bachelor  Button or Sweet William.  Sounds like an Iffy plant sale to  me.  There will be novelties, door  prizes, a raffle, fun and games  for you to enjoy while sipping  tea and socializing.  This will probably be the last  tea  until  next  year   as  next  month we should be busy helping Mr. and Mrs. Claus.  THRIFT STORE  the Thrift Store is also open  Wednesday   and   you   should  come to the school to you-  know-what the same day. Yes,  the little school will be reopened for one day ��� but  that's another story on how not  to be a spendthrift.  GET WELL, MAE  On the not-so-well list at this  time is Mae Bathgate.  Hurry   home   Mae,   the  weather is too nice to spend inside.  BITS AND PIECES  Wanted. Hardly a day passes  that someone doesn't stop me  and ask if I know of a house to  ���V-'^.y^'  MACKENZIE  HAROLD LONG  Lets Make A Fresh Start For B.C. Together  rent. Lately, a single woman  looking for a small place, then  two single men, a young couple,  another single woman and  yesterday three single young  men. Sounds like a need for a  boarding house.  Have you noticed we have a  parcel delivery service in Egmont? I'll check it out. Can  passenger service be far behind?  That's another need in this area.  NOTICE BOARD  Area A clinic auxiliary ladies  from Egmont, this is a reminder '  to drive down the road to the ;  Monday meeting on October '  27. (That's really for me, I *  fprgot last month.)  FALL BACK  "Fall   Back"   on   Saturday'  night. No, that's not a new -  group at the pub, it's back to  standard time so the kids can  see their way to the bus stop in  the morning. And I say Satur- i  day   night   because   !   never'  remember Sunday morning.  P.S. I hope it rains soon for1  Salmons' sake!  Drug abuse  counsellor  ;  for Coast  Alternatives Substance Abuse ���  Program, a non profit alcohol,  and drug abuse agency, opened'  an office on a part-time basis in <  the   Sechelt   Mental   Health  Clinic. The Sunshine Coast Interagency  Liaison  Committee  has been instrumental in advocating for the presence of an.  alcohol and drug counsellor for  the Sunshine Coast. The Committee worked towards this goal  beginning, in 1981 and intensified their efforts  when,  in  1984, a boy from Pender Har-.  bour died as a result of overdrinking.  Alternatives submitted a proposal to the Ministry of Health,  Alcohol and Drug Program and  was granted some funds in  order to provide services to the  Sunshine Coast Region.  Lynn; Mather, the .Alternatives Counsellor for the Sun-  siiine Coast will be available on  Thursdays' from 9:00' to' 3:30  p.m. at the Mental' Health  Clinic, Sechelt;: 885-32*1. She  and other counsellors are also  available throughout the week  at the Main Office in North  Vancouver, phone. 984-0255.  Treatment is offered on an  out-patient basis to individuals  who have developed problems  associated with the misuse of  alcohol or other drug. Individuals affected by someone  else's misuse' of alcohol/drug  are also eligible for counselling.  Services being developed include assessments, individual,  marital and group counselling,  plus an educational program on  alcohol/drug use.  , Alternatives receives referrals  from medical and mental health  professionals, families and  friends, schools and social service agencies. Potential clients  are encouraged to contact us on  a self-referral basis. All client  information is kept in strict confidence.  If you are concerned about  your own or someone else's  alcohol/drug use, or if you  simply have questions, contact  Lynn Mather at the Mental  Health Clinic, or phone the  Main Office to arrange an appointment.  In order to develop our program, Alternatives is looking  for people who may be interested in volunteering their  services. Previous experience  working with people is important. Training will be available.  Freedom  to Read  The Book and Periodical  Development Council has  declared October 19-26  "Freedom to Read Week". The  purpose of the event is to make  people aware of the dangers of  censorship.  In a pamphlet sent out to  book vendors across Canada,  the council named some authors  who have had at least one book  banned somewhere. The list included Mark Twain, Thomas  Jefferson, W.O. Mitchell,  Shakespeare and many others  of equal fame.  TtWlHtlHnlWt  I  t  I  . t  i  I  t  t  Quote of the Week  He who is your Lord, the All-  Merciful, cherisheth in His heart  the desire of beholding the entire  human race as one soul and one  body. Baha'u'llah  *_.  *C*r*.^<**��lU**L*lm*wv*91  I  I  I  *  \ 12.  Coast News, October 20,1986  I  _?���  I  1  J.f.  �����  Intensity marks  Scorpianlives  by Penny Fuller  Look up Scorpio in any  astrology book and you're  bound to,find the words sex,  power and secrecy included in  the description. All these issues  seem to be a part of life for people born between October 23  and November 22.  However, trying to understand a sun in Scorpio person by  analyzing these aspects of their  life is like trying to find out how  it feels to live in South Africa by  reading the paper. You may get  a glimpse of the external  manifestations of what's happening inside, but there's no  way you can really comprehend  the internal dynamics.  The key word to begin to  understand a Scorpio is intensity. Scorpios don't know how to  be frivolous about anything.  They're intense about sex, life,  death, work, pain, joy, ambition, fear, and anything else  you care to throw in the pot.  They, re even intense about  humour. Anything that makes a  Scorpio laugh will have some  deep, underlying observation to  impart.  The result of this intense  undercurrent is that you just  don't get a wishy-washy Scorpio. They're either villains or  saints. However they do tend to  fluctuate between the two extremes. \  For example, a Scorpio may  be the most devoted, loving,  passionate spouse at home.  He/she may be patient and gentle beyond understanding. But  at work that same person may  be a vengeful, ambitious power-  monger. The point is, neither is  done half-way.  When a person with their sun  in this sign builds a wall, you  can bet your last dollar that no  one will get behind it except the  builder, hence their reputation  for secrecy. When and if they  do share a vulnerable side of  themselves^you'd bettertreat it  with awed respect or you may  find out why some people say  that Scorpios always.get  revenge; Intense pain equals intense retribution.  Knowing full well that Scor-  <Vi-z  pios hate advice (They'll do  things Their way until They  decide that They want to  change) I'm willing to risk a  Scorpionic rebuke and offer  some astrological insights that  might prove helpful.  Scorpio is what is called a  'fixed sign'. That means that  change doesn't come easily with  you. It sometimes seems that it  will take a nuclear explosion to  deter you from a chosen path.  Unfortunately, that may be  what you either have been, or  will, in the next ten years, be  running into.  Pluto, your ruling planet, is  moving through Scorpio and  therefore over your sun positions, and each and every one of  you will be going through major  personal transformations (intensely, of course).  You can be in control of the  nature of the transformation.  No other sign is so familiar with  the depths of its own psyche.  You, more than any other, have  the capacity for courageous introspection.  However, at crisis points in  your life, you could end up  wallowing in your own depths,  brooding and trapped in a sense  of despair. You'll know when  it's happening. This is an excellent time for you tb seek professional assistance iri your own  rebirth. A good psychiatrist or  counsellor will not take control  away from you, but will assist  you in finding the tools you  need to rebuild your life the way  you want it.  Because of the capacity you  have for plumbing your own  depths, you have an equally  great capacity to help others  transform their lives.  Your familiarity with power  struggles enables you to  transform the society you live in  should you choose to direct  your intense energy in that  direction.    ,  ��� ^WJhateyeripath. you choose,  rernembef^hat pettiriesisls hot  for you. Theje i$,a potential jfor  greatness in ^Scorpios.'and you  will feel bestwith yourself when ,  you focus your ambitions in a  direction that will benefit  others.  M  eeting seen to  be constructive  Deputy Minister of Municipal Affairs, Chris Woodward, was on the Sunshine  Coast last week, to attend a  joint meeting of the regional  board and the municipal councils of Sechelt and Gibsons. The  meeting, which took place on  October 14, was closed to everyone except elected officials  and the Deputy Minister.  In spite of some disagreement  between officials preceeding the  meeting, Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) Chairman Jim Gurney said the  meeting was very positive and  constructive.  A joint statement issued by  the Mayors of Gibsons and  Sechelt and Chairman Gurney  regarding the meeting states,  "The Councils of Gibsons and  Sechelt and the regional district  board have resolved to develop  a closer working relationship in  order to better serve the Sunshine Coast; To that end, joint  meetings will be held on a  regular basis, the next meeting  to be held on January 8, 1987."  The agenda for that meeting  and details about who will be  allowed to attend, will be decided at a later date.  r  is coming to  GIBSONS, too!  Now TWO STORES to serve you with  all the latest fashions.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  in Cedar Plaza'.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Open   9 ^irtvW  -^: ^-^-.v     ' - us.,*^__.___ ^ __>J Jk   HR^  r>~^�����i^l^"^'MHH_________H__H___Bi^__H^^ iK_; WIM$m  B.C. DAnjou fl^^K^  PEARS (kg 1.08)   /b*49    .^^_,  B.C.Mcintosh _  APPLES      .��- <_____.1_.39-  B.C. Spartan  (kg1.08)   lb  49  California  ORANGES  (kg.86)   lb  B.C.  CELERY  B.C. White  (kg .64)   lb  .39  .29  "...  ^  '���j-  iff  #5  ���s.  POTATOES    5, .69  (kg .31)  M  H  4  4  V  ....  250 gm  1.15  ��� Nallep's Hot or Mild  chili con  earner  Javex Liquid       y  bleach      is/, ft 1.15  Golden Harvest Pitted  dates      .500 3m 1.65  Oxo Cubes  chicken or  beef ml. 79  Quick or Regular  cream of  wheat      soo 9*1.69  Kikkoman  soya  sauce       5i,2.09  Idahoan Instant  POtatOeS    .156 gm 1.19  Nabob Deluxe  tea bags     ^ 4.89  Heinz - in Tomato Sauce  spaghetti     wsm. 88  Golden Harvest Seedless  raisins       .375 sm .88  >_ & PO.....  :�����      ���.._���.  ".  2.29  kRMldgg's  corn  II3K6S    ..........675 gm  Electrosol Dishwasher  detergent ___, 3.45  Pine Tree - shelled/chopped  walnuts    200 gm 1.89  Scqtties  kleenex  tissues        2oo*.99  Nalley's  ifn   200gm >99  NEW 5 Year Guarantee No Glare  light  PU IDS4O/6O/IOO watt 2's 1.99  Krakus   'i,.  ..: ...375m,1.29  Aloha .-'��� assorted- varieties  coconut......200 gm. 88  New Freedom  maxi pads    0 4.99  Libby's  sauerkraut 3_��m, .79  Day by Day, Item by Item, We domore for you  C ��� Variety  Deli arid Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  *_>  ^r* back 1 hour  with a new  CLOCK  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077       Styles & Smiles  Beauty Salon  Let our success go to  your head. We have  the perm and/or cut  for you.  Phone now (or an appointment         886-2120  In the Lower Village  W Show Kiece ''ll;;  k    Gallery   J,  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  October SPECIAL  10% OFF  MOULDINGS  in stock  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, October 20,1986  Sundays & Hoi i days 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  j�� A IRlT :  | C 6 Palm - 2 Hire paper   j$d)3^M^iJ)4&  cream 2.59  Palm  sour  cream... 500gm 1.49  ��> ���_���_ _<���  . *  FROZEN  , \-'.���. ���  l". . ' v -.^���k.k^^^'-y^^kLki/-^'^^  "...  _?  #5  Minute Maid  ...355ml mm %F  Valley Farms  frenchfries  r_g.69  Canada Grade A Beef Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  & RUMP ROASTS  kg 5.93  Canada Grade A (inside round)  BARON OF BEEF  ROASTS     s*09  kg 4.61  lb.  \     Oscarson's Stone Ground  -    UTB3U 567gm loaf\  Our Own Freshly Baked  brownies   __s1  19  99  Canada Grade A  SIRLOIN TIP  $  kg 7.25  'pjfe.  \)W T  Better Buy  margarine^. ,m 2/1.00  Carnation  coffeemate 5009m 3.00  Frozo  peas __, 2/3.00  Welch's  grape  juice .............1.3612/5.00  L       "Now that's the kind of quote  I should stick on my fridge," I muttered to myseif. "Every time I  get fed up waving a duster or throwing vinegar?at my streaky windows or wiping grunge off the kitchen floor I could look at the quote  and pull myself back together." The quote comes from a delightful  book housed in our very own museum. "Lucky us that we should  have such delightful treasures - and here it is:  "No matter how talented a woman may be, or how useful in the  church or society, if she is an indifferent housekeeper it is fatal to  her influence, a foil to her brilliancy and a blemish in her  garments."  Well, I do assure you that I have no desire to have blemishes in  my garments so I read on and come across "Miss Riley's Recipe for  Beefsteak & Oyster Pie.  Beat the steak gently with a rolling pin and season with pepper  and salt. Have ready a deep dish lined with not too rich a pastry. Put  in the meat with layers of oysters; then the oyster liquor with a little  mace and a teaspoon catsup; cover with top crust and bake."  Here's my updated version:-  Shortcrust Pastry  2 lbs. stewing beef y2 teaspoon mace  2 tablespoons cooking oil 2 tablespoons ketchup  Vt cup sliced onion red wine or water  1 carton oysters 1 tablespoon cornstarch  salt and black pepper a little milk  [PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS^  in providing, Quality, ��r Friendly Service  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  866-7744  The RAINBOW  WARRIOR Affair  Richard Shears &  Isobelle Gidley  $7.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  lornc. ol' School & Goivi-r II. Raids  Kitchen  or Bathroom  faucets not  working?  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  (Local wl in "The Doll's House")  Past Km's Lucky Hollar    886-8229  VS ? -rsvW   >      *,   -_X   *&%/?%    .>.,    > ,��_0>X <*"���   ���  J-  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  Fletcher's -2 kg box  BACON      Sfi  ENDS 4  89  lb.  Fletcher's Regular  WIENERS  450::gm"'i^  Fletcher's Chunks  BOLOGNA  OR CHICKEN  kg&  <j-.i:*��.���< >*j '-.^iyijs-iij -ii.��  1. Cut beet into 1" cubes. Beat. Heat oil and brown meat on all  ' sides. Set aside to cool.  2. Line a deep pie dish with % ot pastry. Roll out remainder into circle tor top.  3. Add onion, salt, pepper & mace to beet. Mix & divide in three.  Place in layers in pie dish alternating with oysters.  4. Blend cornstarch with some red wine & the ketchup. Use enough  red wine and/or water to cover the beet.  5. Place lid on pie. Seal edges. Brush with a little milk. Make a slit  to allow steam to escape.  6. Bake at 425��F for 10 minutes. Bake at 325�� for 2 hours. Serve  immediately.  After eating that you'll never feel "indifferent" again!  NEST LEWIS  r  The  PoP  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  We now carry  JUMBO FARM FRESH  __L_LV_I VJ -5   (cartons would be appreciated)  -This Week's Special  COHO SALMON STEAKS  <. 1FTTJ?T~.  ^-yy^rc't v ���-���;������ \-rrrrr-. -r-.-'  . -y. y.'.f.jr��7��-,iy.p,-;'i yr-^r-v.: .jytjn ��.!��� .���^- .r'���jn_iri->yy��i_i-;.v-.'j'��.,__��..  14.  Coast News, October 20,1986  EHVRMWWWIWWWP'  ^^MWPPBgPI---_0-_H-*|MIMIHI-_m*t_J*_**OT*W^-"__l'     i   ll��� ���! .��������������� _������-����� ^ ^.i-rLm^mTTi^Mfj .  Successfully integrating the arts of their two cultures, potter Robert  Shiozaki and carver Bradley Hunt unveiled these beautiful works at  the Shadow Baux Gallery's Third Anniversary party last Friday.  ���Fran Burnside photo  /4*ute fo>  FASHIONS  from Norway  _ Pure Wool  I ��� COATS -.JACKETS  ��� HATS��� SCARVES  in Anne Jo's distinctive  plaids and colours  2ttd ��<wk 'Bouiique-  885-3132  Hwy 101, Sechelt  OUR  -for one week only -  25% Off All Wildlife Prints  V:.-._^^:"-;^-'t;::by  ��� Robert Bateman  ��� John Serrey-Lister  ��� Ron Parker  To celebrate our  rd Aimi^eriar^  rrr  Cindy Rudolf  Luke Baffin  Maynard Reese  Hand-painted  SILK SCARVES fo,;  00  ART GLASS    25% OFF  OTHER IN-STORE SPECIALS  ^_ Shadow Baux  ^y$Y     Oalkries  ���W -.*< 885-7606  Cowrie St. Sechelt  Mon-Sat   10-5:30  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq.ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  off.ee 736-3831  931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  almost wasn9  _ H _;   _?���____  by Peter Trower  This has been a strange and  listless summer with sunlight, a  rationed commodity. British  Columbia weather is notorious  for unpredictability but even the  most pessimistic forecaster  could not have envisioned such  a wan July. The clouds and rain  have not appreciably affected  attendance at Expo or the  countless other events that have  been crowding the calendar. But  for one intrepid group of offbeat sportsmen, the negative atmospheric conditions almost  spelled disaster. '. ���  Hang-glider pilots don't ask  for much beyond a high mountain, a $5000 kite, steady nerves  and a modicum of plain and  simple luck. Glider pilots,  however, do require clear skies  and relatively clement weather.  When the World Hang Gliding  Meet opened at Grouse Mountain on July 23, the condition of  the sky was considerably less  than ideal.  Grouse   Mountain   was  shrouded in a damp blanket of  overcast. The Sky Ride gondolas spidered up and down the  steep cables, in and out of grey  limbo. On the peak, by the  launching ramp, the pilots, their  wings  assembled  and  ranked  like   rainbow   planes   on   a  socked-in,   dreamlike   airfield,  wait for the water vapour to lift.  It is cold in the heart of a cloud.   ,  The pilots shiver impatiently in  the unsummer-like chill. If they  also shiver a little from fear, it is  not fear of flight - it is the fear  that flight may be denied them.  Some   of  the   pilots   have  travelled vast distances to test  their skills on this mountain;  They have journeyed from Australia, Japan and every corner^;  of North America. There is aH  mother of five children from   y  California   who   has   flown  tandem with her three year old  son. There is a man of 39 who  has been gliding since the early,  dangerous days when they flew}  homemade kites of plastic and.  ���  bamboo. And there is a cabine]^^  , maker frOrri Tennessee with dn:��^  ly dh6 leg and-more guts than^  ' Dick Tracy, who not only flies ~  but does aerobatics to boot.���i"  They are all cold and becoming  discouraged. They wait,, in the   ,  womb of the cloud like unborn  birds.  It is Sunday, July 26, the last  day of the Meet. Since the com- "  petition began on July 23, the  pilots have only managed to  achieve  lift-off twice.  Today ���_.-������  doesn't look much more pro- ?  mising. It is 2 o'clock in the  : .  afternoon   and   the   peak   of  Grouse   is   still   swaddled   in  murk.  In the landing field at  Cleveland Park, the officials  pace frustratedly. The announcer for the Meet gets on the  sound system periodically, advising the on-lookers to stay  around as the ceiling will be lifting soon. There is a fairly large  crowd at the park but already a  few of them are starting to  leave. Yvonne and I decide to  hang in a bit longer. We are sitting in the bleachers behind the  baseball backstop. In front of  us, two enterprising Australians  are deomonstrating a new type  of ultra-light aircraft. It is simply a sort a giant tricycle with a  Community  Television  MONDAY, OCTOBER 20  We are repeating our program from last Thursday this  week.  7:00 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites with  Steve and Jack. The musical  twosome perform requests from  previous programs and take requests for future shows. This  week a surprise guest joins the  group.  8:00 P.M.  Election '86. Due to technical  problems at Powell River Cable  TV, we are unable to have  coverage of their all-candidates  meeting. In its place we will >  repeat our student/candidate  question and answer period  from last Thursday.  hang glider wing attached.  Frankly, the idea of scooting  through the air in this flimsy  contraption does not tempt me  in the slightest. It would be like  riding a motorized broomstick.  Yvonne strikes up a conversation with a girl named Louise  who is directing a film about  hang-gliding in collaboration  with CKVU. We discuss our  mutual fascination with the  sport and its devotees. Louise  has decided to fly tandem and  find out what is is really like up  there. Yvonne and I have  managed to decline similar offers up to this point. But we admire Louise's nerve and wish  her all the luck in the world. We  argee to get together at some  later date and compare notes.  Behind us, a flying bag of the  type many of the pilots use,  dangles by its harness from a  tripod. Kids climb in and out of  the bag and dangle there happily, playing at being bird-people.  Finally, around 3 o'clock,  when we have just about given  up hope of seeing any gliders in  action, the stubborn cloud mass  begins to lift. Soon, the swathed  peak is clear. "Great News!"  shouts the announcer, excitedly,  putting down his radiophone,  "the launchmaster tells me that  the first two wind dummies  have just taken off."  'Wind dummies' are non-  competing pilots who try out  the air for the real contestants.  The announcer does not miss  the opportunity to crack a few  funnies about this rather derogatory term. "Perhaps I  should call them 'wind technicians'," he jokes.  The flyers in question float  off the edge of the mountain. It  is good to see gliders aloft  again. 'The dummies/technicians perform their function,  circle down quickly, and land  well to enthusiastic applause.  Maybe the Meet is going to happen after all.  To be continued  ~\  Stitched Toe  Leather  From Cougar  and Incognito -  with patterned  cutwork  - in royal, jade  & black  From  $41 #98  Top them off with the perfect mate.  Colour co-ordinated FASHION SOCKS  from Alfred-Sung and McGregor.  FACIALS  Gentle, nourishing European  facials to improve your skin.  Pedicures, eyebrow, eyelash tinting,  eyebrow arch, manicures, waxing,  make-up artistry  ��ice*Med' Sttfotiti^  I have thirty years nursing experience  as well as being an esthetician  I operate from home, carrying a full line of  RENAUD SKIN CARE PRODUCTS, and wil  home visits.  DR.  do  At Supershape Mondays & Fridays  Phone 885-2818  GENTLE, NOURISHING FACIALS  'ic Library  Gibsons  Publi  Hours.  Tuesday:  //   Wednesday:.  //   Thursday:  r Saturday  f   STORYTIME  10.00 -4 p.m  1:30-4 p.m  11.00-4 P.m.  Wed- 10 a.m  Facials you haw in a salon or in your home with your esthetician, together with your daily  home care routine, is a heauty basic everyone should have. The results are a healthy skin and  more enviable complexion.  What is a Facial?  TYPES OF FACIALS ��� ��� SCHEDULING FACIALS   You should take into account your skin's  natural 28-day cellular renewal cycle, as well  as skin type, environment and age.  HOW A FACIAL FEELS  Different facials are given for specific skin problems, whether it is oiliness, dryness,  breakouts, maintenance, or for combination  skins.  The complete procedure lasts one and one  half hours.  In addition, you will be re-educated and provided with the necessary information to help  maintain the improvement gained during the  facial.  /  The Steps  The number and order of these steps varies in  each salon and with each esthetician. Ii will  also depend on your skin type, which technique will be chosen.  *Cleanser to remove make-up and surface  dirt.  * Examination to assess skin status and type of  facial to be performed.  * Massage to promote circulation, nutrients  from vials and creams are easilyrabsorbed, and  the massage is very relaxing.  * Steaming to cleanse skin and prepare comedones for extraction  * Extraction of surface comedones with tool  or tissue:wrapped fingers.  * Mask to treat specific skin type;  * Application of a light moisturizer.  On the Sunshine Coast we have made the facial an affordable, private experience. Our  regular facials are only $30.  Call today and improve your skin, and enjoy a relaxing one and one half hour facial.  A facial should not hurt, - you may feel a slight  bracing or tingling sensation, (on par.with an  astringent) from a mask or during comedone  extraction, but that's it. If you feel anything  more, speak up. ���  After a facial, skin should feel softer, smoother,  look rosier. Under no circumstances should,  skin be blotchy, feel tender or break out after a  facial.  It is important in order to keep your skin well  nourished and protected against damage, that  you have a facial every four to six weeks. The  consultation and analysis is included in each  facial. The condition of your skin can change  in this time period, especially with any change  of lifestyle or eating habits.  It is just as important that you follow up with  your recommended home care treatment.  TELEPHONE  885-7970  Margaret Nielsen  Special Touch Skin Care  Supershape  885-2818 _--*!  fMM^^^S^^WM^  Coast News, October 20,1986  15.  Local landscape inspires next show  The upcoming exhibition at  the Arts Centre in Sechelt will  be pleasing to anyone who loves  our local landscape.  George and Mildred Doubt  like to paint along the Sunshine  Coast  because they both like  w ���'/y//y///s///AM#/,:  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  WEEKEND ENTERTAINMENT  Fri. & Sat Nite-Live!  BARRY MILLER  TRIO  SPECIAL  EVENTS  Mon.-BINGO  Wed. - DARTS  General  Meeting  designed paintings and they feel  that much of the material along  the sea arranges itself naturally,  making the composition almost  form itself. There is also a great  variety of sculptural form and  subtle colour that seems to them  to suit the watercolour medium.  They have exhibited their  work in group shows in Trail,  New Westminster and Vancouver and have held private  showings. George recently had a  one-man show at the Community Arts Council Gallery in  Gastown, Vancouver. Their  work has been on display at the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons.  Both have lived part time on the  Sunshine Coast since 1964.  Joan Warn has been painting  and drawing since childhood.  She teaches some workshops for  children in the district and has  studied extensively in B.C. and  Mexico. She has participated in  many shows in Vancouver,  North Vancouver, Squamish  and here, and her work is exhibited regularly at Showpiece  Gallery and Hunter Gallery in  Gibsons and the Studio Gallery  in West Vancouver.  The  work  in  this show  is  The dance band  W��A��G��� E��R  at Roberts Creek Hall  Forming the band's nucleus are lead singer Al Lynch, drummer/vocalist  Rick Hill, and keyboardist Al Davidson, all long-time members of the  R&B All Stars: Hill, Lynch, and bass player Warreji Gill are veterans of  Mantra -one of the 1970's most successful dance and club .bands.  Guitarist John Carver brings experience from a number of west side rock  bands of the middle 1970's.  HALLOWEEN DANCE BENEFIT  FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 8-1  .; NO MINORS  .;|      Tickets: $8 at Richard'^kMeQ^s Wear, Gibsons Landing^k^  \.'     SeaviewMarket,^Roberts' Creek, ��hSBpokstore,���!fee.helU;?P  Proceeds to Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's FIREHALL THEATRE FUND  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I   There are times when you need to be nourished, when junk  food simply won't do. You didn't sleep well the night before  or you've been on the run and drinking far too much coffee.  And yet, not for you the bland lunch that looks as though  it "must be good for you". Let's not sacrifice flavour and  beauty for the sake of good health.  At times like this the Gourmet Munchie, at The Dock in  Sechelt, is definitely the place to go.  The decor is pleasant and airy - lots of white space and  restful greens and mauves with a light touch of Art Deco. The  service is very friendly and prompt and it wasn't long after we  ordered that our carrot juices arrived at the table.  Carrot juice, you say! Yes - icy cold and very fresh and  tasting exactly like the essence of just-picked carrot. It's  refreshing and you can feel it doing you good on the way  down.  Soup of the day was chili - we were after something more  substantial, but a couple of friends dropped in later and pronounced it delicious.  We went for the sandwiches - smoked turkey for my friend  and smoked beef for me; we shared a Greek salad to begin.  Ah - the feta cheese, the crisp vegetables, the light dressing  (perhaps a little too light on the basil) - scrumptious. The feta  is really feta - you can taste the difference.  The sandwiches are good too - on homemade bread with  plenty of meat, tender and served with lettuce and mayonnaise. We ordered sprouts but they were out that day - never  mind, the lettuce was crunchy.  Dessert, we pondered, and had to, reluctantly, go for a  shared slice of Black Forest Cake, incidentally one of my all-  time favourites. My opinion therefore has to be biased, but I  could venture to say it's one of the best ever - maybe a little  too cold, but so fresh!  There's a wide choice on the menu and you can also order  take-outs, not to mention the freshly baked bread and muffins and fresh pasta you can buy as well.  What 1 like the most is the smell in the air - with all that  baking going on the appetite just has to be satisfied and the  Gourmet Munchie does a good job of that.  DRIVEINTAKE 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.  somewhat of a departure for  Joan, in that while there are  some watercolours, the medium  for which she is best known,  there are also a number of  lithographs, styroprints and  silkscreens. This is the first time  any of these prints will be  shown publicly. Included along  with her well received seascapes,  you will be treated to work done  while Joan was in Mexico  earlier this year.  Irene Blueth, well. remembered for her shell, leaf and  cedar  motifs,  promises  some  surprises for us in her recent  jewelry creations made on Cor-  tez Island where she has been  living for the past year. She  assures us that this new work is  definitely one of a kind. Irene  was a resident of the Sunshine  Coast for many years and her  jewelry is well known here.  Come and see this peaceful  show between October 22 and  November 9. Gallery hours are  Tuesday to Saturday, 11-4 and  Sunday, 1-4. A reception for the  artists will held on Saturday,  November 1 between 2 & 4 p.m.  ���Show Piece  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing   836-9213  October Special ���  -���10% OFF������  All frame mouldings in stock  yt  y *.  'k-i '  "A'  m  m  Tutors wanted for  iteracy program  Have you ever met someone  who can't read or write?  Chances are you did but didn't  know it at the time. The skills  you take for granted are not  possessed by everyone. Also,  many people do have some  reading and writing skills, but  not enough, to function fully in  our heavily print-oriented society.  Our local ABLE (Adult Basic  Literacy Education) program  continues to provide help to  those adults on the coast who  would like to improve their  literacy skills. New students are  welcome in the program at any  time. Interested adults may contact ABLE Co-ordinator Anne  Moul at 885-4613. Should you  know of anyone who may be  able to use this program, please  pass the number along!  ABLE provides students with'  tutors who will work with them  weekly on a one-to-one basis.  The program is free and confidential. ��� '���  ABLE is at present training a  number of new tutors. There is  still space left at our next  workshop, which will be held  this Saturday, October 25, from  10 til 4. If you think-you might  be interested in this rewarding  volunteer experience, please  reserve a spot in the workshop  by phoning the ABLE coordinator, or by contacting  Continuing Education at  886-8841.  For Fine Dining in Beautiful,  Relaxed Surroundings  ������__  _���!  , _<  Alice Horsman to sing  On Sunday, November 9 at 2 p.m., Alice Horsman will  give a benefit concert at St. John's United Church in Davis  .".Bay. ���-'. -.���'��� ;.-���'. ..  This local artist will be accompanied by Vancouver musicians, pianist, Aida Lining and contralto, Jane Kosi.  The proceeds from a collection at the door will go to the.  Ross Armstrong Building Fund of St. John's Church.  ;aid4iret  Thursday....Ladies Night....til 10 pm  PRINCE CHARGING  ^POOR PRjZES & SURPRIZES!  Treat yourself to  one of our  LUNCH or  DINNER SPECIALS  Bring the whole family to Andy's popular  SUNDAY BRMJNCH  ���ky..k:M  SUNDAYS 11 'km..- 2:30pm 20!? pff for SENIORS  Hwy 101, Gibsons  886-3388  *'<��  *****  oat.  ^���O.  3l  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!  {Wp-_X___5?_'M_jFv?^-.-      /     i'-<t  fef ">��.\__ryK__.^- ... f_S�� ._ / _<v* .  OPEN: Wed., 9-2am  y'Thurs., Fri. __ Sat., _3-J2am>  '' ' ������      :'j '   ���' "��� -    '  _6ru .-.!*��_. /  J-WEbtNlGftTPOOL TOURNAMENT  'i:.,,':;���/; i���; 1-   "  BEAT THE CLOCK   Every Wed:,'9-1 torn   / i     i "  ������  ��� \  \  W  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  FA MIL Y DINING  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the comer of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Wednesday  thru Sunday from 5:30 p.m. and Sunday  Brunch, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy  relaxed and intimate dining in this historic  seaside lodge. The views are spectacular,  the cuisine is excellent and the prices are  set to suit every budget. Our Swiss chef,  Martin, prepares a weekly menu of  delicious Continental cuisine, including  soups, salads, and appetizers, as well as  entrees of fresh seafood, veal, crepes,  pasta and steak. All are individually  prepared, creatively presented, and served  with tantalizing sauces on the side. Martin's desserts will simply delight you! Sundays, in addition to our regular menu, a  selection of sea food specials will be offered. Healthy portions for hearty eaters.  Fine dining or snacking - by the sea!  Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Thurs., 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Fri.  and Sat., 9:30 a.m. - 10 p.m., closed  Sundays. Delicious bread, pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...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.  Greek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  Tues-Sun; Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  are the hallmarks of Creek House. The  atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual.  Brunch includes eggs, crepes, pasta,  seafood, salads, croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta and meat entrees.  Evening specialties include Filet A  L'Echalotte, Stroganoff, Lobster,  Prawns. Two daily specials (one seafood)  at $10.95 includes soup or salad. Average  meal for two $30. Reservations a must on  weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House -1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing - 886-2268. Open  4-10:30 pm, Sun-Thurs; 4-11 pm, Fri-Sat.  145 seats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise. Cast members of "The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner for two $20. Reservations  recommended.  Pebbles Restaurant- Trail Ave.,  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 days a week  from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m.; Fri & Sat til  9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 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 Tor two $25-$30. Beautiful view of  Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  The Gourmet Munchie- in "The  Dock", Sechelt. 885-3353. Open Mon-  Fri, 8:30-5:30 pm. Lunch served 11:30-3  pm. Comfy seating inside or outdoors  under our umbrellas. A fine selection of  salads, sandwiches, soups and desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select items  for take-home include salads, homemade  . breads, muffins and cookies, dried fresh  pasta, croutons, poppy seed dressing,  marinated artichoke hearts, and jams.  "To go" lunch orders taken by phone.  We cater parties and make boxed lunches.  The Homestead - Hwy 101, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. Open  for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily  lunch and dinner specials as well as  regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  Pender Harbour Restaurant-  Madeira Park - 883-2413. Open 11:30 am  -9 pm Mon-Thurs; 11:30 am-11 pm Fri-  Sat; 4 pm-9pm Sun. 40 seats. V, MC.  Canadian and Chinese food. Western  selections include sandwiches, hamburgers, steaks and chops. Chinese selection includes fried rice, spare ribs, chop  suey, chow mein, foo yong and combination meals. All items available for takeout. Average family dinner for four $20.  Raven   Cafe-  Cowrie  St.,  Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats. \  24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special';  $2.95. All available to go. Average family;  lunch for four from $12.00.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.i  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes!  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination;  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25. ���'.;  Willee's  Family  Restaurant-:  Sunnycrest Shopping Plaza, Gibsons/  886-3434. Open 7 days a week. Mon-i'  Thurs 6 a.m. - 7 p.m.; Fri 6 a.m. - 9 p.m.;;  Sat 8 a.m. - 6 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 6 p.m J  MC, V. Fully licensed. Breakfast, lunch;  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches;  "Wiilee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily  lunch specials include: soup and filled  croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take-put  service available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25. .  PUBS  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  AE - American Express  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.  Average' meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - 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.  I  I!  P. I  ml  $_U"  i;  !. ^'  I  P  m  ! _  .  H  .3  tf  *<_fc Coast News, October 20,1986  iJlJ^^i^^iii^^MKiill  Five teams tie for first in Fall tourney  by Alec Warner  Sixteen teams of five teed off  on Sunday October 12 in this  Annual Fall Mixed Scramble  Tournament under Sunshine  Coast blue skies. Five teams tied  for first place with scores of Par  68 and their members took  home assorted chickens, hams,  sausages, bacon, etc. as prizes.  (My team took home the  bacon!).  The 16 teams ended with only  a five shot difference in their  scores which points up the leveling influence of our testy golf  course. Thanks were extended  to the convenors, Barrie Reeves  and Ken White, for a very successful and well organized tournament.  -October 14 was the last  organized Ladies' Golf day for  this season. The "Eighteeners"  played a "three Ball���Best  Two Balls" round with the team  of Doreen Matthews, Ruby  Head and Jean Mclver taking  first place. Second, the team of  Mardi Scott, Audrey McKenzie  and Jaye Townsend, and third,  the team of Marion Reeves, Pat  Vaughan and Eleanor Dann.  The Ladies' "Niners" played  their "Never Was" tournament  and this was. won by Gladys  Warner. Jeanne Mcllwaine and  Hazel Earle were tops at putting  with only 15 each.  On Tuesday October 21 the  ladies will hold their Annual  Fall Banquet, their annual  General Meeting and Election  of Officers for 1987. No golf  for this Tuesday!  Nick Zotoff shot a low gross  36 to take low gross honors on  October 15 Men's Twilight  Golf. Ken White was second  low   gross   at   39.   First   low  net���Terry Duffy (31 Vz), second low net���Bill Boragno  (32'/__), and third���Barry  Reeves (33). Remember! Tee-  off has been advanced to 4:30  p.m. until Daylight Saving  ends.  Golf Club Crib will be held at  the Clubhouse every other  Wednesday   evening   at   7:30  p.m. starting October 22.  November 5 and 19 will be the  second and third dates.  The Winter Tournament  sign-up sheet is posted on the  bulletin board. Sign up your  team as soon as possible so that  the draw can be made. It is  scheduled to start during the  week of November 3.  TIDE TABtES  Tue.  0105  0835  1400  1815  Oct 21  3.4  14.5  11.0  12.8  Wed. Oct 22  0140 3.5  0925 14.5  1455 11.4  1840   12.4  Thurs. Oct -23  0215 3.8  1020 . 14.3  1610 11-6  1900 .  12.0  Fri. Oct 24  0300 4.3  1130 14.2  1645 11.6  2045   11.3.  Sat. Oct 25  0350 4.9  1220 14.1  1715 11.5  2145   10.8  Sun. Oct 26  0445 5.4  1310 14.2  2015 10.4  2220   10.5  Mon. Oct 27  0550 5.8  1350 14.2  2035   9.6  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for    ,  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  for each ft. of fall.  Arena notes  The arena phone number is 885-2955.  There's still time to register for figure skating, commercial  hockey, minor hockey and oyer 35's hockey.  Lounge hours are Wednesday to Saturday, 6:30 p.m. to 1  a.m. and no membership is required.  Don't forget the Vancouver Canucks Old Timers Hockey  game on Saturday, October 25 from 2 to 4 p.m.  TIDEI_IN�� ��os"wBosc'  LOGGING & MURINE LTD.  88b 41.1  WHARF RD  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Outboards ��� Marine Hardware ��� Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarnn Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Rarngear ft Boots  ��� Wire Rope it Rigging  fit's fun to learn to stand on your hands and do cartwheels and  other gymnastics. Orbita Delos Santos teaches two classes on  Wednesday evenings at Roberts Creek Elementary School for kids  from five to nine and older. ���Ray Smith photo  One outstanding value  during Y. Franks  90th  Celebrating  90 years of  major appliance value  TKe Admiral  ALL REFRIGERATOR  It's All Refrigerator!  '? -  For Those Families Who  Require Maximum Refrigerator Space and Want  the Superior Admiral Quality and Convenience!  Admiral utilizes all space to maximum efficiency...this deluxe "all-  refrigerator" is no exception...and Admiral packs it full of deluxe  features too:  ��� large capacity twin vegetable crispers for best vegetable and fruit  protection.  ��� butter conditioner keeps your refrigerated butter the way you like n.  ��� complete with an interior "Freezette"..* compact freezer  compartment for your convenience.  ��� adjustable cantilever shelves and 90th Birthday Price  glide out meat keeper.                          ^ WKU    JmX ____F_____  o deluxe exterior trim features ^ "   m   #fl  &A  a wood grain handle...great M    ___H��   yj  looks for a deluxe kitchen. mw        ��tt  ��__l^  Even if you*re aw^ from home on  are ways tor you to exercise  y now you should  have received your  WHERE TO VOTE'  card. This card tells  you exactly where to cast  your ballot If for any reason  you cannot vote at this  location you may do one of  the following.  m  M  P  II  m  I  i  i  is.  II  POST-NMASTiN-ONOTFOmiWUID  Registrar of Voters  ELECTORAL DISTRICT  POLLING DIVISION  H-sr  (It*.   _���._���*  HI  v_:io_a,c   POLLING DAY IS    '  polls open from 8 am lo 8 pm pacific time  JOHN DOE  123 ANY STREET  ANYTOWN  V3Z2R1  YOU VOTE AT:  PLEASE PRESENT TWS MHO AT THE POLL  )  ifiiHili  MMMU��8MUM8Mffl$$MM$MMBMMUMMmt  mmmmm  OutofPoUing  Division^  If you happen to be away from home  but still in the same Electoral District  you may vote at any Polling Place.  Just remember, you should take your  'WHERE TO VOTE' card.  Out of Electoral  District  Once again, you may vote outside of  your Electoral District by going to the  nearest Polling Place and casting your  ballot. Remember to take two pieces  of proper identification with you.  If.  For further  information  Y.FRANKS  APPLIANCES LTD. ESTD. 1896  503 -15th St, West Vancouver 926-0124  A short block north of Marine Drive   Use your VISA or MASTERCARD  Open 9:30 to 5:30 daily, excepl Sunday. Open Friday until 8 p.m.  Contact your local Returning Officer.  Or phone toll free l~8Q0-742~VOTE.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia ��� Top. ���<g__ mpin.,y  Strikes & Spares  Coast News, October 20,1986  Edna Bellerive was the class  of the Classic League last week  with a 353 single and a 1018  four game total. Willie  Buckmaster rolled a 304 single  and 929 total and a roll-off  Hazel Skytte rolled a 359 single  and a 940 total.  In the Swingers League,  Belva Hauka rolled a 318 single  Mi nor  ��� Minor hockey is now underway. If you are interested in  coaching, learning to coach, or  want to assist a coach in any  division call Lorna (886-2038)  or Jacquie (885-2558). You can  also call either number to  register your child for hockey.  A referee clinic will be held  on November 8 at the arena.  The two levels offered will be  Level I for persons 10 and over,  and Level II for persons 13 and  over (who have their Level I).  The association will pick up the  cost of the clinic for any person  who intends to. referee for  minor hockey, as well as paying  fon,games-that they referee.  Fender  Golf News  t^e Ladies held their fall lun-  chedh-_pri October 16 and the  prizes won throughout .the  season, were presented at that  time.'  Our La4J����' club captain  Helen Crabb was presented with  the Silver Rose Bowl Trophy  donated by Pender Harbour  Realty Ltd. and will be receiving  a pin to keep.  It is very fitting that Helen  should win as she is not only a  founding member but has done  so much to help us get our club  started and keep us on the right  track. Congratulations Helen!  The girls who volunteered for  the various committees will be  continuing for one more year  with the exception of Marg  Harbord (House, Committee).  Mary Walker has kindly agreed  to take her place. The ladies enjoyed a wonderful luncheon  made and served by those two  great gals, Irene Crabb and Betty Reybui^i.  Twenty-nine ladies came to  th^^jp^eon v^iMidi- 24r%playett--  golf. A special award for the  most   honest- golfer  went   to  Louise McKay.  The low gross winner on October 16 was Moni Langham  and low net was Donna Campbell. Congratulations girls.  ' Ladies, keep in mind that  Ladies' Day Golfing continues  every Thursday morning. Do  come, rain or shine!  On Men's Day, October 11,  the men had to guess their low  gross. Jack McFarlane (Mac)  was the winner and Carl Rietze  was second place winner. Congratulations guys.  Rugby news  v.  Balaclava Park was host field  to Gibsons' thirds last weekend.  The West side Kats took an early 16-4 first half lead capitalizing on a slow starting blue side.  Standoff Niels Payne provided Gibsons' only first half  points, cutting inside his set  scrum for a 25 yard solo romp  to the goal line.  The hometown lads seemed  to wake up in the second half  when the scoring drive surged in  their favour. This time the Kit-  ; ties took the nap.  Gibsons' three line managed.  an exciting try as winger Brian  Evans bolted along the outside  line and fed back into a hard  driving Don Maedell who dove  for the pay dirt.  Open field running by the  Gibsons side came on strong  with backs mixing with forwards to raise havoc with the  green Kitties. Break forward  Rich Godfrey caught the tail  end of one of these second  phase drives, running 22 and a  half yards on his own for a centre post score.  Gibsons' final try was set up-  from a Kats' indirect penalty on  their own 35 yard line. Prop  forward Brent Linekar took the  number two call up the middle  of a spread out Kat defence.  Linekar ploughed deep into Kat  territory and slipped to a sprinting Steve Starbuck who finished up over the goal line for. the  final.  Field goal kicking has not  been up to par for Gibsons this  year but Brian Evans, who has_  not   kicked   for   goal   often,  managed two converts.  Final score was 20-20. Next  week Gibsons is back in town  playing the Red Lions at  Braemai.H >:..v. ���  and a 694 triple and Norm  Lambert just missed a 300 with  a 295 single and a 719 triple.  Marion Reeves rolled a 303  single and a 716 triple  in the  Wednesday Coffee League and  Frank Redshaw a 304 single and  a 730 triple in the Ball and  Chain.  In the YBC Bantam League  Debbie Davidson had  a 218  single and a 578 triple which is  164 pins over her average.  Other high scores:  CLASSIC  Gwen Edmonds  245-944  Dianne Clement  290-991  Freeman Reynolds  259-977  TUESDAY COFFEE  J ocelyne Boyce  259-659  Dorothy Robinson  2674560  SWINGERS  Mary Lambert  225-576  Jim Gilchrist  219-629  GIBSONS A  Pam Swanson  250-635  Barb Christie  290-667  John Hautala  238-666  GlenHanchan  242-671  WEDNESDAY COFFEE  Margaret Buchanan  248-646  Grethe Taylor  249-680  SLO UGH-OFFS  Carol Tetzlaff  230464  Pat Gibson  294-679  BALL & CHAIN  Pam Dew  295-643  Gloria Tourigny  234-673  Art Dew ' '  227.534  PHUNTASTIQUE  Pat Prest 255-655  Hazel Skytte 273-656  Willie Buckmaster 262484  Jack Hoffman 224-646  JoeMcChiskie 261-659  Jim Gilchrist 280495  NIGHT OWLS  Ol Underwood 216-599  GanyLockett 266417  SECHELT GA'S  CecByers 275438  Norm Lambert 259496  YBCPEEWEES  Sherlyn Hood 141-218  Jennifer McHeffey 131-245  Chris Voll 137-241  ' Kristoff Roepke-Todd 168-258  YBC BANTAMS  Bobby Hood 165-381  Shane Cross 130-382  Jeremy Howden 192-194  YBC JUNIORS  Melissa Hood 190-501  Chris Lumsden 182-515  Neil Clark       . 237-597  YBC SENIORS  Craig Kinciad '201-578.  George WUIiams 209-593  INTELLMSION 111 WITH ONE CARTRIDGE  119  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  CARTRIDGE SPECIALS!  ��� Goif J^i <y~l  . Hockey ^tiQifL  ��� Dungeons ��� ���*        t    (  & Dragons ' ^^"^  ��� Boxing  A MITSUBISHI  26" TABLETOP REMOTE  CONTROL DIAMOND VISION  COLOUR TV l-   ''  s749  99  ���_���*  p  20"  DIAMOND  VISION  REMOTE  CONTROL COLOUR TV  "Our Prices Bring You In, Our Service Brings You Back  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  _* ~^*  _-��-.U  *$��? 'it^  **'  it *���'���-- ^vsr;  SHRUNKTO FIT  ORIGINAL "501" DOUBLE X DENIM, STONEWASHED  501 STYLING WITH ZIPPER FLY INSTEAD OF BUTTONS  WAIST SIZES 26-36, ASSORTED LEG LENGTHS  WHILE QUANTITIES  LAST  SAVE ON FASHION-RIGHT TOPS  FIRST QUALITY MEN'S  SPORT SHIRTS  CHOOSE FROM 3 PATTERNS  ��� 65 POLY/35,  COTTON  ��� YARN-DYED  ��� BLUES, REDS AND  NATURALS  ��� S, M, L  Sale  FIRST QUALITY "KETCH"  PUFF-PRINT  FLEECE  SWEAT  SHIRTS  ��� ASSORTED  PRINTS  ��� GREAT  COLOURS  ���S.M.L  Sale  . ���'.  &���  I.  a.-  u  V..  If  &  r.  *'_  A  ���; .  p-.s  ^VVORKWEN^  Canodayil/VorkwearStctem  100%  LOCALLY  OWNED & OPERATED  885-5858  IMoiterCattJ  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  J-  fr  I;,  I  ....  *  ...  _. -yr<wry?"iW"sw  l���TT^T,ni    i 1 .71   inrTTTr   p  . i~".T * ;TPl!W.ff|"MiP-'_MTB ��  i___"W��'f ���;�� i ��� Tw.��_ P�� '!������?-  18.  Coast News, October 20,1986  CUTTING EDGE  Don't be left out In the cold.  Husqvarna Chainsaws are  ON SALE  at TIDELINE Logging & Marine Ltd.  Husqvarna's newest Model 40 weekend pro ���  chainsaw gives you the edge.  This sleek middleweight powerhouse performs with faster acceleration and more  low end torque than any weekend saw in its  class. The 40 has chain brake' standard, a ^  40CC ��� Complete with 18"  bar & chain.  Woodcutter's $ ORA^S  SPECIAL   . Q5IV  m Husqyama  near perfect balance between power and  weight and an excellent vibration dampening system. So when the job's finished,  you're not.  See us today for great values on Hu.sqvar-  na's complete line of weekend pro saws.  Rancher 50cc ��� complete with  ?9 7     18'Vor 20" bar & chain. -  ^..._.J:    Woodcutters $ O Q Q95  SPECIAL    .'���'��� yf__P.W ��...:  The Chain Saw Professioha_s,NurnberOne in Canada.  Similar SAVINGS on ALL MODELS!  - ���^-���-��� While stocks last;  ������-  e*a  0\e*:  181XP-Complete" with '  ^V 30" bar & chain. �� mm Qg\QQ  SPECIAL  266XP ��� Complete with  24" bar & chain.    ��  SPECIAL  Come in and see our TWO NEW MODELS  281XP - Complete with 30" bar & chain and  fullwrap handle. ��49* A ��) 95  INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL    . W MM O'  \ . spare cha,n'  298XP ��� Complete with 33'! bar & chain and ^  full wraphandle. $'��&"*!Jf!;.v|5,T O "  INTRODUCTORY SPECIAL     V  f V  Come on in - the coffee pot  is always on!  DORHN  .  w u,w���._..  r.    ^&     AAMA WHARFRD.,  '"��� ���.: _���   ' <i;-.     ���   ..      .������'ft---   .  ������-    .���l_.____l��L_____________________  '_'.,�����'��� ":_���>  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your 5x7        s6����  choice from, the contact sheets    8x10     $9*��  ^  ���   . . ^_ ..     .���   ^,    '--    -      ���_ s  Siilishliie Co��!it  HEATING  -Wood Add-On Furnaces!  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and 885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane    ^  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ��� MISC SERVICES  r  We carry a full line of  �� Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 886-3318  ySechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons,  /���WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���^  ' (Typing & Secretarial Services)  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL - ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  I Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  \Opposite Omega Restaurant        _j  Need this space?  Call the GO AST 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  J$ sTarliTe-  spOS &  POQf5  DAYS OR  EVENINGS  885-5304  RH #1, Flold Rd.,  Sechelt, BC  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER  RAY MIDDLEMISS  2/  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL^  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don hunter  box 1939  photography 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast J  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� '5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  . ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  OpenTSat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. J  es  by Marguerite  "Waste not want not"  should be the gardener's motto  in October.  It's time to clear out all those  dying vegetable and bedding  plants, but don't throw them  away ��� they are invaluable for  making compost, or cover with  spoiled hay straight into the  earth. By being returned to the  soil, it makes life giving humus  for next year's flowers, fruit  and vegetables.  All soils, whether sticky clays  or free-draining huneary sand,  as we have on this coast, are  greatly improved by adding  organic matter. It also provides  a home for millions of  beneficial bacteria, without  which plants cannot exist.  The ideally composting mat-  Trustee  change  Since the last School Board  election there have been two  major changes in School District 46, a letter to Sechelt  Council from Roy Mills states.  The first of these is the formation of the District Municipality of Sechelt and the se:  cond is the removal of Bowen  Island from School District 46.  The present trustee representing Sechelt, Maureen Clayton,  is up for re-election this  November. The trustee for Area  A, Dave Mewhort, will also  represent the District Municipality ��until 1987 when his  ���term is Up and another trustee  elected who will also represent  the Municipality. ; \  ter, in a wooden bin, needs  water, the bacteria to carry rotting process, air, so try to put  coarser stuff with grass cuttings  etc. Sprinkle a little Rot It, or  activator every nine inches. It's  nature's way.  Dahlias should be cut down  after they have been blackened  by the first frost, tubers dug and  shaken free of soil, then labelled  and stored in a dry cool place  through the winter.  .Tuberous rooted Begonia and  Gladioli should be gently lifted  and cleaned and stored in a dry  frost free place.  Mr. Peter Light who was  guest speaker at the garden  club, and who is a hundred per  cent organic gardener, says  mulch - mulch - mulch. He has  used this method 18 years successfully.  The next meeting will be  November 20, 7:30 p.m. in the  Marine Room, Gibsons.  Gibsons Garden Club Fall  Plant Sale is to be held Saturday  October 25, Sunnycrest Mall,  front entrance, 10 a.m.  Pioneer Park is being cleared  of summer flowering plants,  and prepared for planting of  tulips for the Spring. We have  left it as long as possible with  out wonderful weather. Keep  mulching!  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  $399  Wllh Electric Power Head. ���  BUILT IN   ;        .  Hoover vacuum .  '���SYSTEM  OJO&ti  Complete with 3 inlets,  includes attachment for  all your home cleaning  needs.  Full power - 2 motor  System means ,��*  clean carpets  and a clean home.  The Hoover Difference!  Power Nozzle with Steel Agitator  "// beats as it sweeps  as it cleans"  Installed for as  little as $100.00  GIBSONS BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  '886-8141 885-7121 .'  m  ��������������_��i mi   .   I  *���_ "*  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD. ?.  .  Ililllllill||-ia��_________-.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park    '  883-2616  ����wii___a��������-������--Mm  _._!.!_.!._:  .. \,    -   ��   ^�� ^y.f-,.ys-% v-'-s, 4^M*i*��_*ita4_ik___k^__(!t_Sta'-i_fc___4*^-'- - ������ '^--^r-  . c y^i ��� -. v^^l  v.^vy\- \.   . .,,\ v~'    s  j;^'  ;....'Tr.yy >...'..;....-     \t_:;_vVViii-'.v';y��^ ���-���:��� *&���>������-��� ������-^1  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION. CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of^Gibsons .1  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon.to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y. ,885-9973 886-29387  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  r  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  rs  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  r  L. M0S0LANCZKI  >i  Masonry Contractor  886-2982  Stone & Brick Work  Fireplaces  R.R. #4, S5C47  Gibsons', B.C.  .\/ON1V0  ROOFING  '.-Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ^STIMaVeS 886-2087 eves    gu^iJS  ca.,: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  jL 886-3171  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For. all aspects of  - residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  N  BG FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Wednesday,  September 3 Through  October 13, 1986  VANCbUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  horseshoe bay-langdale  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm 6:40 am        6:30 pm  9:30 7:25 8:30 6:30 10:30 8:30  1:15 pm      9:15 12:25 pm     8:20 12:25 pm      10:20  3:30 2:30 4:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28, 1986.  Gibsons  BUS  "Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons *6:00 Sunnycrest   *5:55      Lower  Marina 7:47 Mall 8:00      Bus  11:47 12:00      Shelter  1:42 1:50  3:47 4:00  5:47 6:00  Ferry  Terminal  IMSNI BUS SCHEDULE]  .   Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday'. Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  M0:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30,p.m.  8:40 a.m;  * 1.0:00 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  ���    9:15 a.m.  9:1'5 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15a.m.  :             for Sechelt  ���  *10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45a.m.  10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.1  * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  . * 1:35 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,'  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  .   *��� 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m;���';.  Gower Pt. Rd.  LOWER ROAD" route  ��� via Flume Road.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  EXCAVATING  VLmlMJiG��^ rCHAINSAWSl  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  J  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  |ANDE EXCAVATING  "N  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  9  DNA   I  WEy  }*feeil this space?  ; :       Call   .lie COfASt  PdEWS  at 8JB6-2622 or 88&-3930 " Coast News, October 20,1986  Continued from Page 1  this   into   a   prosperous   and  healthy place to live. We have to  get our fair share from the provincial government."  Long said he favoured job  creation, forestry, aquaculture,  quality education with a strong  base and that highways were a  major concern.  "I- know that Mackenzie is  isolated from the rest of B.C.  Let's not isolate ourselves  politically as well."  There were plenty of questions to come from the floor.  Bill Forst, President of the  SCTA, said that B.C.'s education funding level had eroded to  the lowest level in Canada and  he asked each candidate for  their stand on the issue.  Lockstead pointed to the  NDP's task force on education  which had produced a comprehensive brief.  "Education is a high priority  with our party. We would  restore autonomy and reduce .  class sizes...and we would look  into Federal government  transfer payments which the  NDP believes are used for purposes other than education...we  would also establish a university  in the centraJ part of the province."  Long said that education  j must be funded properly since it  j "is our greatest resource." He  * pointed to the increase in educa-  '��tion spending since 1976 and the  !$600 million Fund for Ex-  Icellence which the government  Shad established last year. This  (produced some derisive hoots  | from the audience, which com-  I prised a large number of local  *��� teachers.  "Education is very important  *to me and the government," he  fassured them. "I have children.  *I'm in the same position you  fare.", yy  I   Wilson   said   the   Liberals  } would repeal the interim financing actvand establish an advisory  council on education.  * "We would have a direct enquiry into formula funding for  post secondary education...we  | would restore elected college  | boards. Education is our first  ; priority. A Royal Commission  jonly buys time. We need action  rnow and a forum for local con-  cerhfc. **"*--  When a member of the B.C.  ��Marijie Workers' Union asked  -tnecahididates about the state of  the ferry service the audience  ,'was   clearly   perturbed   when  j Long said that "I didn't realize  J there was such a problem with  1 the ferries." He went on to say  t that he thought the 10:15 a.m.  '*run should be re-instated but  that the late sailing was "a matter of economics...We haven't  (had  a problem and  I  don't  |foresee one."  ;    Wilson said that the Liberal  ! policy  caiied  for  a   10 year  ; phase-in period which would bring the ferries into the highways  system   so   that   the   service  "would not be an impediment  jto the residents."  Working conditions on the  'ferries are also of concern, he  tsaid, citing the high levels of  ���lead being ingested by workers.  p   Lockstead agreed with Wil-  r son - "ferries are the highways  Cto this riding" - and added that  gwe should have more and later  ^sailings. He also said that those  ^attending school should have  passes for the ferry.  On labour relations and the  Workmen's Compensation  Board, Lockstead said the NDP  would repeal the "obnoxious  labour legislation", introduce  an increase in the minimum  wage and revamp the Labour  Relations Board, restoring its  authority.  The Liberals would repeal  present labour-legislation and  look to where the weaknesses in  labour-management relations  are, Wilson said.  The WCB needs a major revision; "the process of appeal is  obscene" he told the audience.  "A major change in the act is a  Liberal priority."  Long said that he did not  know "a whole lot about it"  but that he was willing to go out  and find out about it.  In the forestry sector Long  said the government was doing  the best it could, planting  millions of trees - 200 million  over the next five years  -although he said the big companies are responsible for  silviculture in their own Tree  Farm Licences. Export of logs  was necessary in some instances, he said.  Lockstead slammed the government's failure to implement  any of the recommendations of  the Pearse Commission on the  forestry except for the introduction of the Small Business Program which sees more competitive bidding for timber. The  NDP would call for a review of  stumpage paid by the big companies.  Wilson said that the failure of  the province to build a  manufacturing sector had sent  money and jobs out of B.C. As  well, the low stumpage rates  paid in the province meant less  revenue in the government coffers. . ���������:.  Wilson came under fire for  the records of past Liberals in  this province, such as Garde  Gardom and Pat McGeer who  had crossed the floor and gone  over to the Social Credit camp.  Wilson stated that he would,  "if I ever felt the urge to join  either the Social Credit or the  NDP, resign my seat. That's the  only honest way to treat the  electorate." . i  " 'But he%eicomed the t___uice'-���'  to build a new Liberal party in  the province "from the  grassroots. Those names are not  welcome in the new Liberal party."  The important issue of senior  citizens brought varied responses from the candidates.  Lockstead said seniors in this  area are a major issue especially  in regard to housing and extended care. The new seniors' hall in  Sechelt has also been a problem  on which he had spent a lot of  time, he said.  "I am hoping for a dramatic  announcement (before the election). But however they get the  money if fine with me. I have a  sense of hope for that particular  project."  Long said he thought seniors  were"quite well looked after"  and pointed to the  government's recent funding  approval for an extension to St.  Mary's Hospital. He also said  the seniors' home in Sechelt  provided "provided most  everything the seniors need".  "Welook after our own," he  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil      27* per Litre  Stove Oil 31* Per Litre  Diesel Oil        34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel 31.5 per Litre  464-0430  said citing his own parents as an  example.  Wilson said that Liberal  policy called for new ideas  about seniors' housing. Cooperative housing with access to  intermediate and extended care  would keep people together, he  said. "Retirement complexes  with public and private sector  financing...would allow seniors  to age with dignity, without fear  and with each other."  Both Wilson and Lockstead  railed at the government for its  failure to make public the  results of the Aqua West audit;  Long was not aware of the problem, he said, but "I'll look into it" he added.  Aquaculture, further questions on education, Food Banks  and the peace issue took the  meeting into its third hour.  Police news  A number of bicycles remain  unclaimed at the RCMP.  On October 11 there was a  theft of a Husquavarna chain-  saw, model 44, from the parking lot of Andy's Restaurant.  On October. 13 a 17 foot  fibreglass boat was found under  the power lines off Cemetery  Road. If you have any information call the Gibsons RCMP.  Gibsons RCMP apprehended  a theft suspect with the  assistance of staff from Ken's  Lucky Dollar and the general  public. Police were called to the  store when a male was observed  by an employee leaving the store  without paying for some merchandise. A short pursuit  followed with the suspect finally  being located in some thick  underbrush opposite the old  ^firehall area. The suspect received minor cuts from falling into  some blackberry thorns.  Police investigation resulted  in determining that the suspect  was wanted by both Vancouver  and   Burnaby   police  19.  Ml  We'll accept your Shop Easy cash register coupon  SK  Ceramic Tiles/sC*>-  *<*_!  885*__�� 4  & Accessories-^^^^  AS WELL AS FOR ^^V*JZ���� :  10 />OFF Wallcoverings & Accessories   ���CASH & CARRY SALES ONLY- ���   FOR YOUR HEARTH  - Complete line of Ceramic Tiles, Tools & Accessories  for the Do-lt-Yourselfer.  WONDERBOARD - for under & behind your wood heater.  Only NINE WEEKS til Christmas!  BOOK NOW to ensure time for INSTALLATIONS  m  FLOORCOVERINGS LTD.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2923  PUBLIC E  r ..-���'������   on  REPORT CARD: 1982 ��� 1986  Services to Children:  Drastic cuts, including  - cuts in Special Education  - cuts in textbooks  - cuts in electives  - increased drop out rate  Teaching Losses  - 3200 teaching jobs lost in B.C. since 1982  - Aging teacher force - new teachers  underemployed  - workload of elementary staff in  S.D. #46 increased by 10%  - Increased teacher stress  * BUDGETS SLASHED  - 20% reduction in real dollars to  S.D. #46 budget  - libraries budget inadequate  - maintenance not keeping up  - field-trip and sports support cut  - private school grants up - public school  grants down  * Programme Losses  - larger kindergarten classes  - music and drama programs reduced  - native education program reductions  * Post Secondary  Financial Stress  - tuition fees almost tripled  - B.C.'s assistance to students is $69  per year. Canadian average is $650  per year!  n  . ���;  *������.  _.  _'.  _  THE SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION  URGES YOU TO:  V^ LOOK   at the record of the existing government  v     CHECK   the education policy of the parties  V    ATTEND the candidates meeting on Tuesdaly, Oct. 14, 8 pm, Gibsons Elem. Gym  %/ WATCH   the candidates debate on Coast Cable 11, Thursday, Oct. 76  m  y-  %/ VOTE   for the candidate and party which will restore public education for the  students of B.C.  BHD  4 >  /'���  _J_iJ :_ h  ������_  Coast News, October 20,1986  CHANGE IN SCHOOL BOARD  MEETING SCHEDULE  The business meeting scheduled for Tuesday, October 28th, has been postponed to Tuesday,  November 4th, in the School Board Office at 7:00  p.m.  The educational meeting.scheduled for Tuesday,  November 11th, has been moved forward to Monday, November 10th, at Pender Harbour Secondary School at 7:00 p.m.  FALL SALE BEGINS  _W ABBEY  Venetians * mini  * MICRO  Free: 1 colour stripe  Verticals  Free: valances  Pleated Shades  Solarized 'Energy Savers'  40% OFF  40% OFF  30% OFF  30% OFF  HiQh fashion at LOW prices  Sale ends Oct. 28  = HI Woven Woods  DeVries h... im i���i,v  Floor, Windov., (eramic> _v Wall Coverings  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - j 1:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay- 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev: Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone     886-2333  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  ���':::. 5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Service Times Sun. 10:30 am  MidWeek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  ���  i      ''       -    j%# Sfk JK_. ������ ��� ������ '  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           , ,    $(k S/k i-fr-��� ���...  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       ll.OOa.rn.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Evensong & Eurcharist  First Sunday in the month  6:30 p.m., St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -,,-������    ,,. -flfr ��fi ^ft  "���' ���  ������-���-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00am., Worship Service  Weekly.Hom^ Fellowship Groups  Rev. Daife 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  TheRev erendig.S. Gale  ��� 885-7481 or 1 -525-6760      ��� ' r  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  .(I ._>��� __>   THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  'ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  ��� _>._> .Ik��� ___���  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  \r 3Sm JO  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  _^_. ���_��_> 3gk���  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Biblef Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.    *%* ��$(_) t-fti   ������    _. ,     ,  L  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  Editor-  Let us return to our muttons:  that is to say the price of  gasoline on the Sunshine Coast.  I have a friend who was a  commercial fisherman. He told  me that it was quite common  for the price of gasoline to be  cheaper in the villages on the  north coast Of Vancouver Island  than on the Sunshine Coast. So  maybe the oil barge does go to  Aklavik before coming here (see  Mr. Blain's letter in last week's  paper). I expect all the oil  barges,   Imperial   Oil,   Shell,  Incident  Editor,  An unfortunate incident marred an otherwise successful  Computer Show on Saturday,  October 11, at the Sunnycrest  Mall.  , Someone removed the "Applesoft" Manual for the. Apple  IIGS computer shown by Bob  Cotter of Advantage Computer,  possibly mistaking it for a  brochure. This is the ONLY  copy of the manual presently in  B.C. and he heeds it back  urgently.  I would gratefully expedite its  return, either to Box 1331, Gibsons, or by phone at 886-3552.  My thanks to all who participated and helped make the  show a success. .      . .���  Fred Mason  Beer  break  Editor:  Social Credit's proposal to  reduce the cost of beer - as a  concession to us 'working men',  while continuing to permit Sunday openings for pubs is, in my  view, the most ill-conceived  policy statement of any party in  this election. -It singers and insults me that Social Credit cpn-  . siders my political patronage  can be bought at the bar. But if  the 'advance the availability of  alcohol' policy is ill-consideredf  -��� it's equally instructive. -'^ I  ? If Mr. Vander Ztim msbm 1  to do something for all working! ,  men and their families, he might  have paused to reflect upon the  social cost of inviting us down  to the pub for a cheap round oh  Sunday.  J.A. Stephen Jr.  Why  hatred?  Editor:  I would just like to ask, why  must there be some who hate  and destroy just because they  happen to have different,  political opinions. This is a  democratic country. Volunteers  spend a lot of time phoning,  putting up signs, etc., trying to)  get their particular party  elected.  A large number of Election  Signs have been, destroyed or  torn down. 1 realize that no one  person or party is responsible  for this but please, just because  you disagree, do it at the polls.  Tearing down signs is hot the  democratic way.  Joan Gallup  Wilson Creek  Speech  aid  Editor:  Stuttering is a speech handicap that affects about one per  cent of the population, with  males three times more likely to  be stutterers than females.  There is now a charitable  non-profit Canadian organization' for stutterers and anyone  else interested in the problem.  This group, 'Speakeasy', was  formed so that stutterers would  have a nation-wide network for  mutual assistance, information  and friendship.  For more information about  this self-help group please write  to: Speakeasy, 95 Evergreen,  Saint John, NB, E2N 1H4.  Gordon Moore  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Chevron and Petro Canada all  follow one another up the west  coast to Aklavik and back here,  by which time it is worth a lot  more money than when it  started out. Naturally you don't  haul gas all over the place for  nothing.  This barge story is a pile of  horsefeathers. It just shows  what small regard they have for  us when they would come up  with such a ridiculous excuse.  Every gallon of gasoline that  goes into the trucks and other  machines of our municipalities,  Gibsons, Sechelt, etc., has a  23.866 cent extra charge on it,  so we get it both ways, at the  pumps and in our taxes.  So let us write to Ottawa,  Victoria and Petro Canada and  make as much noise as we can.  Harry Gregory  V  450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  Sod Delivery  Truss Delivery  FREE Dead Car Removal  886-7028  A Fresh Start For Mackenzie  THE MAN:  ��� Born and raised in Powell River  ��� Married with four children  ��� Owner of City Transfer Ltd.  ��� Longtime union member and avid outdoorsman  THE PLAN:  ��� To create job opportunities for all  ��� Quality education with stability  ��� Improved health care in the Mackenzie riding  ��� Highway improvements and ferry accessability  ������ To create a climate in which existing business  and new businesses can flourish  ��� Help to create the policy which desires government,  unions and industry to work together for mutual  prosperity.  If we, in the Mackenzie riding, are going to participate fully in the province 's economic renewal, we must have a sitting member of the government.  Upon my election, I will dedicate every effort to bring this riding our fair share^  We will prosper!  ON OCTOBER 22, VOTE FOR A FRESH START  LONG, Harold  HAROLD LONG CAMPAIGN HEADQUARTERS  TOWN CENTRE MALL, 7100 ALBERNI STREET  POWELL RIVER, 485-7926 Coast News, October 20,1986  21.  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  1 YEAR INTEREST FREE  OAC  1 new modular sect'l.  reg. $2195, Sale $1299  1 used sofa        $499  & loveseat  1   used   Krohler  $389  sofa   &   chair,  Other great buys.  HOURS: Tues.-Sat., 10am-5pm  New Location  Cowrie Street  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt  885-3713  Styrofoam Billets, 18x39x40, $25  each. 10 or more, $20 each. Ph.  883-2368.     . #43  Steamer trunks, suitcases, ski  rack, serving trolley, 3 new tennis racquets, Selkirk zero  clearance glass door fireplace.  Ph. 883-1106 evenings.       #43  Franklin fireplace, with pipes,  grate, $100.. 885-2309, after 6  p.m. #42  South Coast  >      Ford      >,  1979 FAIRMONT  2 dr., automatic, p/s, p/b,  . nice shape  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  V^     PL 5936 685-3281      J  Cheap! 10 yr. old girl's bike,  ladies" 10 sp.' bike. 886-8294  aft. 6 pm. #42  Dishwasher, $300; Maytag  dryer/washer, $150 ea.; 3-day  Expo pass. $20.886-7712.   #42  28' Lynwood hull, 2 station steering, $11,000. 883-1196.      #43  Firewood, hem., fir, $75/cord,  split, delivered Langdale-Rbts.  Crk. 886-9751. #42  New & Used Electrolux vacuums  & shampooers. Phone Stella  Mutch. 886-7370. #42  30" GE harvest gold range, gd.  cond., $200; 48" bed, gd.  matt., $30.886-8487. #42  Used Twin size mattress. & box  spring, $75. Kern's Home Furnishings, 886-8886. .TFN  KitchenjMaid comb, fridge, sink  & stove, approx. 30"' wide,  stainless steel top with 2 burners  & sink, fridge &. small freezer  below, ideal for off ice, rec; room,  etc.; IBM''elec. typewriter, 16"  platen; 'Royal elec. typewriter.  16" platen, large print. Phone  DonnieJat 886-7751, days or  886-2881 eves. #42  South Coast  [       Ford       A  1986 HONDA  CIVIC GL  4 Dr.  4 cyl., auto, stereo,  cassette. (Extended service  plan. Immaculate.  Only 5.000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Autos  75 Dodge van, $1000 or will take  small car in trade. 886-7253. #42  1972 Volvo station wagon, $600.  Ph. 885-5911, after 5 p.m.   #42  79 Volare stn'. wgn., gd. cond.,  sm. V8, 6trs.,$2200 0BO. 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  Moving - must sell '81 Miller Big  40 welder, '80 Ford 350 truck,  all steel custom flat deck w/5  locked cabinets for this unit.  P.T.O. Devilbliss air compr., 25  CFM, complete as is $3000 OBO.  886-7195. #42  74 Ford Supercab. rebuilt 390,  new brakes & exhaust, $1200  OBO. 885-3537. #44  Vz ton'Ford truck, Sears rebuilt,  engine, 4 speed, $490; 61/2'  welded steel truck box, $400.  883-2328. #44  77 Honda, 2 dr., 4 sp., red,  min. rust, $1699. 886-2521  (after school);      ��� #42  Like new canopy. for Suzuki  pickup. 885-3410. #44  1974 Ford 3/4 ton PU, 4 spd.,.  30,000 on rebuilt 360 mtr., re-'  cent brakes & clutch, good rubber, great runner, .$600 OBO.  Pete 886-2206. #44  1972 Volvo SW. 4 cyl., 4 spd., all  season; radials, am/fm, reliable  car, $1800 OBO. Pete 886-2206.  #44  GMC3/4tonPU,4sp.,350V8.  new stereo, low mi., very good  cond., $4995.883-2406.     #42  1972   Ford  886-2982.  pick-up,  77 Ford F350, w/16' enclosed  box, 4 spd.., PS. PB, $3000.  885-5448. #43  South Coast  V       Ford       >  1981 F100  PICK- UP  6 cyl. auto.. 42,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281  Honda 12" snow tires, mounted  on wheels, near new, also new  unpainted fenders, - left front,  right rear. 885-2546 eves.    #42  Excellent Buy! 1977 GMC Sierra,  4x4, little use in past 4 years,  $2000 OBO. 886-8527. #42  77 Ford LTD, PS, PB, runs very  well, clean inside & out. $1100.  Ph. 886-3893. #42  1974 Plymouth Valiant, PS, PB. 6-  cyl.. $950 OBO. Phone Karen  886-8383. #44  '85 Hyundai Pony GLS - blue, 5  spd., sunroof, 47,500 km, must  sell. 886-9461 weekdays.    #44  '81 Rabbit LS. 5 spd., 4 dr..  good condition, asking $5500..  886-3032. #43  75 Vega station wagon for parts,  near new tires, good battery.  886-9648. #43  1979 Suzuki MC.G425, good  tires, 34,000 km, $650 OBO, Call  885-2309 after 6. #42  72 VW bus for parts. 886-8487.  #42  DELUXE WAGON  '82 Ford, fully powered', OD,  cruise, low kms. $10,000 OBO.  886-7392. #42  1975 Camaro LT, new paint, vinyl  roof, rear seals just done, PS,  PB, stereo, $3100. 883-9921.  #42  '81 Lynx GL wgn.,-60.000 km.,  good condition. $3995. priced to  sell. 886-7015. #43  1976 Datsun B210, 4 spd.. good  condition, $750 OBO. 886-8290.  #42  1977 Plymouth Volare Premier.  318 motor, 2 bbl., automatic, excellent condition, some!'rustv  $1500. Ph. 885-4519.      "v.#42  1971 Chrysler 300, all season  radials, exc. cond., $1700 OBO.  886-7859. #43  71 Volvo, 142, 4 spd., recent  valve job, comp.. brake overhaul,  rad., tires, exc. gas mileage, lady  driven, sound mech-. cond.,  $1850 OBO. ,883-9650, call  weekends.       ��� #44  Campers  Motorhomes  '82, 28; Prowler trlr., like new,  $11,000 or trade for car or small  van. 886-9648. #43  Marine  14' Sangster and trailer, complete canvass, new 45 HP  Mariner elec. long.,. $4895.  885-4141. #42  For sale or rent or lease to own,  37ft. X-troller. 886-9981.     #44  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  STORAGE  Covered or open storage for  boats, trailers, RV, or various  business uses, behind locked  security fence, owners flexible,  Highway access. 886-8628. #43  Reasonably priced galvanized  steel fish pens for aquaculture  farms, 50'x50' to 100'x100'.  Aquaquip Manufacturing,  942-8812 or 462-9906 eves. #43  19' Seawind ��� Sunrunner  w/trailer, 165 I/O board, $3000.  885-5448. #43  26' aluminum hull,'nicely finished, VHF, galley, head, Chev.  350, OMC leg., exc. value,  $15,000,885-5448.- #43  24'GREW  "Sports Fisherman"  350 cu. in. Chev., OMC  leg, new upholstery. 30  Day Warranty - engine  & leg, parts & labour.  <*y*s>    Was $12,500  *   $10,500  Tideline Logging  & Marine Ltd.  885-4141  32' Monk Styie. wood hull, diesel  power, exc. cond., $13,500.  886-9020, aft. 6. #42  1672' I/O board, full canvas top  on trailer in exc. cond., $7500.  886-9020 aft. 6. #42  Landing Craft, 20 ton capacity,  diesel, crane, perfect for freight  or aquaculture. More info, call  John at 886-8344. #42  36' cruising catamaran, 17HP  diesel, epoxy saturated west  system, Dynel & Endura finish,  head, electronics, stove, etc.,  80% complete, my cost over  $13,000 plus labour, your cost,  $8000.886-7385 eves.        #42-  20 ft. Vivacity FG sloop, 6 HP  O/B, 4 berth, 3 sails, well equipped, $4200.885-9062 eves. #42  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  671 G.M. Diesel  engine complete with  Capitol gear, etc.  $2,20000  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  PRAWN TRAPS  Wire mesh, 4 entry type, basic  galv. trap, $18 each; plastic  coated, $28 each. 885-3805. #42  16' FG boat w/canopies; 100 HP  Merc, for parts; 2 - 80 HP Mercs,  for parts; 150 HP Merc, top end:  '85 bottom unit, fits 65-80 HP  eng., brand new, 1 hr. use. Ph  886-2931. #42  South Coast  <-        Ford  1986 ESCORT  4 Dr.  4 cyl. diesel, 5 speed,  stereo cassette, 2-tone  paint. Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Scchalt  DL 5936 885-3281  Mobile Homes  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modem two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted'  D five appliances Including  dishwasher, washer.       y  and dryer  ��� private sundeck   ..'  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Trlr.'pad for rent, 12'x14' wide,  #13, Comeau Mobile Home Pk.,  Nrth.Rd., 886-9581.:,.,,,.; #43.  24.  Wanted to Rent  Retired couple wish to rent sm.  cottage, Jan., Feb., March '87,  Gibsons/Sechelt area. 921-9212.  #43  2-3 bdrm. home, pref. rural,  reasonable rent, self reliant family. 863-2273 collect. #42  Resp. Coast couple, one child,  wants 2-3 bdrm. house, Gibsons  or Roberts Crk. Please Ph.  886-9145. #42  For Rent  KERN'S PLAZA  Prime New  Commercial  Space Available  800-2500 sq. ft.  = High Traffic  Ample Parking  Good Exposure=  886-8886 - 9:30-5:30  2 bdrm. furn. duplex, all elec,  sorry no. pets, children, refs.  req., $275/mo. plus util. Phone  886-9826, Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. TFN  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  Lg. 2 bdrm. ste., near mall,  view, s/deck, FP, curtains,  carpets, fresh paint, $300.  886-9326, ' #42  3 bdrm. duple*, appl. incl.,  Roberts Creek, $300/mo.  886-7009. #44  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail- immed.,  ref., $450. 478-5336. #44  Bach, ste., central Gibsons, $225  per month. 886-7743 or  886-3351. #44  31 yr. old fern., N/S, feminist  seeks fern, roommate to share 2  bdrm. house. 886-3235.       #44  1980 large 2 bdrm. mobile home,  ref.   req.,   $350/m.   Call  '886-7198. ' #43  Wilson Creek, Ig. 2 bdrm. delux  duplex, $400/m. Phone  886-7042 after 6. #43  Waterfront, Soames Pt., furnished 2 bdrm. 1400 sq. ft.,  $600/m. 886-9587. #43  Quiet 1 bdrm. apt., central loc. in  Gibsons, cpt., $275 plus hydro.  886-2277 Jim. #44  South Coast  Ford       -.  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5sp., lots of options,  economical family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  ���- -*~  3 bdrm. hse.. skylights, W/W,  W/D. F/S, nice yard, partly  furn., nr. marina, $450/m;  886-7955. #43  2 bdrm. WF, Williamsons Ldg.,  North of Langdale, avail. Nov. 1.  F/S, W/D. $425/m. 980-4301.  Iv. mess. y #43  Atfr. 1 bdrm. ste;, FP; eleq. ht.,  Gibsons, $300. Century West  Realty,885-2235. #43  Bright attract, grd. level 2 bdrm.  ste., rec. rm., elec. heat, Gibsons, $350. Century West Realty,  885-2235.' #43  2 bdrm. duplex, 682 North Rd,,  Vk bath., utility, garage, Close  to mall & schools, avail. Nov./86,  $350/m. Ph. 886-7625.       #43  2 bdrm. furn., Gibsons Bluff, no  pets, kids, great view avail., Nov.  1 ,.-��� June 30. 886-8089 or  885-3145.    / #44  Wtfrnt. suite-studio, Nov. 1, non-  smoker pr.ef., $240/mo.  886-7570 evenings; #42  Community   Hall   for   rent   in,  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7-10 p.m. TFN  Working adult M/F to share W/F  home.close to ferry, $250/m6.,  'hydro-included. Cal�� Krista at  886-3822 or 885-2568.        #42  3 bdrm. W/F house, Porpoise  Bay, 4 appl., carport, workshop,  refs. req'd, $400/mo. Box 958.  Sechelt.      ' #44  3 bdrm. upper dup., Hopkins  area, spacious clean accom.,  heat inc., avail. Nov. 1, $395/m.  Ph. Bill, 885-4748 or 886-2257  to leave message. TFN  Madeira Park, WF, 2 bdrm., Vk  bth., Iv. rm., dinette, W/D,  dishwasher, elec. range, fridge,  GD. panel heat, FP, W/W, no  pets, avail. Nov. 1, refs.,  $400/m. 883-2384. #43  v MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  ;: #43  y COMMERCIAL SPACE .,,;"  825 sq: ft. shop. Elson Glass  Bldg., avail: Nov. 1/86. It./ht.  inc., $300/m. 886-7359 dr  386-9857. #43  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2. 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd.  floor view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 -390 sq.ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 -1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466. .  TFN  2 bdrm. ste., view, heat & hot  waer inc., clean & quiet, adults,  no pets, Ken DeVries bldg.  886-9038. #42  Commercial bldg. for rent, approx. 1700 sq. ft. on Inlet Ave.,  across from Municipal Hall. Ideal  spot for bottle depot, etc.  885-2848 or 885-2735 eves. #42  RV parking, $75/m., member SC  Tourism Assoc. 885-7032,  885-2443. #42  1-2 bdrm. lower level suite, 1200,  sq. ft., lower Gibsons, mature  adults, ref. req , $250/m  Collect. 1-926-5353. #42  South Coast  w      Forci  1985 T-BIRD  V6 auto . sunroof,  very clean. One  owner, low kms.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281       J  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.. #42  2 bdrm. house on (teach Avenue  in - Roberts'^ Creek. $425/m.  433-1492.|rv #42  Sjbdrm^yiew deluxe townhouse.  fireplace, full bsmt.. quiet adults.  $45^886-7204.^ " :-  .V.   V^:  Furnished mobile home. 62 ft.. 1  bdrm.. self-contained suites,  waterfront, - Madeira Park. adults  only, no pets. 883-9177.      #42  Cbzy furn. 1 bdrm. cottage; Lee  Bay. $250 plus hydro. 883-9306.  #42  Waterfront,   Pender   Hrbr.,   1  bdrm.  house, elec.  hty F/S,.  W/D,  fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message.: : #42  Gibsons, 4 rm., 1 bdrm., Ig'.'.lvg.  rm., W/W carpets; smart kitchen  & appls.. 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198.     ��� #42  Mature woman companion for  elderly lady 4 days/wk., N/S,  refs. 886-9751. #44  All resumes are.NOT created  equal!-Call Arbutus Office Services for quality work -865-5212.  #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  Province of  British Columbia  *S5/     Ministry ol  Health  POSITION VACANT:  Health Unit Aide wanted.  Approximately two half-  days per week.  Please send resume to  Box 78, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO, ���'.-'��� ���  GENERAL and  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING!  Houses, Trailers  Boats, Businesses!  FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183      886-2247  IWWWWWWk-Wr*  The Wilson Creek Family Centre  requires a. part-time relief child  care worker. Experience in child  care, is required. Please submit  resumes by October 29.; 1986 to  the Director, Box 770, Sechelt,  BCV0N3A0.      " #42  Experienced waitresses, full or  part-time,,apply in person at the  Omega Restaurant. TFN  Experienced lunch cook needed  immediately, apply in person at  the.Omega Restaurant.        TFN  Qualified part-time drapery &  window cov. installer needed.  886-7112." #42  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est Phone 885-5072. TFN  DRYWALL  Free est., workmanship guaranteed. Ph. Joe, 886-3280.  #43  Married man seeks full-time  employment on fish farm, recently finished Aquaculture Course &  have boat. Paul, 883-9921.   #43  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp.. property mgmt. One  call does if all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316.     '  #43  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reas. rates. Call eves.  886-9149 or 886-3257.        #43  South Coast  Ford  1986 SABLE LS  .;.-*^-.yr ;  V6 with auto overdrive,  fully loaded, 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936*85-3281  ."^ .���"���-' ; ". .-. s  Gardening, wood splitting, window cleaning, yard clean-up,  small fences, odd jobs. reas. &  reliable. 886-7143. asK for Jan.  ..N'-..-; #42  ���'��� Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment,.for the  best possible  results!!!  CHERISHED*  CARPET CARE  886-3823  ��� O'WSiOK Of KEN OCVaiES ( sm nooncovtm _s  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Gary's Crane.  886-7028. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  : "y      SERVICES LTD.   ~  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  removal,   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Rel. carpenter, work guar., reas.  rates, ref. avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin, 886-9070. #44  Are your blackberries & other unwanted shrubbery taking over  your home? I have the equip, to  slash it back fast!! Call  886-2931. #42  Child Care  Babysitter req'd., Roberts Creek,  school area, 2 children before &  after school. Barbara 885-3149.  .yy>:.:���;.',..:'.';   #42  )U-       Business  Opportunities  Small growing retail store in Gibsons for sale, low overhead, investment secured by stock & fixtures, $5000 firm. 886-3414. #44  Sechelt Freight Lines Ltd! under  new management as of Oct.  1/86, req. lease operators with  following equip.; tractors, 20"  vans, 20' vans with reefers, 20'  flat deck trucks. & Courier vans.  All inquires should"be made in  writing, all with a resume outlining experience & specification of  Squip. Sechelt Freight Lines Ltd.,  c/o Squamish . reightways Ltd.,  5033 Regent St.. Burnaby, BC  V5C4H4. #42  South Coast  Ford  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeVille  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobile Delta  88 Convertible  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 985-3281  SOUth Columbia  S^.       Ministry ol  Forests  NOTICE INVITING APPLICATION  FOR CRUISE BASEO TIMBER  SALE LICENCE A28V-0  Pursuantto Section 16(1) ol the Forest  Act. sealed tenders will be received by  the District Manager at.  1975 Field Road. Sechelt  cr  Box .000.  Sechelt. B C , VON 3AO  up to 3:30 pm, November 12. ISM. lora  Timber Sale Licence to authorize the  harvesting ol 12.401 m1 ol Fir. Hemlock.  Cedar. Spruce and Alder, located at  Roberts Creek. New Westminster Land  District.  Term- one (1) year  Section I6(3)(a) ot the Forest Act  restricts bidding to Small Business  Enterprise Program registrants as defined in the Regulations  This is a cruise based licence Billing  ot stumpage will be on the basis of the  area, logged expressed as a percentage of  the total volume of the area  Particulars of the proposed Timber  Sale Licence ma/ be obtained Irom the  District Manager, B C Forest Service', at  the above-stated address  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Finance  OFFBl FOR VEHICLE  OFFERS: Plainly marked on an  envelope "Oder o_ PT. M4" will be  received by the Director. Materiel Administration Division. Purchasing Commission up to 2 pm, Nevember 7,19M  for the following vehicle located "as is  and where is" at Coast-Garibaldi Health  Unit. Gibsons BC- ,  1974 Toyota 4-door  Station Wagon i  Registration No. 3366873  Sena) No MX29017721  Unit No HE 1611  Jo view or for further Information contact Joanmi Segate at the above address,  telephone 886-8131   ���  Offers mjst be accompanied by a cer-  tUed cheque or money order made  payable to the Minister of Finance for  10M of the bid. if the successful bidder  subsequently withdraws his offer, the  10* deposit shall be liable to forfeiture.  Removal of the vehicle to be within 5  working days of possession.  The highest or any offer will not  necessarily be accepted, but the bearer  of the successful bid will be required lo  pay the 7% S S. tax  Director.  ' Materiel Administration Division  Purchasing Commission  Parliament Buildings  Victoria. BC V6X 4Y3  \  MAGICAL  TOUCH  that's it., the  CLASSIFIEDS  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800.000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word) Call The at to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Call Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271,   toll   free   1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from factory  ' dealer. Nothing down OAC.  Easy monthly payments.  Call Wally or Al McKenzie  toll free 1-800-242-FORD.  D.L. 5231.     Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. -Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free 1-800-242-  FORO. 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.   New 1985 Frontier FFW 185  Fifth Wheel Trailer. Make  an offer. Dave Landon  Motors Ltd. 1-800-232-5972  DLR _5507.      BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.   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.  Zimmor 1-573-3620.   BOOK ENTHUSIASTS!  New publisher offers unique  marketing and excellent opportunity. No inventory. $20  Investment. Write Books,  1380 Highland Dr. S., Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 3W1 or  762-7089.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE, MISC.  HELP WANTED  Dealers and Distributor required, very profitable industrial and home owner  energy saving product. Investment return possible in  one year or less, dealer area  $4,000 - $6,500, distributor  $35,000. Includes inventory.  Box 217, c/o BCYCNA, 812-  207 W. Hastings St. Vancouver, V6B 1H7. Phone  Norm (604^ 272-2753, Brian  596-2804.   Attention people in the hospitality trade who want to  increase their volume with a  minimal investment. We offer a new, exciting concept.  Phone 689-2495 or 984-2248.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada s largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available.' Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.  Bird Lovers! Order your  bird feeding kit by mail  now! Kit Includes, one refutable Birdhut, 4.4 lbs. of  "Bird Preferred" quality  sunflower seeds & much  more. Please send $5.99 +  $2.50 postage & handling  per kit. Alberta Sunflower  Seeds, Box 767, Bow Island,  Alberta. TOK OGO.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  EDUCATIONAL  Pacific Forklift sales. Western Canada's largest independent used forklift  dealer. Dozens of good used  electric, gas, propane, diesel, 4x4. Terry Simpson 533-  5331 eves. 535-1381.  Equipment Auction Saturday, Oct. 18th, 11:00 a.m.  Joe Wark Auctions, Quesnel, B.C. Batch plant, pavers, rollers, dump truck,  farm machinery, vehicles,  grader. Information call 747-  1894.    Hunterljne Trucking Ltd.  We have an immediate  opening for lease operators.  A variety of opportunities  are available. Highboys  Canada, Highboys The  U.S./and Canada, or B-  Trains. Fuel accounts are  supplied. Licence and insurance is financed for you. If  you are a qualified lease  operator phone Waynne, or  Norm 1-800-663-4010.  FOR SALE. MISC.  Computer software by mail  for Commodore and Atari  ST. Low prices, popular  titles. Send for free info.  Cansoft, Box 3464, Dept. N,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N SN5.  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.  Send Flowers For All Occasions to Vancouver Area,  seven days a week with  delivery. Steveston Flowers  and Gifts. Phone 272-2866  or toll-free 1-800-663-5008.  Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687. Lacombe. Alberta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215 ev-  eninqs (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1 -800-268-1121.  Penticton School of Hairdressing taking registrations  for Nov. 3rd classes. A  career with a future! Contact: 207 Main Street, Penticton, B.C. VOH 1Z0. 493-  2747.  GARDENING    10' x 10' Greenhouse $149.  10O0W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED  Ma Cherle Home Fashion  Shows, Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of Representatives In presenting  quality lingerie and lounge-  wear at In-Home parties for  women. Set your own goals  for impressive earnings.  Call toll free 1-800-263-  9183.    Applications are invited for  the position of Deputy Clerk  for the District of Chetwynd. The position reports  to the Clerk Administrator.  The successful applicant will  be responsible to assist the  Clerk Administrator and the  Treasurer/Col lector with all  duties prescribed in the  Municipal Act, assist with  preparing agendas for regular and special Council  meetings and keep minutes  of same, assist the Clerk  Administrator in the day to  day administrative matters.  The Deputy Clerk will also  be. responsible for by-law  enforcement, supervise the  licensing department and  for enforcement of all regulatory by-laws. Applications together with resume  including two employment  related references and date  of availability - will be received up to and including  October 24, 1986. Please  forward to the undersigned  marked confidential, Mr.  J.A. Tesiyk, Clerk Administrator, District of Chetwynd, P.O. Box 357, Chet-  wynd, B.C. VOC UO  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.    REAL ESTATE  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, easy, affordable and confidential  way. Do something nice for  yourself. Singles Line - 1-  688-LOVE.    REAL ESTATE  Five Only. $1,000 down.  From $750. a month. First  three sold get two free appliances in modern split-  level three bedroom home  of 1,800 sq. ft. in park-like  setting. Call Franz 467-4256  or 680-4597. 1-6 dally, ex-  cept Tuesday & Friday.  Okanagan Vernon area.  Rural setting. % acre, serviced, deeded lot zoned mobile homes. Close schools  shopping. For sale or rent.  Excellent terms, negotiable.  1-547-6630 any time.   Okanagan Vernon. Rural  setting. Nice three bedrpom  trailer. Stove, fridge. Addition. Log built outbuildings. Sale or rent with option to purchase. Excellent terms. 1-547-6630 any-  time. .  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC,  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never,  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated . Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George; ���__  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency f.ees  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 Jn B.C.  1-800-972-6928.  UNIQUE  The only way to reach more than  800.000 homes throughout B.C.  & the Yukon with one phone call.  We'll place your ad in more than  70 newspapers.  25 WORDS  $119  blanket  classifieds  one call does it al!  leg  _r  _���*  i  V.  m-;  V. !  .Si'  #  '..V.Y  _..  ���;.t  .-S -"  ;!'  .'.. 22.  Coast News, October 20,1986  r  i  ���  ;l  !i .  ~S  |gp^p^l^H^HM_il  ?!  ���*_  ���_  re.  Honles  & Property  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 ail  amenities, $65,000. 886-3120.  y; #47  NO MONEY DOWN  New reduction on 1800 sq. ft. 4  bdrm., 2 bth. hse., full bint., lots  of extras, fully assumable mortg.,  $65,800.886-7668. #44  Wanted to Buy, Roberts Crk.  area, modest house with acreage  & creek, no agents please.  885-2898. TFN  Crucil Kd., walking distance to all  amenities, 2400 sq. ft. finished,  2 lg. bdrm. up. lg. s/deck, gd.  view, Ig. cement driveway,  s/cont. 2' bdrm.. bsmt. ste.,  $65,000 firm. 886-9857 or  886-7359. #43  WANTED ~~"  Beachfront prop., bare or with  home, no agt. please, serious  buyers. 574,0296. #43  Why pay rent? Older duplex,  Roberts Creek, good revenue,  low down payment or trade equity  for? 886-7009, y   TFN  3 yr. old full bsmt. home, WF;,  Redrooffs Rd., 2 bdrms. up, 2  down, wood & elec. heat,  gorgeous ocean view, gar., carport, 3 yr. wood sup., urgent  sale, $89,500. 885-7738.     #43  1. Homes  & Property  View lot, Gower Point Hd., price  reduced for quick sale, $16,000.  Ph. 886-2792. #43  560 ACRE CARIBOO RANCH  25 head, beautiful set., 10 miles  to i00 Mile House, $128,000 or  trade Coast property, home,  business. Ph. 397-2553.      #43  South Coast  V       Ford       _  1981 MUSTANG IX  302 V8, auto, A/C, clean  car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Births  August 20,1954. Beps & Len are  pleased to announce the'arrival of  their new baby .boy, Fred. A  brother for Wayne and Trudy. A  delightful addition to the Swanson  family. #42  Watson:. Lori & Slade would like  to announce the birth of their  baby girl, Shelby Aline, born  September 20 weighing 5 lbs., 8  oz., at Grace Hospital. Proud  grandparents are Maria  Frederick, Clifford Watson and  Gerry Frederick. .  #42  Payne/Akehurst - Allison &  Christopher announce the safe  arrival of Andrew Richard, born  Oct. .11 at 9:01 p.m!. Special  thanks to. Els Mercer for. "rising  to the ;: occasion , admirably'"...  thanks also, to Dr. Overtiill and  the hard-working nursing staff at  St. Mary's;!'-:       y  :v   #42'  Births  ;-i4.;W����__f;  IS* Inn'  t7. JKrtwl Tr*��*  t*_ $**���!*  **wtj _Wfl_(_^  toy  a*.  '14. W��Mt��*t��l  ���^^PW     *^__F _^M^__^v  ���ti;  *jl-  '���31 *k "j__NPHppi  t  njjjy*    ij^^^* ^*    B_a__B__^eW  . .__��� __-___.__-__.  Dropoff your  COAST NEWS  at any of our convenient  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR :   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883 2888  AC Building Supplies sss9551  John Henry's 833-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY-��� ��� r���   B&J StOre 885-9435  IN SECHELT���    .; :j,  '   .    ''  ,   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market sss 3400  IN GIBSONS : ������   Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  You'll receive courteous service from  the folks at B & J Store - our "Friendly  People Place" in Halfmoon Bay.  Dr. Bev Pace and Roger Douglas  are delighted to announce the  birth of Charlotte Emily on October 8, 1986. Welcomed by  sisters, Caitlin and Laura. Thanks  to the wonderful nursing staff at  St. Mary's Hospital and Dr.  Myhill-Jones for their tender care  'in her. safe arrival.'-' #42  Obituaries  HENDERSON: passed away October 17, 1986, Theresa Mary  Henderson, late of Sechelt in her  67th year. Survived by her loving  husband, Donald; four sons,  Robert, Gordon, Patrick and  Gary; seven grandchildren; one  brother, John Pongratz. Private  interment, Forest, Lawn  Cemetery, Burnaby. Memorial  service Monday! October .20 at  3:30 p.m. in St. Hilda's Anglican  Church, Sechelt. Reverend N.J,  Gddkin officiating. Devlin Funeral  Home directors.".��� y! ''-kyy-k#A2  ; PENN: passed away peacefully in  hissleep on October 16, 1986,  Donald Earl Penn; late of Sechelt  and formerly of West Vancouver  in his 63rd year. Survived by his  loving wife, Audrey; two 'sons,  Richard of Seattle, Michael' of  Sechelt; two .sisters, June  Shepherd of West Vancouver and  Bonnie Rose of Tsawassen. A  private family gathering, will take '  place. CrematioH. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.  ���;,y. '���"; #42  MARTI N: passed away October.  12,1986, Jeanie Robertson Mar- ���  tin, late of.Gibsons in her 80th  year. Survived by, her loving husband, James Martin; one son. Dr.  James C. Martin and wife Jacqueline of Victoria; five grand-;  children, David of North Vancouver, Donald of Victoria, Kenneth of Campbell River, Lome of >  Victoria and. Morag. of ���Victoria^  twoy great   grandchildren,_  Cameron aiid 'fcyle:JMre> Martin:;  :,was: ,a: 60 ..yeartirnemberv (jf thei;  NABA Society and a merrtber'ofv;  both the Kerrisdale and -Mount  Elphinstone chapters of the Order  of the Eastern Star. Service was  held Saturday, October 18 in the  Chapel of Devlin Funeral Home.  Archdeacon James Whittles officiated;   Cremation.   Remembrance donations may be made to  Shorncliffe Care Home, Secheit.  #42  Thank You  Gough, Florence. We would like  to thank-Kiwanis. Village, nurses  & doctors of St. Mary's Hospital,  the Reverend j. Paetkau, Devlin  Funeral Home, The Homemakers,  and especially Lois Young and  everyone that helped us with the  loss of our. beloved mother. &  grandmother. Many thanks to all,  it was very much appreciated.  Grace, Mona', Shirley and grandchildren. #42  Personal  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  Reflexology, Trigger Point Meridian, Acupressure, Massage  Oils, Treatment Tables,  886-3120. ' #42  Single? Join Cameo Club for dancing, pot-luck dinners, other  social events. 886-2550 or  886-9058. #43  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  South Coast  ^      Ford       y  1981 VOLVO  WAGON  Diesel, 4 spd., very clean.  One owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Announcements  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  Arinoun cements  Attention clowns, musicians,,  puppeteers, you are wanted at  ��� the SC Arts Council's annual  Christmas Craft Fair, Sat., Nov.  29 at the Sechelt Indian Band  hall. Phone Nancy, 885-7728 to  volunteer. #42  THE WHARF RESTAURANT  wishes to advise our valued  customers that we will be closed  for lunch &. dinner Sat., Oct.  25/86 so that our staff may attend the weddipg of our longtime  staff member, Rosalie Earl, to her  fiance, Geoffrey Bednault.  Juergen, Elfin & all of the staff of  the Wharf Restaurant & Bella;  Beach Motel extend their congratulations & deepest warm  wishes to Rose & Geoff on this,  happy occasion. #42  -CERAMISTS- " .  Christmas is coming, classes are  in session Tues. & Thurs. only,  10 a.m. to 4 p.m. and 7 p.m. to  10 p.m. Halfmoon Ceramics;  885-3588. ...   #42,?  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS   ;:i.  .'-until November 20 only    "'  Economical and Lasting.  Gift to Friend or Family  We come to you anywhere  on the Sunshine Coast  886-3049   .     .  DON HUNTER PHOTOGRAPHY  .     #43  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm,, Roberts  Creek." Follow; signs: ��� Sundays  10-hoon;Ph. 886-9324V -:y.TFN  The Gibsons: Medical Clinic; announces that :pr;. R, Lehman &  Dr. B. Burlin will be on sabbatical  from their practices for one year;  They 'will, be resuming general  practice in November, 1987. .#43  WOMEN'S AGLOW FELLOWSHIP  SUNSHINE COAST ���  Formation mtg. with area bq^rd  on Tues.,' Oct.- 28 at 1 pm-4 pW  at-C-St'.'- Hilda'syFeilqwship Halt  Secheit. 'All .ladies welcome.-  886-9077 or 885f 2374.     y^43;  "Masic  DRUMS Professional cf 17yrs. is  offering instruction in all types of  percussion, specializing in rock,  your home or mine. 885-7328.  .#42  South .Coast  >.-'���.'. Ford ���'',*.  1974 VOLVO  4 Dr.  6 cyl. auto, priced right  $1995.0ffl  Wharf Rd., Sschslt  DL 5936 885*3281  Wanted  Stackabie washer/dryer, 220  volts, reas. price. 886-3056.  #42  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  Oarage Sales  MISSING yeryfriendlpm..brQWiOv  fern: cat���w/darker^browifv!ptsjy  long fur, yellow eyes, answers _b\.  Tiffany, she's very_'special tous;?.  if you've seen her please phone  885-5938. #43  '83 Ford Mustang hub cap between Sechelt & Pender Harbour.'  883-2406 or 885-7914.        #42  Found  Small calico cat, white, black and  orange, near Lower & Leek  Roads, Roberts Creek.  886-9998. .#42  Pair of boots on highway, owner  please identify. 883-9298.    .#42  South Coast  Ford  1985 CAVALIER  4 cyl, 4 spd.', low kms. One  owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        j  i. pets  & Livestock  P/B American cocker, spaniel  pups, tails docked, 1st shots, de-  wormed, $225:886-2087.    #43  Rottweiler   pups,.-PB,   CKC,  reg'd., $500 ea.,'will consider'  swap   for   carpentry   &   landscaping work, etc., also need  station wagon. Phone 885-7708.  #43  Golden lab for stud, field trained  preferred. 885-7777 aft. 6 pm.  #42  Free young male cat, grey &  white, will: pay full cost for  neutering. 886-8465 after 4.  #42  Gibsons Rugby Club Garage Sale,  ���Sun.','..Oct.-. 26, Armours Beach  Hall, Marine Drive! #42  South Coast  Ford        )  1977 COMET  auto, p/s, p/b,  40,000 mi.    yy  Wharf Rd., Sachalt  ;'    DL 5936 885-3281  For Sale  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre   (mini-bus stop)   HAIRCUT'S  Incl. Shampoo S.  Blow Dry  $9.95  "STREAKING"  HIGHLIGHTING  Incl. Shampoo & $19.95  Blow Dry  Schwarzkopf Hair  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo &  Blow Dry  $19.95  All Premium  PERMS  Trim Incl.  $29.95  For an appt 886-3415  For Sale  For Sale  Boy's bike, 20", Raleigh, coaster  brakes, $45; Ampex reel to reel  tape rec, $75; Dolomite men's  ski boots, sz. 9%, used tw.,  $25,886-3948. #42  Franklin fireplace woodstove &  Acme.wood cdokstove, open to  offers. 886-3235. #44  30" elec. range, har. gold,  $240; 15cu. 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 B86-3095 after 4. #44  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  "Freeway", 4 yr. old pony mare,  12 HH, gentle, safe in traffic.  886-2001. #43  Two turtles, free, make great  pets, aquarium, half price; $25.  886-9411.. #43  Music  r4  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  For Sale  ������"'%:' Large Selection of     ���  .:'".'T;-v.-'::- '-JPET FOOD.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply  886-7527 #42  29. PB layer chickens, 1-2 yrs.  old. $4 ea. 886-7524. #42  Ladies'/men's golf clubs, bags &  carts, nd. cleaning, best offer.  886-3525.   ' #42  32" Rockwell table saw, good  condition, $125.886-8374.   #44  Wood heater, Sears. 885-4755  evenings; #44  Get before Xmas rush, hemlock,  $75/cord, split & delivered.  886-8251. #42  POULTRY FEED  Complete line ' of Buckerfield's  feed. Alfalfa, hay, straw. Quality  Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. #42  FIREWOOD  ���$55/cord delivered. 886-9648.  #44  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software &suppiies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #44  NORTHWEST ART       "  Best of the Coast artists.  Wilson Creek at Field Rd.  #42-  Dble. bed, box spring & matt.,  $50; skis w/bindings, $25; skis;  $15; 2 pr. skates. $5 ea. (sz.  5'/2, 8). 886-2521.      ���'.,.   #42  Coidmvi Design  Vertical  Blinds  Includes:  FREE Valances  FREE Installation  Stephen Virag  886-3191  Kent McLachlan  885-7052  32% OFF  Levolor Blinds  Sale Continues  UNTIL NOV. 15  ?��M__��& TttiUtA  Flobrcoverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt    885-2923  Firewood for sale, $70/cord.  886-3779. #44  Baby items ; - buggy, winter  clothes, snuggli, jolly jumper,  etc. 886-7678. #44  .Scuba gear - tank, regulator,  gauges, suit, etc., $400.  .886:7678. #44  burning heater,'-$7-5'OBO-  . 886r7447eves. ���;������;��� ���':���;'- ������ . #44  York 2001 home gym,, brand  new, $300. 886-8506. #42  JOHN'S HOME SERVICES  Interior & exterior renovations &  repairs. Low rates, exc. refs. Ph.  John 885-5612 before 9 a.m. #44  Woodsman 36" stove, like new.  Call 886-3255. #43.  Special  KING TOPPERS $69.90  SLEEPING BAGS  FOAM  'Also.  FIBREGLASS FABRICS  PLEXIGLAS VINYLS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  886-7310  New twin bed, c/w steel frame &  mattress cover, bed skirt, quilt &  pillow sham. med. blue. Ph.  883-2549. #43  Homemade baking, bread &  goodies, sundry items, catering.  885-7032 or 885-2443.        #42  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and" safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo.  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Dependable beater PU, '67 GMC,  292. 6 cyl., 4 spd., $495 OBO;  Men's 10 spd./woman's 3 spd.,  $75 ea.; Men's Tyrol hiking bts.,  sz. IOV2, like new, $75; turntable, $35; 21" col. port. TV,  $135,886-7307. #43  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.  TFN  ~ COAST COMFORT ~  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  South Coost  Ford  1985 NISSAN  4x2 Kingcab, 5 sp., am/fm  cassette with equalizer  Wharl Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  ^-    " ���    ��� >-  Misc. (disply cabinets, counter-  tqps(-iile,:sinks,.bathtub, etc.,  'SQVo'titmoH off. Sunshine Kit-  -        #42  W00DST0VES  and  FIREPLACE  INSERTS  ��� Installation arranged  ��� Complete line of  Chimney Systems  10 YEARS OF WOODSTOVE  EXPERIENCE  Having stove  problems?  Call the  STOVE DOCTOR.  883-9551  chens, 886-9411.  Ladies' 10 spd. bike! $25;  child's bike, $20.886-3032. #43  6' wide, sldg. gls. dr., $125;  coff. &end tbls.. $110 OBO; 2  red tbl. lamps, $110 OBO.  886-2990. #43  FIREWOOD        ~  Hemlock, $70/cord. Peninsula  Recycling, 886:8193.  #43  Colonial chesterfield, floral pattern w/maple trim & rocker to  match, exc. Gond., $300.  886-2673 or 886-2201 (ask for  Betty). #43  Miller 230 AMP welder, Onan gas  power, hand start, $850.  886-7463. '        ' #42  Recond. Electrolux vac, power  nozzel, 6 mo. warty., $150; recond. Electrolux vac, as new, 1  yr. warty., $399. 885-3963. #42  TOOLS - Dewalt.10" radial arm  saw, 120-240V, $285; Delt drill  press, $125; wood lathe, $35;  comm. 28' ext. ladder, $150;  090 Stihl chainsaw w/Alaskan  mill, $350; 10' step ladder. $60.  Call 886-3095 aft. 4. #44  Captain's bed, 6 drawer, $250;  rocking chair & pad, $90; stereo,  etc., all exc; cond. 886-8370.  #44  Sm. Franklin woodstove, pipe,  best offer or trade for elec 0/B  motor. 883-9650, call weekends  only. ' #44  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  ���  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 8845240  Older upright piano, gd. shape/  $850; drum set, $.500.  886-7689. #42  Hay for Sale: $4/bale, $3.50/10.  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357. ; TFM'  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  is  moving ' ���-  to Kern's Plaza.;;  In order to. make room for new  displays, we will be selling  some of our displaycabinets.  countertops. sinks, a white  bathtub, etc...at   ���  50% OFF  or more!  Sale will bo  Sat., Oct. 18  and  Sat.i Oct. 25  from 10-4   .  .  at our showroom at  Praff Rd. & Hwy. 101  Information at 886-9.411   . .  CUV_MWF1_Ef. ADVERTISING.  Minimum'4M par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical -last  weak frea rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under  ap-  . proprlate   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   ques-.  tionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement    will    be  refunded.  CLASMPWD DBAOUNR  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Bathroom scale, waist high,  lb/kg digital readout, $45.  886-8668. #42  Citizen stereo, turntable,. 2  spkrs., cassette, $150. Call  886-3218 after 7:30 pm.       #44  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS-  and Halide lights etc. Quality  Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. #42  PJease mail to:  COAST NEWS Ciassified. Box .60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum M" per 3 line Insertion.  I  ��.  ?_  . ��-  ���*a  y.  I  1  i  !                 ������'  ���4                       ". IE  ��5  11  n:  ���6  ~n:\  ���7  z:  ���8l                                                          I  I  I  I  _N  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I Coast News, October 20,1986  23.  President of the Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce, Dave Wilson, is delighted with the results of the recent  raffle held by the organization.  The raffle raised enough  funds to pay for the recently  constructed boat ramp at Selma  Park and with what's left over,  Wilson told the Coast News, -J  more   improvements   will   be ?  made to the facility, perhaps iri f  the Spring. ?  *w  M_6nc  Lucky John Clayton, was on hand Thanksgiving Monday when his ticket was drawn for'a trip for two to  Reno in the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce Raffle to raise funds for the boat ramp. James Dow of  Madeira Park won the 1986 Oldsmobile Calais, and Arna Partridge of Sechelt won the trip for two to  ���Fran Burnside photo  Las Vegas.  Having babies  Respect seen crucial  EQUIPMENT SALES  20329 Logan Ave., Langley, B.C.   V3A 4L8  LEASE-TOPURCHASE  Terms to Suit ��� Trades Accepted  NEW OR USED  e Clark Skidders     ��� Volvo Loaders  ��� Clark Loaders      ��� Volvo Dumpers  ��� JSW Excavators  t ;  by Debroah Pageau  Rodney Dangerfield's act is  based on the claim that he  "don't get no respect". There is  some question as to whether he  should be expecting any, but I  sympathize nonetheless.  Respect is a valuable commodity, it feels nice to be treated  "with respect", to be treated as  if you have some value.  It is interesting to observe  how respect and objects of  respect change. In the dawn of  man, when being able to  reproduce and maintain a  population was as important as  being able to find enough food  with which to feed them,  women who bore children were  respected in an a'.most goddesslike fashion.  Images have been found in  archaelogical digs of faceless  female figures, large breasts and  fruitful belly being the dominant features. Mothering was  seen as the basis of, all life and  revered as sacred. Female  children were important,  necessary to the survival and  continuance of the group.  As civilization developed, the  trend seems to havereversedl In  digs half the age, figures are of  the virile male, large reproductive'organs erect and challenging. At the same time, power  and respect as indicated by the  political hierarchies, had also  Competency Certificates  Achievement Awards  8 Years Experience  Dale Ingram  KNOiWSCARS  Located across from Sunnycrest Mall in the PETROCAN  Has station ��� lower rear (enter  off Shaw Rd.)  wn  HflKXMM*  Dale's Auto Clinic  Rear, Petro-Can Gas Bar  : 886-3437  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  in Davis Bay  until noon Saturday  ������A  Frlfindly  People  PlAl'o'  fallen to the male. The power to  defend in physical comabat  seems to have become the most  valued commodity.  Populations had grown to  such a size that fear Of being left  alone, or with insufficient  numbers to do the work, was a  thing of the. past. Overcrowding had come into play,  with the resultant increase in  conflict and territoriality.  This trend seems to have continued until the beginning of the  Suffragette Movement after the  first world war. Women had  suddenly become necessary to  perform roles that they had  formerly not been allowed to  fill. But when the men came  home from the war, baby-  having became once more a  priority in an instinctual effort  to rebuild the numbers.  The problems emerged when  the women, having just had a  taste of being paid and  respected for their work, were  expected to once more work  hard in the home for nothing.  Resentment began to stir in  many minds.  The Women's Liberation  Movement hi the 1960's and  1970's echoed that resentment.  Their platform rejected sexual  subjugation, and demanded  that women maintain control  over their own bodies. As having a baby and maintaining control over your own body are difficult things to do at the same  time, many also rejected the  vulnerability of having babies.  Respect at this time was  measured out to political  leaders, corporate executives,  out-spoken reformists who  strove for equal rights for  minorities. Haying babies hit an  all time low on the respect scale.  And that about brings us up  to today. The pendulum seems  to have swung both ways. It  started off on the side of the  woman, swung over to the man,  and passed back through the  middle. Where is it going now?  Are women having babies going  to become more valued again?  Are we going to see increases in  the outward and visible signs of  respect for female reproduction?  As a mother of a future  mother, I can't help but hope  so. With the population having  dropped below replacement in  many countries, the increasing  interest of the public in female  reproductive issues may be  reflecting that instinctual need  ... -.  ������;*���& > ���  �����>���  }&&%  ^r-*..'l  r>^.  it  '��&<  iv*'--'fe;'viw<^*.  To everything there is a season, and in a season  of sorrow al! nature seems to grieve. Yet when friends  and family are with you, light will shine through the  darkness as the sun through the forest leaves.  Let us lead you to a time of peace.  You know us...we know how to help.  trail jjimm  886-9551  ^  to place a higher priority on  population replacement.  People like respect, and  women are people too. If society expects them to want to  reproduce, it has to provide an  atmosphere conducive to doing  so.  Call Collect to Norm Berner  5 34-85 1 1   (days) (eves) 2 74-1 4 38  ',...  .:*'���'���  '��� V.':  -V  %:.  imp(  beforeyou go to the polls*  mmmmm  Bring  this card.  ��11  ItesfKi'  How to vote*  __)!��� M-111 .DO .OtfO*w_J_.  Registrar ol Voters  EICCTO ._lP<Sr_.CT  POLLING DAY IS  polls op��n from 8 am to B pm pacific time  JOHN DOE  123 ANY STREET.  ANYTOWN  V32 ZR1  Candidate   X  _N$fcS��r*S&S<W.  This tells you exactly  where to vote. This card  will make the voting  process quicker.  Election Day.  October 22,1986.  \fcting Hours*  8 a.m. to 8 p.m.  Pacific Time  Once you are in a polling  booth you must remember  two things.  ��� Mark only for the candidate  of your choice  ��� Mark the ballot with an X  Afoting if  you're not  registered  If you are not registered to  vote you still may apply by  going to your Polling Place  with two pieces of proper  identification and register to  vote there. Officials at the  polls will assist you.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia  ���<_..���.���-'  �����.:'���������  .;-?:.:  ,-f.-  ���#.���:-;  '������*���  _f.  ..*  v. ���  ��� -0-  ������ - ���  -J  .  :ki '.������;  f  -y ���  I  4 '  t '  i  ��!���  h  *._-       ���  5  Wi  V  ��:  ic  1  1'  .<���  *  ��'_  K  1.  *'  <s.  .1  *l  _-  ...  .  m  *  ��� %  5 ���  .   .. Coast News, October 20,1986  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 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. Last week's winner was Jean  Werbicki, Box 253, Gibsons, who correctly located the sign in the  window at the old Credit Union building beside the Coast News.  4 Ms Werbicki wins $10 since it took two weeks to find the correct  answer.  There are approximately nine parking spaces at the Grantham's Community Hall, site of a poll on election day fot  three different areas, 06, 05, 014.  There are nioire than 1000 eligible vbters in these areas  which are as far afield as the east side of King Road, Gibsons,  north of Reid Rdad and almost as far as Leek Road in  Roberts Creek.  Anyone who is in one of these three areas and must go to  Grantham's Hall to vote is.advised to car-pool if possible to  avoid massive traffic snarls, and come out early.  All voters are urged to examine their voting cards to make  sure of which polling station they should attend to cast a vote.  Those with questions about where they are to vote should  call the Electoral Officer at 885-7077 from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.  The polls are open from 8 a.m. until 8 p.m. on Wednesday,  October 22 for voting in the provincial election.  .  ��  Sale  Stock  Reduction  __________________ COAST APPLIANCES ^%��*%%*%<  THIS  WEEK ONLY!  At the Pock, Sechelt Next to Andy's, Gibsons  885-3318   ��� FINANCING AVAILABLE ���   886-3318  ; )(  I   .  THINK  Before voting on October 22nd, remember  that a vote for the Liberals may help re-elect  the Socreds.  This advertisement paid for by Citizens  for Responsible Government  On Kratzmann report  The trustees and administration of School District 46 are  preparing to act on the recommendations of the Kratzmann  , Report, a district-wide analysis  of the problem of abuse of  children within the school  system.  A time-line established at  Tuesday's school board meeting  sets November 15 as the date for  completing the study of the  document and deciding a course  of action.  Details of the implementation  of the action plan will be circulated by Christmas break and  a progress report will be  presented to the board by  January 15. A complete evaluation will be released to the  public by Easter break.  The Board has already taken  some action to address the problem within the district. A  special counsellor is working in  the elementary schools to help  teachers, students and their  families recover from the  trauma of the incidents which  came to light in the Robert  Noyes trial.  There is also a sexual abuse  prevention and education program in a package called the  C.A.R.E. Kit which is either in  or available to every elementary  school in the district.  School Superinteridant Art  Holmes says that money will be  made available in the immediate  future to train teachers in the  implementation of the program.  .The District has also received  funds from the provincial  government, under their Funds  for Excellence program, to hire  a special counsellor to work in  the senior secondary school in  order to set up a similar program of counselling and education for high school students.  //  OUR FAMOUS CUSTOM DRAPERIES"  Sewn to your exacting specifications  207<  OFF FABRICS.  Sechelt waits for  provincial action  "Lands, Parks and Housing  (now Forests and Lands) has to  decide whether the lease they  have now with Henry Hall is in  contravention. If so, they have  to straighten it put. If not, then  Ms McClarty will have her day  in court," Sechelt Mayor Bud  Koch told council last Wednesday evening when a letter from  MLA Don Locktead was received on the matter bf Hall's water  lease.  The controversial lease involves a commercial herring  enterprise. directly in front of a  quality sub division on Porpoise  Bay. Nancy McClarty has been  fighting to have Hall's business  Continued from page 1  The Ad Hoc Committee of  Concerned Parents of the Sunshine Coast were also more concerned about the. handling of  complaints than the guilt or innocence of Marchant, according to Dale Burns, spokesperson for the group,    y  "I think we accomplished;a  lot," she told the, Coast 'News*,  "The school board hj^y.es��j  ablished a policy on reporting  procedures and is starting tg.  deal with theproblem^"^, vijjg  However, she acknowledged  that the controversy, whic]i  flared up around the. Marchant  case had left the community bitterly divided. f  "Maybe it's because the  students involved wer^e  teenagers, not little children,  and the teacher was well  respected. Maybe some people  believe that they should have  known better or that it was  somehow their fault."  But John Revington feels it is  simply a matter of people not  having the information.  "At the time Marchant was  charged a lot of them believed it  was a conspiracy by a group of  girls. They didn't realize that  there were 50 witnesses for the  prosecution and 13 girls involved in the original charges. They  didn't understand the severity  of the case."  Burns and Revington both  agree that it will take more than  a verdict in the case to heal the  rifts within the community and  the school district.  p.  CLEAROUT - GOME ON IN AND  MAKE AN OFFER  42 to choose from ��� Beat the Price Increase  ' 86 NOVA  OVER COST  NOW INCLUDING FREE 3 YEAR WARRANTY  8 only to choose from  LIMITED TIME OFFER ��� CALL TODAY  '86  SPECTRUM "**  choose from  OVER COST  WHARF RD., SECHELT  MDL5792 885-5131  Toll Free -  684-6924  removed from where it sits, in  front of her home.  Sechelt Council proposes that  Hall move his business to a new  site some 2000 feet away from  its present position but this is  not satisfactory to some residents. Koch told council that it  was up to Lands and Housing  to make the decision, and,  within two weeks.  Carpet & Vinyl Roll Ends  * No Wax Floors $9.95 -  * Beautiful SAXONIES    ��+ g ggs   yd  Super Special -  Diana Foam Back, 100% Nylon level loop  ONLY $8.95so yd  |l^I^:y,._hlf��^ -..; y..;     :���������. .'���'_;'���.. y.....:l..v. U. I   tyl'is.-..!.-.'  I^t^iS^ .v?Mo'��'' teJ'n<^^'^:::^'H: C*. veri rigs  unMC 9:30-9:00, Mon.-Sat.  HUllIC 12:00-5:00, Sun. ��r Hoi  FURNISHINGS _  Seaview Pl.K.e, Gibsons       886 8886        ^  IN S T OR.   f INA NCI Nl-  AV AIL _Bl I   OAC  -Scan i��  _&___��>__���_.:' ���wS^*,___*'___*_./��__fr]^0ml  flUTOPRO  Bf&ke  Lifetime  Just have us check your brakes  and get your  H___ TTIF ftTl'  FREE y.  You will  msRpmcH  WMi^i^k'  ARD  INSTANTLY  one of  1% Plymouth  s5 Expos  Panasonic  VCR's  Panasonic  Microwave Ovens  Pairs of  Brake Pads  Rear Window  Brake Lights  ���fl\  o<<  UNTIL OCTOBER 31 ONLY!  Make an appointirieht how!  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  ______  _________________  M_H_9_  d____________amn


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