BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Sep 29, 1986

Item Metadata

Download

Media
xcoastnews-1.0172443.pdf
Metadata
JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172443.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0172443-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0172443-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172443-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0172443-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0172443-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0172443-source.json
Full Text
xcoastnews-1.0172443-fulltext.txt
Citation
xcoastnews-1.0172443.ris

Full Text

 .'*.  ._    .'.    i"��JVl.    ��J    ��� -.".���.I  W��isw_w��sa  ����H*"*___J!!_5_3R!__��^^  SBHiiff,!. i!_T_w|">y.^-yi^>s^^r'V'-'i'''->'-v*y'>^  F-psrw^*  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  37 & \\  Wharf condition a concern  ���i- > �� ft<     V* >  " "Some 'lime^BfeoHTaph'.* Wni.  Higgs presented Gibsons Council with an unsolicited report on  the condition of the government  wharf at Gibsons Harbour. In it  he raised several questions on  the safety of'the wharf especially in. terms pf fire protection  and fuel spillage. .  The Clerk-Administrator,  Lorraine Goddard, sent the letter and report to the Coast  Guard at that time and at last  week's council meeting a  response was brought before the  regular council meeting.  The Coast Guard's area  regional manager, S.J. Dod-  man, has written to W. Parkinson, who is the director of Small  Craft Harbours Branch of the  Department of Fisheries and  Oceans, bringing to his atten  tion the condition of the wharl  and also, enclosing the most recent Regional Fire Commissioner's inspection report. A  copy of-this letter was presented  to council.  This report, Dodman's letter  states, requests compliance with  several requirements, not only  from the Coast Guard but also  from Shell Canada whose fuel  tanks are situated above the  wharf area.  A meeting is being arranged  between the Coast Guard and  Small Craft Harbours to discuss  the operation and management  of the wharf and to develop  solutions to present and potetial  problems and hazards.  Council was pleased with this  response although . Alderman  Gerry   Dixon   raised   another  thorny issue' Concerning -the,  facility.  He told Council that one day  last week a plane had landed.in  the harbour and was unable to  get into the wharf to pick up an  injured passenger; the injured  person had to be conveyed to  the plane in a rowboat. -  Dixon added that the Gibsons  Marina may be able to put in a  float that would accommodate  planes.  Mayor Diane Strom expressed herself .���'_��iirpris^'\-_that-':;.'np  charges had been laid and  Alderman Norm 1 Peterson. said  that council should voice a complaint to Transport Canada vvho  are ''usually very, sticky about  keeping the float clear." This  council agreed;to do.  Hardy I. public hearing  set for this week in Pender  The rezoning application for  'Hardy Island, located in Jervis  Inlet, occupied the entire  meeting of the Foreshore Planning Committee last Friday. The  -island, owned by Hardy Sea  .Farms, was described by Area  "A Director Gordon Wilson at  ;_he previous night's Regional  .Board meeting as "a peculiar  .animal. A lot of media attention  .is being paid to a fairly standard  ;rezoning process."  This is only the first in a long  list of approval processes that  ;Hardy Sea Farms will have to  ;go through beforethey can proceed with their plans for  developing their island into a  "fish farming community with  recreational/residential  development." y-v  Their plans include a combined fish farming and silviculture  industrial base. A major part of  the re/oning application has to  do with permissible lot sizes.  The company hopes to subdivide much of the foreshore  area at the north end of the  island into residential lots  averaging 2.5 acres. At the moment, zoning restricts lot sizes  to a minimum of 10 acres.  Residents of Nelson Island,  which lies across Blind Bay and  Telescope Passage from Hardy  Island, have raised some issues  of concern regarding the proposed development. Specifically, the concentration of private  moorings and traffic in  Telescope Passage is seen as a  potential problem.  The question of esthetics was  also raised at. a public hearing  held on September 2, Chris  Campbell stated that he had  moved to Blind Bay because of,  its tranquillity. He voiced concerns .about ��� water pollution,  visual pollution and disruption  of present peace and quiet.  The Planning Committee did  not appear overly sympathetic.  Committee member Paul Cosulich pointed out "an unfortunate fact of life. You can't  own your view."  Other sections of the rezoning  applications have to do with the  establishment of fish farms  around the island. Bob Harris,  a resident of Copper Island is  concerned about the potential  environmental hazards salmon  farming could cause.  There is also some question  of parking accomodations at  Saltery Bay which the company  will have to address.  .  In the company's favour is  the fact that they have promised  to set aside a park area including approximately 20 hectares of land across from Fox  Island, this being a favourite  mooring place for the yachting  community:. Also included in  their plans are public mooring  facilities and the 'badly needed'  reforestation of inland areas.  Although the Planning Committee decided to recommend  acceptance of the rezoning applications, no decision will be  made by the Regional Board  until after the public hearing  concludes at the Pender Harbour Legion on October 2.  Campagnolo here  Liberal Party President Iona Cam'pagnolo will be on the  Sunshine Coast on Wednesday of this week to open a Libera!  office in Sechelt.  Ms Campagnolo will mainstreet in Gibsons with Liberal  provincial candidate Gordon Wilson before opening the office in Sechelt at 11 a.m. Following mainstreetng with Wilson  in Sechelt she will fly lo Powell River.  Socred candidate  A late report reaching us just before deadline has Harold  Long of Powell River, running for the Social Credit party in  ihe provincial election.  Defeated for the nomination was Lorraine Goddard of  Gibsons.  50% increase over estimates  Sewer costs skyrocket  and shock Gibsons  Aldenmin l.en Herder had .ome questions for Ml* Ku> Skelh and MLA Don Lockstead in Sechelt last  week. , ��� Ku. smiih photo  For Gibsons Counci  !Y,  "Do we have to go for a  gold-plated job? Do we have  ' this kind of money?" Alderman  Bob Maxwell was moved to ask  -of-j,council   at  last   Tuesday's  - meeting when a new estimate  J from   engineers   Dayton   and  Knight for a water pollution  ;. control centre expansion was  vreceived.  . _     *_.  i  ��� r  The estimates are in addition  to,the existing $563,000 contract  between the town and the engineering firm which has seen extensive expansion and upgrading of the present sewage  " treatment plant.  - Additional work includes installation of bio-filters at a cost  ; of $77,000; insulation for the  thermophilic digester which will  1 cost' $15,000; a displacement  blower, quieter and less maintenance-demanding, at $4000;  replacement of old dry well  pumps with modern submersible units in the pump station  at Prowse Road for $55,000;  engineering and contingencies at  $100,000; for a total ot  $251,000 above the existing  $563,000.  Alderman Gerry Dixon said  he thought that the company  had done a "very poor job for  us originally" since "all this  should have been pointed out  before so that we could peruse  it. There's nothing to prevent  them from coming up in the future with more additions," he  told council.  Maxwell agreed: "Upgrading in perpetuity can be  costly...! firmly believe (this)  should have been ascertained in  the original design.-'  However it was pointed out  by the mayor that the pumps,  for example, had to be replaced  sooner or later since they are 13Z  years old and not functioning .  adequately. This was confirmed"  by the clerk-administrator, Lor-1  raine Goddard.  Goddard assured council that:  municipal  financing rates are:  down  substantially  and  that,;  over 20 years at 10.25 per cent,  payments would be $47,788 per;  year instead of the $46,857 per  year   over   12   years   that   is-  presently   being   paid   on   the  loan. _  --  Although the aldermen were  not enthusiastic about spending  the extra money, and were dissatisfied   with   Dayton   and  Knight not having included the.  items in the original estimate, it,  was realized that the work has.  to be done and an adequate,  system installed.  Alderman Jack Marshall put,  it in a nutshell: "I'm agin it but  I've got to be for it!"  Loss off life saving  device faced by Coast  Until recently, ICBC provided financial support for the  'Jaws of Life' service at. the  scene of highway and transportation accidents throughout the  non-metropolitan areas of the  province.  A decision, made earlier this  fall, to withdraw that support  has left several Regional  Districts in the province without  the means to extricate people  trapped,inside vehicles in traffic  _. idehts, y<\ - .-* -.  . DistYicis; sYielyV-Was_tfi* .iri-  '.George, which is bisected with  major highways, have come to  rely on this service and are petitioning the provincial government to resume responsibility  for its provision. The Sunshine  Coast Regiapnl District (SCRD)  is considering sending a letter  supporting their petition, after  discussing the issue at last  week's regular meeting.  The 'Jaws of Life' is an expensive   piece   of   hydraulic  machinery which is capable of  popping off car doors and ripping apart various portions of a  vehicle in a matter of minutes,  enabling the speedy removal of  people trapped within. However, the cost of $10,000 to  $15,000 per unit, plus the  necessity of trained operators  makes it a luxury item for non-  metropolitan areas, according  to" Kevin Shepherd of the  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department,    ^t  - J " *>��,>&.��__-.- ilW>!U,U. */&&  &**&&:��. H-fflfogyf s.  On the Sunshine Coast the  only  Maws  of Life'   unit   is' '  located in Powell River. Local'  fire departments use a variety of  hand tools'to extricate trapped-  victims.  While the idea of having this-  sophisticated piece of  machinery available sounds  good the practical problems of  where to locate it and the train-'  ing of operators makes it an  unlikely purchase for this area,  even with.ICBC assistance.  m  On the Inside  Politics of seed   Farewell to Vucurevich   Profile of a Superintendent   Expedition to Expo .  Dining Guide & Entertainment.  Services Directory.  Transportation Schedules   ...P. 2  .    P. 8   P. 9  p:i5  P     15  .P   18  P. 18  The hew boat ramp at Selma Park has proved a great boon - hut it must be paid for. Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce Is selling tickets - first prize an Oldsmobile. Limited draw takes place on October 13th.  Trail Bay future discussed  A letter from a taxpayer  sparked a discussion at the  Sechelt Council meeting last  Wednesday, September 24  about the future of Trail Bay.  Chairman of the Management Committee, Alderman  Ken'Short agreed with the letter  writer that any thought of  developing the beach front  should be carefully considered.  "In my view," said Short,  "the .new boat launching ramp  is enough. We have perhaps the  most beautiful beach on the  coast and it would be a shame  to spoil it."  Short also repeated his opinion, as a" boater, that boaters  would not use any marine facility in Sechelt, such as that proposed recently by a firm of constants.  Mayor Bud Koch pointed out  to his alderman that a wharf in  Trail Bay has been central in the  history of Sechelt.  "For years," said the mayor,  "Union Steamships brought  weekend cruises into Sechelt. It  was the lifeblood of the community in the early days and I  believe will be again. I am wholly in support of a wharf in Trail  Bay," said Mayor Koch. "I  believe it is the key to Sechelt's  future."  Alderman Langdon agreed  with the mayor. She pointed to  the development of aquaculture, 'a huge,industry', and  said that the Sunshine Coast  would have to support it or lose  it.  "A wharf is needed for support of the industry," said  Alderman Langdon. She~pointed out that this past summer  many day boaters had tied up at  the Aqua West float in Trail  Bay.  Alderman Kolibas, who described herself as a regular user  of the beach spoke in favour of  future development.  "Much as I love the beach,"  said Alderman Kolibas, "it appears that very few people use it  as part of their regular routine.  A marina in the bay would open  up many other employment op-  , portunities. Either a marina or a  wharf might prove to be a catalyst for the Sechelt economy."  Mayor Koch pointed out that  his counterpart in Powell River  was pressing hard for a government wharf at Saltery Bay to  service the aquaculture industry.  "It could be that there will  either be a wharf at Saltery Bay,  directing economic activity to  Powell River, or a wharf in  " Sechelt," said Mayor Koch.,  At the conclusion of the  discussion it was agreed that a  letter should be written to the  taxpayer who expressed concern, assuring her that no action  was planned without further information and that public hearings would be held before any  action was taken.  ���I  ?  i  J _.  -.Ml  I _  v I  .  : i  > ������ 1 Coast News, September 29,1986  M��y_m__��W ���__ pil lip  .     .    A_. _    *     *  hi in miijii min�� ,   ._  *     f A ^ y   4 *    y"  I  M  :���/"  ���s-  ..-���  IV  ^  _.**   '  ������*-��*������^^--���-^l y-nn-^��������*��� T4r--___i__i___ii_____ii____��____Miini_i___i-  .1iniir  Let's find out  We know that our communities are tired of the seemingly endless bickering, as it is perceived, between the two  . newspapers which serve the Sunsine Coast.  No one is more weary of it than we are, but in our  judgement it has become time to defend the Coast News  and those who work there from the seemingly endless barrage of abuse which appears in the letters to the editor columns of The Press.  Under date of September 25, Jim McDowell of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association has registered a complaint against this newspaper with the B.C. Press Council,  on the advice of the editor of The Press, alleging transgressions against journalistic ethics by the publisher of this  newspaper.  Under date of September 29 we have responded with a  letter to the B.C. Press Council answering McDowell's  allegations which are, in our view, both frivolous and  malicious.  Further, we will be inviting the Press Council to conduct  a broad investigation into the journalistic ethics which  have been common practice here on the Sunshine Coast  over the past few years.  We will be supplying material and information concerning the proclaimed switch last year, of the publication  known as The Press from free distribution to paid  subscription, a switch which lasted just two months after  the conclusion of the subscription drive.  In the name of journalistic integrity, we will be asking  the Press Council to contemplate the expulsion of The  Press from the B.C. and Yukon Newspaper Association  which took place last fall, and the reasons therefor.  We will be asking for an opinion from the Press Council  on the practice of The Press, long-standing, of making its  Letters to the Editor columns available to a small coterie  of crank writers who, in bur view, spew personal attack  and innuendo around the community on a regular basis.  We will be asking for an opinion from the Press Council  on the practice of Press Editor Jeff Lee of publishing letters to the editor which contain statements which he personally knows to be false statements.  We will give assurance to the Press Council that the  pages of the Sunshine Coast News will carry, in full, any  statements concerning the practice pf journalism on the  Sunshine Coast that the Council wishes to make upon  completion of its investigation.  Pending receipt of the opinions of the B.C. Press Coun-  ���* cil, we will revert to our customary policy and refrain from  comment on anything that appears in the pages of our  competitor.  -_  5 YEARS AGO  The Honourable Bill Vander Zalm, Minister of Municipal Affairs, and the Inspector of Municipalities, Chris  Woodward, will be coming to the Sunshine Coast within  the next thirty days to call an informatibn meeting with  elected officials to lay out the options for restructuring  the local government.  From an Urban Transit Authority study:  "In 1980, the Provincial Bureau of Statistics estimated the Sunshine Coast's population to be 14,752  persons, with Gibsons having 2297 residents and  Sechelt 1004 residents. This results in a 4.4 per cent increase since 1976...Current estimates for 1981 place the  population between 16,350 and 17,000 persons, yielding  a five year growth of between five and six per cent per  .year..."  10 YEARS AGO  ���'"���'.- The party was still going strong at 11 p.m. on Wednesday, as the Gibsons Senior Citizens opened their new  Harmony Hall bang on schedule. The hall was constructed by the seniors themselves and is a tribute to  their skills.  20 YEARS AGO  Dated November 1, 1966, the new Canada Savings  Bond Series will provide an average yield of 5.48 per  cent per year if held to maturity in 13 years. This is the  highest average yield offered on Canada Savings Bonds  in their 21 year history.  30 YEARS AGO  Incorporation of the Sechelt Fire Brigade under the  Societies Act has now been completed and the brigade  is at liberty to serve communities outside the Village of  Sechelt.  40 YEARS AGO  After a week of wear on mountain tops the hunting  season has as yet produced no great surplus of mow-  itch around here. All bucks seem to have adopted the  Fabian policy. In fact, almost the only casualties to date  have been two logging horses on Gambier Island who  thought it was safe to venture out after dark. Isn't it fortunate that human eyes don't shine at night?  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnslde   M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Dianne Evans  PHOTOGRAPHY  '   Ray Smith  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde        Unda Dixon  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  conce  There are some troublesome  ��� aspects to the current campaign  in British Columbia to elect a  provincial government,   y y  Since his election as leader of  the government party in Convention in July, we have been  inclined to give Premier Bill  Vander Zalm the benefit of-any  doubts we had. The man had  the right tb prove himself.  We have welcomed to- the  premier's office a man who obviously delights in people. After  the grim and suspicious demeanour of his predecessor! the  sunshine quality of bur /new  premier has been \iTiost  welcome.   .,..,.,. ,��' /���*-��� :\ki]Jf��  '  '''TOverimg alarm beUs,: however.  When the premier muses  '���- about the possibility of removing the miniumm wavge  restraints in this province he  sounds more Tikis the Bill  Vander Zalm whb was the  scourge of the Human  Resources and Education ministries as a cabinet minister than  the man who has been proclaiming a time of renewal and  non-confrontation.  What is specially disturbing  about this pronouncement is the  apparent evidence it offers that  Premier Vander Zalm's views  are still the economic views  which deepened the distress of  the 1930'sdepressibn.  It is economic history that  when severe assaults are made  on the ability of the consumer  to purchase the negative effects  are prornptly felt throughout  the society. It is the amount of  money actually in circulation  which makes for prosperity.  Let the premier prune and  manage expensive bureaucracies  and we will wholeheartedly ap  plaud. It is however, not merely  compassion that makes a case  for a higher miniumum wage in  B.C. and increased welfare  payments. It is economic good  sense. Money provided to the  poorer members of society is  immediately spent in the home  .communities. Tax breaks for  giant corporations frequently  result in the amassing of capital  which is invested outside the  country.  More disturbing still is his announcement that his will be a  campaign of 'style' as opposed  to substance.  ii .We have before us the  ..evidence^ of theifederal government; to contemplate. Prime  Minister Mulroney's election  campaign consisted of image  politics at its most extreme. Ini  office, the Conservatives have  not shown any grasp of the  solution to our economic difficulties.  They seized eagerly, lacking  other ideas, on the recommendation in favour of free trade of  the Macdonald Commission set  up by the liberals. Now that that  seems to have come somewhat  unstuck as the great Canadian  panacea,  ment seems to have latched on  to an anti-drug campaign as the  means to re-election.  The fact that is was announced a week after a similar program was announced by the  American President does  nothing to lessen the impression  of Canada as governed by a  group of men who know not the  way forward from the economic  difficulties which beset us and  could well grow worse, and in  their need for a campaign platform to retain the power they  cannot wield they have seized  on a red herring issue wheh is  more of a symptom of our  society's ills than a cause.  Further, we have in B.C. still  painful memories of the so-  called restraint program initiated by Premier Vander  Zalm's predecessor which  economists generally agree  deepened the recession it was  designed to head off.  That the present provincial  government came to power  carefully refraining from telling  the populace what they intended  to do, if indeed they knew, then  subsequently mounted a draco-  nian assault on the poor, the  sick, and theyyoung; should  make us all uneasy about so  meone who is going to run on  'style' no matter how engaging  that style may be.  The apparent firmness with  which; Premier Vander Zalm clings' to what must be regarded  as outmoded ideas of what constitutes economic growth and  his decision to refrain from telling us exactly what he thinks  should be done, if indeed he  knows, is not in the least  reassuring. ^ ,  ���   .��� ��� .. ���.���'"���'        >'  '--'\ '���.; -  '" .V.  Further, this relianceby  politicians on image politics has  in the long run the capacity to  bring democracy itself, into  discredit -and that should.concern us all. . iv....���..>_;.ibV  Around the wilderness mountaintop table  the guests begin to gather  an incursion of the small  chittering twittering closer  circling through the sun-circled afternoon.  Like fencers they advace and retreat  wary eyes take our measure  prudently they hesitate  but the lure of the crumbs proves too strong  their forest caution dissolves.  Quick squirrels dart to the booty  whiskyjacks filch from our fingers  a tiny greathearted chipmunk \  scales the ramp of my hand  with thistledown feet and attains the prize.  It is like a scene from Francis of Assist  a film by Walt Disney  the small have offered their trust  and we are the guests, not they  scattering bur tithes in a highcountry clearing.  Peter Trower  Dianne Evans  Playing politics with seeds  ADVERTISING  Pat Tripp       John Gilbert  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  It's harvest time in the northern world right now. We're  picking our tomatoes and corn,  cucumbers and beans, and most  of us, if we garden at all, think  of the local nursery as the place  where the seeds come from, unless we collect pur own each  year to use in the Spring.  Seeds - they carry the genes,  with all their mutations and  hybridizations, and without  them we wouldn't be able to  grow food to feed ourselves and  the rest of the world. But all is  not well in the seed business.  Agribusiness works because  genetic uniformity has made it  possible to grow a few  marketable crops on tens of  thousands of square niiles of  farmland and be assured of a  commercially acceptable product.  Because it is possible to  manipulate growing conditions  with the use of herbicides and  pesticides and specifically  designed fertilizers the genetic  strains which produce disease  resistance, adaptation to local  climate and hardiness are no  longer considered indispensible.  But the advantages that a  single   strain   crop   specially  developed for commercial use  can be outweighed, almost overnight. A graphic example of this  occurred in Florida in August,  1984.  A virulent strain of citrus  canker, a bacterial infection  that is easily transmitted by  water, wind or contact, was  found in a nursery near Avon  Park. This canker does not respond to known pesticides and  the only remedy available is to  burn the trees infected.  A few seedlings in a forty  acre orchard plot had suddenly  put the entire Florida citrus industry in jeopardy. Arid why?  Because 86 per. cent--of-the  Florida commercial orange  harvest (in 1983) consisted of  just three varieties, designed for  their marketable characteristics  and without the genetic hardiness that used to help citrus  trees fight off infections.  That winter in Florida about  seven million trees had to be  destroyed.  The search is always on to  find strains of, for example,  oranges or corn, that contain  genetic resistance to epidemic  diseases. The primitive corn  varieties in Latin America saved  the American corn industry after a disastrous 1970 epidemic  of corn leaf blight, and there is,  somewhere in south China  where innumerable wild citrus  varieties grow, a strain resistant  to citrus canker.  It's here that the politics of  the seed business come into  play. The United Nations Food  and Agriculture Organization  (FAO) exists to deal with issues  like this and one of the major  questions of the past" twenty  years has been the preservation  and control of the world's seeds  and genetic plant material.  The north-south structure of  world politics has brought  about many inequities in this  domain. While the north is the*  dominant agricultural producer,  every major food crop grown in  the US and Canada comes from  somewhere else in the world.  For example the potato comes  from the Andes, coffee seeds  originally hail from Africa, corn  came from Mexico, citrus trees  from China, wheat from Ethiopia.  Even in the southern  hemisphere, however, modern  methods of agriculture are starting to make inroads in their  traditional plant varieties.  One of the most basic reasons  for the decline of genetic diversity has been the growth of the  seed industry. Since the second  world war, with patenting and  breeder's rights legislation  enacted, seed companies have  taken control over the seeds  they sell.  Because third world agriculture is rapidly expanding,  and must continue to do so to  feed the world's population, the  seed companies are also expanding and incorporating into  multinational corporations.  It's the Royal Dutch/Shells  and Monsantos of the world  who are holding all the cards in  the seed game today. They have  collected seeds from the developing   countries,   modified  them and then sold them back.  And the politicizing of the  game means that many third  world countries must be wondering when the rules might  change and one country deny  access  to  valuable seeds  for  reasons of international politics.  Good will among nations has  not been our strong suit in this  modern age. There has not been  Please turn lo page 23  .-' wqjti __ ^ji^im ii^ip mn  "���#*���-���      p p  w yr"e��-  ____.____..._��� '._______....._ - -?....   -  ���__0*^__r "*   ��� _  K   " *  f"J J"if r     in i  iiii    _iii ___nii-__iii initir*���'iii'1"'-'''-1"^��� *���"���'���^.itfjinrt-Hiini i__i'inifn ��m_iiW_��_>i'i_nni m���ihj__m����hi_������ im _imiiimlfttnii'ii i__irmmi_i i__uJ  Coast News, September 29,1986  a ff_ iaclesar-��ree province  Y,Editor:  In conjunction with the Second Annual B.C. Peace Conference of Peace and Supporting Organizations held at UBC,  September 13 and 14, was a  meeting organized by Vancouver Alderman Libby Davies.  J This meeting specifically invited elected representatives  from . municipalities and  Regional Districts who had  already declared themselves as  NWFZ's (Nuclear Weapons  Free Zone). The central theme  of this meeting was to discuss  strategies for petitioning the  Provincial Government to  declare the province of British  Columbia a  NWFZ. Toward  this end, the group came to a  consensus on the following six  points:  1) It is important to document which municipalities,  regional districts, or areas have  been declared Nuclear Weapons  Free Zones and by what process  it occurred. For example, was it  by referendum or resolution?  2) Encourage peace groups to  lobby their local government to  apply pressure to the provincial  government to become a  Nuclear Weapons Free Zone  particularly prior to local elections in November.  3) In conjunction with the  above point, it is important to  encourage   municipalities   and  regional   districts ��� to   declare *:  themselves as Nuclear Weapons  Free Zones if they have not  previously done this.  4) Make local peace groups  aware of the importance of the  Union of B.C. Municipalities  convention and the resolutions  passed by this body.  5) In conjunction with the  above point, it is important that;  the resolution (that B.C.  becomes a Nuclear Weapons  Free Zone) be part of the "A"  Section of the UBCM resolutions for the next Convention in  1987. And further, that the City���?  of Vancouver will initiate this  resolution.  6) Request each Peace Group  Possible energy alternatives  Editor:  With the horror of Chernobyl  fresh in our minds, it is time to  oppose not only the looming  peril of atomic war, but to condemn the folly of employing  nuclear reactors as a source of  energy in peace.  In my view, the opponents of  any controversial program  should have ready a better plan  as an alternative. There is now,  not only on the drawing boards  but in actual use, a superb  replacement for nuclear energy.  It is biomass.  Since the start of this century  methane gas has been used to  power the sewage treatment  plants of Greater London,  England. It is the inflammable  gas given off by the fermentation, of human and animal excrement; also by any vegetation  decaying in water. I learned  about it in my high school  science class when it was called  'marsh gas'. Being the'product  of a normal, natural process, it  is environmentally safe and,  unlike fossil fuels, is renewable.  The mechanism for its industrial production is a simple  and easily-operated digester.  The gas is siphoned off for use  in heating and cooking or processed, when the technique will  be perfected, into fuel for internal combustion engines. The  sludge remaining is as good a  fertilizer as the original organic  matter was.  I am indebted for much of  this information to Energy Probe, a. foundation sponsored by  our own Margaret Laurence;  also to the Manchester Guardian which describes the new  technology developed in  England of storing the energy of  hydrogen or methane in fuel  cells. B.C. Hydro in its April  newsletter this year reports that  the National Research Council  has provided a fuel cell power  plant for natural gas and it is  being tried out in Surrey.  Methane is similar to natural  gas and can be delivered in the  same pipes interchangeably.  The City of Chicago, with its  extensive stockyards, has used  power from methane gas for  generations.  Canadian farmers are awake  to the prospect of biomass. In  our country there are 12 million  hectares of unused or abandoned farm land, much of it poor  quality but suitable for leafy  crops. On such land a fast-  growing hybrid poplar tree,  ready for cutting in two years, is  now being cultivated arid  harvested. Oil from rapeseed  can replace diesel fuel and is  cheap to process.  Here on our Coast our cities  flush their sewage into the  ocean, heedlessly throwing  away one of our best resources;  It is time for us all to speak  up today and spread the word  about these new discoveries so  that the martyrs of Chernobyl  shallnot have died in vain.  Isable Ralph  Gas prices far too high...  -Editor:  .<_����� I  am concerned about the  c.variance   in   gasoline   pump  -pricesi between i>Gibsons^a:rid  Vancouver. YY. _-Y;n^.y.  |grade gasoline in Vancouver in-  fjciudes a .095 cent per litre tran^  |sit tax which does not apply  Ilpcally, thus we are paying the  fdifference between the local  Ipump price of 43.2 cents and  pthe Vancouver price of 39.9  ?cents amounting to 3.3 cents  Iplus .095 cent transit tax for a  ftotal of 4.25 cents per litre of  119.32 cents per gallon.  'p Before metric measure  |became law, we used to pay  | about five cents a gallon more  [than   Vancouver   for   regular  gasoline against the present difference of 19.32 cents.  Diiidtiis amazing bow local pump  -prices-at the various seryice<sta-  :2tfon-��_.sS ^iand^falL-:iri^��fe��t  unison and it would appear that  those   prices   are   determined  without any relation to their  rcostbysa local monopoly*intent  - :oh gouging, theiriciistomersiii j  --v-v.._������:.. ���. ��� ���"v ��� ������;.; -. ���:. ;��� Lome B.. Blain  How much longer  will we pay?  Editor:  Further to the observations of  Mr. Blain concerning the price  of gasoline on the Peninsula:   .  Again we have the distinction  of haying the rtiost expensive  gasoline in B.C. In contrast;  Squamish 39.9, Britannia 40.4,  Whistler 39.9.  How much longer are we going to be suckers?  Harry Gregory  More letters  on page 19  LATE MODEL  1980 DODGE  DIPLOMAT WAGON  Gold - 55,000 miles on  super six engine.  Reliable gas squeezer.  Lots of room and a fold  down rear seat.  1984 NISSAN  KING CAB 4x4  45,368 km on this 5  speed super clean black  4x4 with topper. Great  buy!  1985 RANGER  4x4 XL  Trim, red & white, 2.8 L. 6  cylinder, 5 speed OD,  21,260 km on this classy  economical 4x4.  1986AEROSTAR  7 PASSENGER VAN  11,786 km - Greatest van  on the market! 3.0 L. fuel  injected power. Transport people or remove 2  seats to haul anything.  1984 ESCORT  GL WAGON  Red with wood grain,  21,500 km on 4 cyl.  automatic. Roomy  economic people hauler.  Another great buy!  fm*f.>$m.  & Trucks  1984 FORD TEMPO  White - style and room in  Ford's 4 door Car of the  Year. Power and  economy on this 2.3 litre  4 cylinder.  1984 FORD  MUSTANG  4 speed, blue - style and  gas economy on this  classy Mustang. Great  roomy 2 door.  1983 RANGER  4x4 XLT  Cassette, buckets,  gauges, slider, TT yellow  black, stylish wheels,  63,800 km. Super Buy!  1985 FORD ESCORT  Blue, 5 speed, 5 dr. HB,  18,450 km. Real super  gas-saving economy on  this roomy little Escort  Hatch Back.  1986 DODGE ARIES  Red, Auto, 4 dr., 11,760  km on this gas-saving 4  cylinder front wheel  drive. Very clean.  Economic family auto.  ___M^H8p^9^_____.  pv________________" -  i* JHHP__r!'''  Wharf Rd., Sec.elt  >DL5936  885-3281  to have their municipality or  regional district sign a petition  requesting that B.C. becomes a  Nuclear Weapons Free Zone.  And while they can select the  timing of the signing of this  petition, it is suggested that they  should have it done in time for  the April Peace Walk.  Brett McGillivray  SCRD Director for  Area D  Wharf Rd., Sechelt (next to South Coast Ford)    885-4640  & Complete Wash & Vacuum Service  _�� Engine, Upholstery & Carpet Shampoo  ���Cut Waxing, Waxing'_&Polishing  '...-.��� Pin Striping & Molding  ��� For Used Cars  c\d  Manufacturer's cnB^  Suggested Price $98     *v C\\\$  UNTIL  OCT 31  _^  FOR A YEAR  AUTHORIZED DEALER   i*  "  #r  The only used car product  GUARANTEED IN WRSTING  One application protects your car's finish for a full year.  OPEN MONDAY TO FRIDAY 8:30 am - 4:30 pm  SATURDAY 10 am - 5 pm  -.-. ..>-...  'l^.f*-^^'.^-^;':?,,^^^^^ r:ky?3.  t\ ' v .-.'   . ���  *..__.-.,;..��� y   .   -.-<.��� ,*?>  OPE*  f\fH>��  tn>11  i.\ ^ v- H ,..v..  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, OCT. 5  Neo Citran  10'$  ���*��** ."���  *"/  ������:��������__;���..:���  tmvssce.  ������ Vaseline  intensive  Care  END 400 0m  *2.49  -H,  'T  Tahiti  Foam Bath  *;,.-'.       260 ml  *2.89  Vaseline  Intensive Care  200 m  ?1.79  '���"���-#'S*22%-~  mm  -.-���MplNlot y.  I$ps:_. ii: y wi*.-. gpgsjj- #9  .5 .Si;. . J:_ . Y W_|fi. Wi  mi00$��&*' Secret Roll-on  _v_________v��__.//.'/' .i^mm^m     i.  Sinutab  60 ml  ���  s!___.<~^*H��-��- %  '���������mill ..,,./.  Lfilt  12's  ,����*      i  Marine Dr!v��, 01b*��n��    886-81 58  __________  _____   ...,_.    ' <> . . ���   W   ,     ,^.--.'   ,    *.    .  *  oimtimmmmkmm  &)  w  k  9  . :  I  I  s I 4.  Coast News, September 29,1986  Fijre Prevention Week is coming up from October 5 to 11. This house was burned by the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department, but all too often such a scene is the real thing. Firemen tell us, smoke detectors save lives. ���J. Johnson photo  Fire  program  .' It's National Fire Prevention  Week from October 5 to 11,  and Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department (GVFD) is once  again reminding the public of  the importance of this event.  ! This year the National Fire  Drill will be held at 6 p.m. on  October 9. This is the time when  the Plan to Get Out Alive  should be used, utilizing the  Home escape plan.  ; The fire department will be  visiting schools and talking to  students and teachers to explain  the program and how it works  to save lives.  Parents are asked to encourage their children- to bring  home the kits so that a family  escape plan may be worked out:  During Fire Prevention Week  there will be livedemonstratioris  on how to use fire extinguishers  and the public is welcome to get  some "hands on" experience  under controlled direction.  There will, also be fire trucks  and equipmenton display for  the interest of young and old.  ��The demonstrations will be-  gm msid_.'the Siihhycrest Mall;  Gibsons, on Friday, October 10  a$f 6 p.m. with a video of how  the Gibsons ". Fire Department  works. Firefighters will be on  hand to answer any- questions  and to hand out information.  The live demonstration- will  be held on October 11 at the  Mall in the front parking lot  between noon and 3 p.m..  The fire department fpciisses  on prevention and smoke detectors play a major role in this. In  1985 there were 2848 fires in one  and two family dwellings, causing 171 injuries, 41 fatalities and  $49.7 million loss.  A telling factor in these grim  statistics is that of those  fatalities, 34 occurred in homes  where there were no smoke  alarms installed, and four other  in homes where there were  smoke alarms which were either  in an unsuitable location or  malfunctioning.  The fire department urges all  residents to install a smoke  alarm; if further information is  required about installation and  location within the home, contact your local fire department  or come by the. Mall during  Fired Prevention Week. y  Labour council joins  Peace Alliance  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council has applied to affiliate  with the Canadian Peace Alliance, council representative  Hans Penner told the Coast  News recently.  "The Canadian Labour Congress has been asking unions  and labour councils across the  country to affiliate with the  alliance which is uniting peace  groups and any other organizations   that   are   interested   in  working towards peace."  In other labour council news,  Penner reported that three  branches of the Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce, two  in Powell River aiid one on Texada Island, had ratified their  first ever contract. Y | '  "This is the best bank.con|  tract I've ever seen," he said^y  "It's a big step - very few bankY  workers are organized. M  this is just the beginning.  The Choice Is Clear  _. ���  LOCKSTEA  ELECT  WIL SO N  A  Strong  Independent Voice  For The People of  Mackenzie Riding  llBERAL  llBERAL  A report from Dayton and  Knight on a proposal to develop  a road upgrading program was  received at Gibsons Council,last  Tuesday. At a previous meeting  Public Works Superintendent  Bob Marchand had asked Council to approve the expenditure  of $10,000 to do a complete  survey of roads within the  municipality in order to make a  list of priorities for work to be  done.  The council had approved  this, but when the report appeared, was concerned to see  that the $10,000 bill would be  for only 15 kilometres of the  town's roads. A further $2000  would bring this up to 20 kilometres, the report said.  However, 15 kilometres  "represents a considerable portion of the town's streets," the  letter states.  The desirability of the study  to "take the politics out of  which roads are to be done and  when" was stressed by several  aldermen.  Bob Maxwell, for example,  said that it was definitely needed, but he did question whether  the town could afford it or not.  Alderman Peterson echoed this  concern. He said that there were  many roads which needed work  but "now we're spending  $12,000 to find out which  ones."  The clerk-administrator, Lorraine Goddard, said that there is  sufficient money in this year's  budget to do the study and  Ralph Jones said that in his opinion it was. "better to analize  before repaving due to the high  cost of paving. This will do  away with 'bandaiding' because  we'll know where to repair and  where there are soft spots under  the road surface."  The matter was referred to  the planning committee meeting  in October.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUil. DENG BffiATI_ERG4__&.@  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY __ BS-ISM  We also buy used.building materials  ���HI   Industrial First Aid  Course  Leading to W.C.B. certification  60 hours - 20 sessions  Mons. & Thurs., 7 pm - 10 pm  Davis Bay Elementary School  Pre Registration required:  Fee $275.  Please phone 885-4748  or leave message at 886-225  lnstv Mary R. Edney  STARTS OCT. 6th, 1986  British Columbia  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Seavl ��� w Mtarturt  Roberts Creak  until noon Saturday  >���* WrfntKv l**op_- l*l*o ���"  SOCIAL CREDIT  PARTY  Mackenzie  COME & MEET YOUR NEW CANDIDATE!  -General Meeting-  Regular & New Members  Thursday, Oct. 2  7 p.nn.  Sechelt Indian Band Hall  ADMISSION: MEMBERSHIP  Be a Buddy ��� Share a ride.  100% Attendance, please.  IBIFGooclrich  TM LIGHT TRUCK  ft  l��  RADIAL  ALL-TERRAINT/A  Engineered For  AU-Around Performance.  RADIAL  MUD-TEREAINWA  Maximum Traction...  Rugged Good Looks.  ��  SIZE  PRICE  LT 215-75 R 15  5-J2887  LT 235-75 R 15  14000  LT 31x1050 R 15  153"  LT 32x1150 R 15  164"  LT 33x1250 R 15  17710  LT 33x1250 R 16.5  18732  SIZE  PRICE  LT 215-75 R 15  s13853  LT 235-75 R 15  15071  LT 31x1050 R 15  164"  LT 32x1150 R 15  177"  LT 33x1250 R 15  190"  LT 33x1250 R 16.5  131"  Hurry! This sale ends Oct. 15  A T/A RACING JACKET  When you purchase T/A Light Truck Tires, send in your warranty  card and be eligible to win one of one hundred T/A Racing Jackets.  You'll look great in this sleek black jacket with red and blue racing trim. To enter,  your warranty card must be postmarked no later than October 21,1986.  Draw takes place October 30,1986.  886-2700  ilFGoodrieh  We make trucks perform.  JfflSilt.  Tire Brake ,..fr Suspension Centre  VoufLaqiilty������'���0-mfe.d!':t't8E--LAA/b--Stare'  i  Y   Hwy 10.-/*  ':���'-  .    One; lyiile West  .���   ��� 6:f Gibsp.ns;  886-&f.-7 Coast News, September 29,1986  Jr ds to  Oops!! Last Saturday's Creen Spiel marked Ihe start of the curling  season at Cihsons Winter Club. A summer away from the ice can  make things a lil He shaky. ���Ku> Smi'iii i>l.<.in  Do you watch birds, or ever  wonder about their behavior? If  you are interested in birds you  may want to enrol for a four-  session course at Capilano College starting October 7.  Sarah   Groves,  an  ornithologist, will lecture, show slides,  films and discuss birds. Topics ;  include identification, anatomy, _  physiology,   migration,   social  organization and conservation.  Examples of species are taken  from B.C. birds as well as from ;  studies from around the world.  A bibliography is provided for  (hose wanting to do further  reading. Suggestions for bird  watching adventures, in B.C.  will be made.  To register for Birds, please  contact the Sechelt Campus on  Inlet Avenue, call 885-9310.  Pre-registration is necessary, the  fee is $65.  Roberts Creek  Luncheon for Lambs  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The Roberts Creek Branch ol  Si. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  will be holding its monihl>  meeting a week early because ol  the Thanksgiving holiday. The'  ineeting is next Monday, October 6. at the Roberts Creek  legion, starting at 11 o'clock.  A special luncheon will he  held that day for Pauline and  Bill I.amb who are leaving the  -area. The I.ambs have both  been valuable members of the  Auxiliary and will be greatly  missed.  DEPENDABLE  CHIMNEY CLEAN  Call now for  FREE  CHIMNEY  INSPECTION  886-83S6  ^M?^'W-^'_i^>^. i^a'>��� ^vJ.^Ks^.^-:yA'.'iy'^.-'-_^y^j>  Auxiliary members are reminded that this will also be the  last meeting before the Early  Bird Bazaar so it is important.  Please be there.  FAM.. C'LASKKS  I he fall session for Continuing . L-ducatiptY programs   is  underway but there are some  classes starting this week at  Roberts Creek'Elementary.  If you'd like lo learn how to  play bridge, a course covering  the basics of bidding and playing in easy simplified steps is offered on Wednesday afternoons. Ihe class runs from 1:15  to 3:15 iii the Community Use  .  Room. Enrollment is limited so  ,   pre-register at 886-8841.  ���'���������Orbita delos Santos will also  be   .starting    her   gymnastics  classes for kids this Wednesday  in the gym..  Ardilh Kent is giving a course  for parents with kids in French  Immersion starling next Monday, October 6,  from 7:30 lo  '.'9:30. It's intended to help you  share l-'reneh with your children  with   simple  songs..;.and .'basic  ��.V>Ci*bu'|ai^.4^  ;,. .~s�� i _. t a .' .-_. .' <*.>'���.''  ;ss ��� T -  Badminton has already started on Mondays but more people  are welcome, especially teenagers. There is instruction for  part of the sessions which run  from 7:30 to 9:30 in the gym.  Phone Pat Scarr at 886-2560 for  more information.  And coming upon October  18 is a one-day mushroom identification course. Peter light  will introduce ��� the art of  mieology ad help sort our the  myriad of specimens we have in  'our. woods. Phone 886-8841 io  register, for any of these courses.  imm; probiim  I) ogs on the loose continue to  be a problem in Roberts Creek;  Not (inly do they kill livestock,  strew   garbage,   and   get   ini<).  lights  around   small   children,-  their droppings are a nuisance.  This is especially a hazard at  ihe school-..where.:.the unwary;  kids  track   the  stuff into  the:  classroom. Teachers are getting  led   up   with    patrolling   the.',  playground on "doggie doo duty" and wish people would keep  y tliei i: ;4og^ai."-home^'^ .  SHOP LOCALLY!  SUPPORT YOUR FRIENDS  AND NEIGHBOURS  It is .in economic fact that every dollar spent locally does  the work of $5 or $6 as it circulates throughout our  communities, it's called the multiplier effect.  Cash must circulate to keep our communities healthy and  the goods, services and jobs we want close by.  Every dollar earned on the Sunshine Coast and spent  elsewhere is several dollars lost to the local community.  __  ma  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  VVe reserve the right  to limit quantities.  ������ ��� ���:_.,: ;.'-'t0^^flf��ipnfife-;'  is our Promise  1QP% (.ocaIly Owned & Operated  ���Y.  \yi  _���&  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Boneless Inside  ROUND ROAST  ....kg 6.59       Ib.  Direct From The Fraser Valley - Bone In  VEAL BLADE  STEAKS    .  .  .kg 4.39    . lb.  Half Price - Fresh Frying  CHICKEN LEGS     kg 3 m 18       Ib.  Grand Fork  POTATOES           20 Ib bag  Century  APPLE PEARS          .  ./eg 4. 1 7       lb.  Woriton, Dumpling &  EGG ROLL WRAP  j .  2.49  1.89  Pk9-  .���Ly ���_..   ',..������  uliid v.\>. V.:.-'-/ : :;rV-*i-."\V*'-��� ">-" *'Y" " ' "  .w*'.  ��� ���:���<���'���:��� ��������������� ;i .;t!\v  __. ��{_iVi   .bcj.v.i.i^,LL\j   y.J..:';:.i\i.'i'..,'.�� ���.::.<. i.,^ :���'    ,. y.O   y.rY.:!..; :,;]s^M,i  ' Y��n.;_Y.yYY.��> _,:../y . r ~rrt. r-i.   t~.':?';������������ ���;���-,:    -_.._    '....:    ..:ici.  la-Oven . Fr esh - Wh ite o r > Whole wheat**'���*���** ** *** *#***>*  .:;'-���..:. . '���.'.;*���.)..-_. i.u ..-in  HOT BREAD  450 gm  Golden Grove   1 litre  APPLE JUICE  I    I' I  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Heinz Tomato ��� 750 ml  KETCHUP  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  1.69  Without  Super Saver  Card  Eagle Brand - 300 ml  CONDENSED MILK  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  McCormicks ��� 3 Varieties  CHAMPAGNE CRACKERS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Rubbermaid Serve A/' Save  JUICE PITCHER  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card Coast News, September 29,1986  WSU^SM^m^UiWSB^  Linda and Larry, thank you  .  by Joan Wilson, 883-9605  No one in the Harbour has  been more generous with their  time and talents than  September's Pender Persons.  This couple is always willing to  take time from their businesses  and professions to drive a load  of kids on a ski trip, lead a Cub  pack, help with First Aid at a  babysitting course, put out  fires, take an injured person to  the hospital - and these are just  a few of the ways that Linda  and Larry Curtiss make Pender  Harbour a better place to live  and work.  .. The Curtisses came to the  Harbour from the lower  mainland in 1971 as partners in  Lowe's Resort. Linda has been  nurse at the Clinic for many  years* and helped to organize  the ambulance service here.  Larry is a member of the Fire  Department, and also gives time  and miles in his bus company at  very reasonable rates to many  community groups.  The Curtiss family, including  son Andy and daughter Amy,  are an asset to Pender Harbour,  and, at the risk of further em-  f$ harassing these modest folks, I  don't think that the Harbour  would be the same without  j|'them!  **'    Thanks, Linda and Larry, for  all you do, and the cheerful, efficient way in which you do it.  RIGHT TO YOUR DOOR  One of the difficulties for  older folks living in Pender  Harbour and Egmont is the lack  of a delivery service which will  bring parcels and packages to  your door at a reasonable price.  Sandy Vaughan of Egmont  ., saw that need, and is starting up  |a freight delivery service in con-  it junction with Peninsula  gt Transport. She will pick up  parcels from the bus, Sears, or  | stores in Sechelt and bring them  it to your door for a very  || reasonable price (under $10).  1^'She's insured, will help with  & your, sale shopping at local  stores, and even has a prescrip-  t tion service to Garden Bay from  pur Madeira Park pharmacy.  I|.. .::For more information, call  $:.Sandy .at _383 .$666, jbright and ,;.  early in the morning or evenings  &���  fa-  &���  *_.  I  It  _;��  1  r'  ?W  ::M?:  ��*&''  This is the kind of service that  could draw more retired people  to the Harbour and Egmont.  We wish Sandy good luck in her  new venture!  LEGION NOTES  Get ready for a new season of  darts at the Legion, starting up  Thursday, October 2. Pre-  register at the Legion any time  now, and see if you can play  that perfect game. Crib begins  on Wednesday, October 1.  Everyone is welcome!  A Certificate of Appreciation  was given by the Pender Harbour Branch to Jack Northway  of Pharmasave in Sechelt for his  help with the purchase of  medical items which were given  to our clinic and to Shorncliffe.  Bob Keen, Chairman of the  Poppy Fund, tells me that  without Jack, the Legion would  not have been able to give as  much equipment as it has.  MORE NIGHT SCHOOL  Several other offerings ih the  Continuing Education catalogue will be of interest to the  Harbour. Take" a Heartsaver  course from John Hedderson,  or start watercolour painting  with a one day workshop given  by our own Wendy Simmonds.  For the craft minded, Cathy  Bolton is offering several  workshops on Christmas  wreaths, silk flowers and  lingerie.  One other item that caught  my eye is a set of serger  workshops by Mamie Allard of  Delta. I met Marnie when we  travelled together to Toronto  last June. Her sewing, embroidery and quilting are simply  beautiful, so I know that you'll  be more than pleased with her  workshops.  LONG MAY SHE SAIL  Bob and Diane Fielding of  Garden Bay Marine Services added a new vessel to their fleef on  Sunday, September 14, as the  Inlet Cruiser was launched. This  new 41 foot crew boat holds 40  passengers, and will make the  Goliath Bay run as well as  coastal tours. The family would  like to thank everyone who  helped to make the launching a  success.  DON'T FORGET  Mums of tots from birth to  Jpur years are invitedto. join the  Red Balloon Playschool, which  ^^tsM___i__����a^  9:30 to 11 a.m. at the  Pentecostal Church. For more  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  WTffeRre  We carry the Kent Tile Fire  wood heater. Few, if any, other stoves  can match its energy efficiency, beauty  and decorating versatility.  Visit our showroom today and  see why 200,000 discriminating  stove owners throughout the  world have chosen m^k^m\a��mw  Kent. KENT  The Flame of the Future  $  Information & Demonstration  OPEN HOUSE  Saturday, Oct. 11  LET THE STOVE DOCTOR  ��� Demonstrate our burning model.  ��� Trouble-shoot your existing installation.  ��� Introduce you to the latest woodstove technology.  Francis Peninsula Place  Madeira park 883-9551  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1972  information, call Marie  Malcolm at 883-9432 or Gail  Paton at 883-2770.  Annual General Meeting of  the Pender Harbour and  District Health. Centre Society,  Sunday, October 5 at 2 p.m. at  the clinic.  INFOCENTRE  During the summer months,  our Info Centre is staffed by  students, who give out maps  and information about the Harbour to hundreds of visitors. In  the winter, however, the Centre  needs your help to stay open. If  you can give three hours during  the day, even once a month, to  the Info Centre, call Monie  Langham, 883-9336 in the evening.  Let's all do our part to boost  the tourist industry. It's the  small things like the Info Centre, not big splashy campaigns,  that draw visitors back. You'll  meet some interesting people  and learn more about the Sunshine Coast yourself as you  answer their questions.  LEGION DANCE  For all those dancers out  there with toes just ready to tap,  come along to the Legion,  Branch 112, on Saturday, October 4 when Larry Bransen will  be on hand to entertain. Members and guests are welcome  from 9 p.m. to 1 a.m.  24' GREW - Command Bridge,  350 cu. in. Chev.,  OMC Stern Drive, VHF  & Sounder, Pressure Washed  & new Anti-Fouling Paint  (TRAILER NOT INCLUDED)  LOGGING  & MABINE LTD  885-4141  DOUHN  HOSCH  W.i.ir.   Rd  S<;<:..<;1.  We also sell & service Mercruiser, Volvo Penta, OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  and Mariner Outboards  Elections  British Columbia  Tb vote in die Provincial General Election  you must be eligible and registered  aking sure you are registered is the first step to guarantee your right to vote  in the Provincial General Election. Only those who are registered may vote  in the Election. To register you must meet the following qualifications.  cations*  ��� 19 years of age or older  ���Canadian citizen  ��� Resident of Canada for the past 12 months  ��� Resident of British Columbia for the past 6 months  ��� Resident of the Electoral District -  Look for this card*  Look for this card  in the mail. If you're  not registered please  dcj so as soon as  possible.  $<.  ���?-  &_  01560013   ������������"<-���'-��� ���"��� Registrar ol Voters  O.^JF'J?? '��� qre E"ST BttSWRV. URNCOUUff., B.C. (1ST HO?  8E*���* lltCtOH��l DISTRICT '    I     POLLING DIVISION  IFw-ni U3  PHONE:  M>0-68_*  I*  JANE DOE  123 ANY STREET  ANYTOWN  V3ZZR1  NOTICE TO REGISTERED VOTER  YOUARE CURRENTLY REGISTERED AC A PROVINCIAL  VOTER AT THE ADDRESS INDICATED BELOW IF THE  INFORMATION SHOWN ON THIS NOTICF IS CORRECT  S_. !_.._ IE-REGISTER DURING THE FORTHCOMING  REGISTRATION PERIOD  [_t23 ANY STREET ANYTOWN  W$ =    Closing Date*  You must be registered by:       October 3,1986  For further information  and registration,  Contact: Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni Street, Powell River, B.C. V8A 2B8  Phone: 485-2815 or toll free 1-800-742-VOTE.  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia r��^Fo  <a  Coast News. SeDtember 29.1986  TT  7.  The Order of the Kaster Star entertained at a dinner party at the  |.Casa Martinez last Saturday. From left to right: Donald Morris,  I Worthy Grand Patron; Margaret Hauka, Worthy Matron; Roberta  Barnes, Worthy Grand Matron; Donald Hauka, Worthy Patron.  Davis Bay News & Views  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on October 7,  14, 21 and 28. In 'Sechelt they  are on October 1,8, 15, 22 and  29. Pender Harbour Clinics are  October 7 and 21. The new  location of the Sechelt Clinic is  at the Bethel Baptist Church,  corner of Trail and Mermaid  Street, across from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3:40-4:25 p.m. on October  7, 14, 21 and 28 in the Gibsons  Health Unit. In Sechelt, Skin  Testing only on October 22. In  Pender Harbour from 3:3(M:00  p.m. on October 7 and 21, for  Tuberculin and Travellers'  Clinic.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour 883-2764.  Prenatal Classes in Gibsons  are being held from 7:30-9:30  p.m. on October 7 and 14..  Prenatal Classes in Pender Harbour can be arranged upon request by calling 883-2764.  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information, 885-2224.  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Class on October 13 at  7:30 p.m. in the Coast-  Garibaldi Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  Learn to do Breast Self Exam.  The Drop-In Baby Group  gives-parents an opportunity to  meet other parents and discuss  common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from'  1:15-3:15 p.m. in the Gibsons  Health Unit and 1:15-3:15 p.m.  at the Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt on Wednedays.  Brazilian leather pump in two shades, black with  grey line trim and eucalyptus with dusty pink trim.  S52M  Visit your local reading centre  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Story Hour for Moms and  ; Tots takes place on Friday, October 3 from 10:30 until noon,  at the Wilson Creek Hall.-All  F_f  R  '"'""���^ _._���_.__  Quote of the Week  Know of a certainty that in every  Dispensation the light ot Divine.  Revelation hath been vouchsafed  to men in direct proportion to their  spiritual capacity       Baha'u'llah  KmiiixtitiiiHigaa  you moms out there that have  been attending regularly, tell  your new neighbour about this  fine hour for your children.  Any questions about this,  phone me.  The Reading Centre still  needs magazines. Bet you have  some that hubby keeps saying,  "Get rid of those." Well, trot  them on down to the library  where those kindly ladies there  will gladly take them, Friday or  Saturday afternoons,      ���  &  I  ���  I  I  __  6*  oc  v\���^ Snack's. Subs  Video Rentals  .97    ^r'iiiv" ?m.)() s1.97  *e,  *****  Mon - Thurs  Fri - Sun  WE'RE OPEN  6 am to midnite  Mon - Sat.  7 am - 11 pm    Sun.k.u_ \- . .<>ik.<.ys  Seamount Foods  in the Seamount Shell Station & Carwash  :: .h^ ioi . ; fSiiS#^��-;^iii| &��  BRIDGE SEASON  Bridge season is upon us at  last, happy day! Hazel Seeton  and Helen Heath have decided  October 10 at 1 p.m. is bridge  time, at the Wilson Creek Hall.  Coffee and tea will be served.  Come and bring a friend.  GENERAL MEETING  The general meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association is Monday,  October 6 at 7:30 p.m. We are  still hoping to have a representative from Parks and Recreation to tell us all about salmon  going upstream in Chapman  and Angus Creeks. Vy;- ^.  The young ladies who yearly"'  conduct   tours   along   Angus  Creek in Porpoise Bay Park are.; Y  full of information about these;  returning   salmon.   They   can:  usually answer all questions. Y;  FLEA MARKET ��� '^$'-:,  Tables for the October  1 :i y  Flea Market at the hall are gbY y  ing  fast.   Phone  Lauralee aty  885-3510 after 5 p.m. and re^  y  iserve yours.        ���:���������'���������'       v. Y:;  SCHOOL NOTES Ifey  Pat Howes tells me that ishe is��Y.  president   of  the   Davis   Baylil0  Elementary Y Parent'. Advisory 1|IM,  ^o^p-tjis >^^(Carol^5tigant 'tap**''  ^^as-tjresidentvLl Lilav^Shlberp  mkv��yykm;':--yk;y. y. ��� ��� ^y-^'^yyySm  secretary, and Joan Graham,  treasurer.  They have a Hot Lunch Program at the school, providing  hot lunches every Friday. Debbie Sawchuk is in charge of this.  Like other years they would like  the volunteer help of senior men  and women in the neighbourhood or anyone that can devote  some time. If there are enough  volunteers, then one need only  work from 11 a.m. until 12:15  p.m., two or three times a year,  times a year.  Phone Debbie at 885-4785 to  volunteer. If you miss your  children or grandchildren, then  this is for you.  CONTINUING ED  The Continuing Education  Department phoned to remind  us that Wednesday, October 1 is  the beginning of a volleyball  course at Davis Bay Elementary  from 8 to 10 p.m. $33 for 10  sessions.  Also, Socfel Bridge for beginners starts October 2 from 7:30  tb 9:|0, $30 for eight sessions.  Fjjhpne Continuing Education  foil-details.  Tri��Photo's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTIONl  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.  "_*  .<*��..  <._  ***-2_  _  Special ends'  Oct. 04  i.  Tri��Photd  "NEXT DA Y FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  Complete  POWER  RAD  FLUSH  Includes 4 litres anti-freeze,  power flush kit, clamps, sleeve.  *  46  50  1  ADDITIONAL 4 LITR.ES ANTI-FREEZE     $  if so required, Reg. $8.95 ^^  SPECIAL WITH POWER FLUSH  6  95  May we check your Wiper Blades  and Sealed Beams?  HOME OF LIFETIME SERVICE GUARANTEE  Help IGA raise money to purchase a  new van for the B.C. Lions Society  For Crippled Children.  Shop for our sponsors' weekly featured  products and IGA will donate a portion of  the purchase price to the cost of the new  van. Help give a "Gift To Go"  Enter a free draw  for a chance to win  a one week holiday  for four in  Disneyland!  #  _^ ______________________ ^  %  jm  British Columbia  Lions Society  for Crippled  Children  IGA's "GIFT TO GO"  SPONSORS  iDeimonte  flfe     ^Ylmer.  Wam>  Nescafe  AWORLD OF  FLAVOUR  GOTTHEMUHCHIES?  0_T-.__fc��i POTATO CHJPS!  MinuteMaid  FROZEN CONCENTRATED  ORANGE JUICE  Kimberly-Clark  MJB  GENERAL  FOODS  See the "Gift To Go" display at your friendly neighbourhood IGA  for complete details and contest rules.  885-3281  PARTS AND SERVICE DEPTS     Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ��� 5725 Vedder Rd.  Vedder Crossing  ��� 3244 Oak St.  Vancouver  ��� 6580 Fraser St.  Vancouver  �� 10811 No. 4Rd.  Richmond  ��� 1212-56th St.  Delta  ��� 9224 Glover Rd.  Fort Langley  ��� Madeira Park  ��� 2410-200th St.  Langley  ��� 4510 Fraser St.  Vancouver  ��� 221 loco Rd.  Port Moody  ��� 3002 Granville St.  Vancouver  ��� 3261 Smith Ave.  Burnaby  �� Oliver  ��� 1160 Government St.  Penticton  ��� Lakevlew Plaza  Osoyoos  ��� 2905-43rd Ave.  Vernon  ��� 7519 Solly Rd.  Summerland  ��� 4180 Winnipeg  Squamish  ��� Winfield  ��� 590 Hwy. 33 West  Rutland ':  ��� 4469 Kingsway    !  Burnaby |  ��� 2220 Kingsway   I  Vancouver }  ��� 2455 E. Broadway  Vancouver f  ��� 7350 Edmonds /  Burnaby /  ��� 2300W. 41st Avi.  Vancouver       ,'���  ��� 2919 Main St.  Vancouver  ��� 3033lmmel St./  Abbotsford  ��� 11188-84thAve.  N. Delta  ��� 2627 W. 16th Ave.  Vancouver  ��� ������611 E. 49th Ave.  Vancouver  ��� 14865-1G8th Ave.  Surrey  ��� S15.4857 Elliott St.  Ladner  ��� 2381 King George Hwy.  Surrey  ��� 1601 Burnwood Dr.  Burnaby  ��� 10269-128.hS_  Surrey Coast News, September 29,1986  Nick Vucurevich reported that he was leaving St. Mary's Hospital in fine shape at the Annual General  Meeting. Nick will take up a new position in Brooks, Alberta. ���Ray Smith photo  Sechelt Scenario  Farewell to Nick Vucurevich  | by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  I Sauteed, broiled but not quite  aj roast was the order of the par-  if held to bid farewell to St.  tylary's Hospital Administrator  Hick Vucurevich and his lovely  Wife Val.  [There were 105 staff, board  and spouses present at the Casa  Ivlartinez on Friday, September  2S.  < Board Chairman Tom Meridith starting off the evening fun  and from the start one could see  Slick had an idea what was  coming.  I Grace Rutherford representing the St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary made a presentation  6f a desk calendar that even tells  Him the time to go home.  ! Sincerely Grace thanked Nick  (or the 10 years of encouragement and support that he has  i|iven the Auxiliary members, he  certainly went out of his way to  Selp and let them know how  '*'"'"    their   help   was   ap-  -Director^lof >lursing,;  iium .;a��d*tnfefafew^rpnM  broil.  |~ Wendy had asked all departments to give their favourite  <jjtory about Nick and what a  magnificent job she did of tell-;  ing these tales out of school,  that lady has a real flair for.  fpeatrics and had everyone in  stitches,   including   Nick   and  Especially his wife Val:  * Dr. Stan Lubin kept the heat  &n as he had a few ancedotes  lorn the Medical Staff, very  entertaining. Personnel Officer,  tillo  Buckhorn  made several  presentations. from  some not  present   like   Betty   Laidlaw,  president of the Auxiliary, and  |larry Jenkins, former engineer  rjpw retired. Then she brought  <Jut the gift from all the staff, a  beautiful cut glass decanter and  glass set.  �� Torn Meredith, who kept ad  ding fuel to the flames, ended  up giving the Vucurevichs the  gift from the Board bf Directors, two works of Indian Art,  graphic prints in solid gold.  It was a great evening with  such a warm feeling of good  friends honoring one of their  members.  Nick will move to Brooks,  Alberta* a step up in his career.  We all wish him continued success.  HOSPITAL DANCE  Those who can't come to the  buffet on Saturday, October 4  at the Sechelt Legion Hall but  still would like to come to the  dance may come in at $5.  Otherwise tickets are $10 each  and a phone call to one of these  numbers will get you one  -885.-2837, 885-7206 or  885-2539,  The St. Mary's Hospital  Employees Union great  hoedown is open to everyone.  Dance to the muisic of the Sunshine Ramblers.  OPEN HOUSE AT  SECHELT   ELEMENT ARY  ^^^t^MM^fl^k-tf^^  at 7 p.m., students, parents and  int__r&te#^  are welcome at the school for an  open house.     Y  SPINNERS & WEAVERS  NEW START  ' " A preliminary meeting for all  weavers and spinners interested  in forming a club to be held on  Tuesday, September 30 at 7:30  p.m.' at Capilano College,  Sechelt. y Y:/y -y. .;Y-'7yy\.  This meeting will indicate  whether there is enough interest  to form a guild, so, if you are  interested but cannot attend,  phone 885-3866.  PARENTS DROP-IN  The Sechelt Drop-in for  parents will start again at St.  Hilda's Church Hall on Monday, October 6 and every Monday from 9:30 a.m. to 11:30  a.m.  OCTOBER  CRAFT CLASSES  Paper Tole - Every Mon., Thurs. & Fri. - 10:30-3:00  Tues. & Thurs. evenings - 6:30-8:30, $25.00 plus supplies   ���  Rice Paper Lampshade - Fri., Oct. 10 or sun., Oct.- .2 -  10:30, $35.00 includes supplies  Stencilling - We will be stencilling a clock in this class.  Once you learn this craft there will be no end to your gift ideas.  Wed., Oct. 8 or 22 or Mon., Oct. 27-10:30, $10.00 plus  supplies.  Silhouettes - Learn this ancient art of paper shipping.  Mon., Oct 6 or 13 - 10:30-12:30, $25.00 includes supplies.  Puff Paint - Puff your own design on a sweatshirt for  yourself or a child - Wed., Oct. 15 -10:30-12:30,  $10.00 includes supplies.  Paper Quilling - Make beautiful designs using coloured strips  of paper - Mini class Wed., Oct. 15 or Thurs., Oct 23 -  1:00-3:00, $5.00 includes supplies. Framed Xmas Picture  - Oct. 29 - 10:30, $18.00 includes supplies.  Cut & Pierce Lampshade - Take home a very different  lampshade - Fri., Oct 24 or Sun., Oct. 26 - 11:00,  $35.00 includes supplies.  Lace Net Darning - You can make pillows, wallhangings,  quilts, etc. by using this technique - Thurs., Oct. 30 - 1:00,  $21.00 includes supplies.  To Ensure A Seat, Please Pre-Register���  HOURS:    OPEN:    Mon., Wed.-Fri. 10.00-5:00  Sun. 11:00-3:00  CLOSED: Tues. & Sat.  * Due to illness - I have been away the past two weeks.  Sorry for any inconvenience.  ____8?  886-3251   l.'irnss iron, (.il.so.v. I isli M.irkHi    886-3783    A|  CHINESE COOKING CLASS  Jenny McCourt will hold a  Chinese cooking workshop on  Saturday, October 4, at  Chatelech Foods Room from 9  a.m. to 1 p.m. The cost is $8 for  one session, plus $7 for  materials. Then enjoy eating the  results of the morning's efforts-  after you learned how to make  these nutrious and delicious  meals at home. Y  DEFENSIVE DRIVING  Many people have asked for  this Defensive Driving course  and now it is being offered ait  Chatelech Secondary School on  Tuesday, Wednesday and  Thursday, October 14, 15 and  16 from 7 to 9 p.m.  The B.C. Safety Council program will offer this course in cooperation with Malaspina College staff. The cost is $35.  Scottish  Country  dancing  The Elphinstone Scottish  Country Dancers started their  new dancing season on Friday  evening, September 26 at 8 p.m.  in the Gibsons United Church  Hall on Truman Road, Gibsons.  The dancers would welcome  persons of all ages, married or  single, couples or singles, to our  classes and to enjoy a rousing  evening of good Scottish music  and rhythms. Its also an excellent form of exercise.  The term Scottish Country  Dancing should not be confused  with the term Highland Dancing  which is a different form of  dancing altogether. To simplify  it, one could consider Scottish  Country Dancing as a form of  Square Dancing only with a  Scottish flavour to it.  This Scottish Country Dancing program is sponsored by the  Elphinstone Scottish Country  Dancers which was formed here  three years ago. The instructor,  Don Cadenhead, is a former  member of the Royal Scottish ���  Country Dance Society  Demonstration team from the  Vancouver Branch so the instruction is first class.  PERM  SALE  Oct. 1-31  Draw your own discount  10%-30% OFF  HAIRCARE HOURS:        OPEN TIL 9 j  Y Mon - Sat 8:30-6 Wed, Thurs.& F;rj  SUPERSHAPE Heidth Centra  Inlet & Cowrie. Sechelt 885-2818- 885-4505  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  s^oo  Any published photo or your 5x7;        S6.  choice from the contact sheets    gxlO     S900  Province of  British Columbia  ELECTION OFFICE  ELECTION OFFICERS  Applications are now being taken for the Positions of:  1. Poll Clerks  11. Deputy Returning Officers (Experience req'd.  111. Supervisor of Poll (Experience req'd.)  for October 22, 1986  Apply��� Wharf Ave., (beside Bank of Montreal) Sechelt  885-7077  Office Hours: 9 to 12,  Sunshine Coast Election Office    ��� 1 to 4  Sunshine Coast Election Clerk Mike Baldigara  jP-Ja .B0..737,  yp&x mmmimmmm- - y;.^^m  Bll^^  you too can have  attractive, durable  concrete for your home  or yard, and probably  for a lot less  than you think.   V,  ':"1:Yj^ -  .*^illfflTTTT__V  by taking advantage of this  SPECIAL  *#��$.  Concrete Carports  Concrete Driveways  Concrete Sidewalks  Concrete Patios  as  'as  ��*. _ *��  %$  ���__��ot  i\W  PHONE  TOD A Y:  AND ASK THE EXPERIENCED  PROFESSIONALS  FOR A FREE ES TIM A TE Coast News, September 29,1986  by George Cooper, 886-8520  ��� t Our school superintendent in  School District 46 for this coming year is a man of dynamic  personality, and one who has  always considered himself first  and foremost a teacher  whatever administrative office  he might hold.  ; "In my previous post in  Courtenay," said Art Holmes,  "I taught a course for the  University of Victoria in their  Master of Education program,  a practical course called The Effective Principal in the Effective  School. I know it was well  received by the school principals  who attended."  Ne of a  Art added, "That course and  other university courses in my  own Master's specialty,  Reading Education, that I  taught in Penticton prior to that  extended my teaching experience the full range  throughout kindergarten,  elementary, secondary, and  university."  After service in the Royal Air  Force in World War II, Art  married Molly whom he had  met at college in Sheffield - they  celebrate their 40th anniversary  this year - and taught in Britain  for three years.  When Art ("I have never used the name Arthur.") came to  Canada in 1952, he became the  erintendent  SUPKRIN I KNDKNT     ART HOLMKK  teacher in the one-room school  in Winter Harbour and taught  there for two years. "Every  grade from Kindergarten up  and an enrolment between five  and 13 pupils, made lasting  friends there. Some of the finest  people I've ever met."  Then in succession Art was in  a three-room school on Texada  Island, then from-1956 to 1962  in an elementary school in  Powell River. Always the same  school inspector, Grove Carter,  who administered and inspected  classrooms in North Vancouver  Island, the extended Sunshine  Coast and Squamish.  From the principalship of an  AJberni elementary of five to six  ' hundred pupils, Art moved to  Penticton in 1966 to take the  post of principal of a Penticton  secondary.  "Not quite the sudden jump  for me as it would appear," said  Art, "because I knew I could  take an active part in teaching  in the secondary from my experience in Britain teaching  English and theatre."  In Penticton Art became  supervisor of instruction, and  two years later director. During  that time he spent one year at  SFU as visiting lecturer in  education.  In 1977 he was appointed ;  assistant superintendent of Bur- .  naby School District and then in .  1981 superintendent of.  Courtenay School District, succeeding Tom Elwood who was  at: one time principal of.  Elphinstoric Secondary. Art '���  retired in 1985, and he and Mol-:  ly moved to Penticton.  "Theatre has always been  one of my teaching subjects, \  and 1 have directed and produc-.  ed plays in every community \  that I've lived in. I once wrote,  the libretto for a musical...  "This school year I am going;  to work with the drama club in!  Elphinstone to help them carry]  on a fine tradition built up byJ  former^teachers and students."  Art and Molly are taking up ~  residence in Soames Point for  the year. Daughter Beverley is a  teacher of theatre and English  in Maple Ridge; Their son Mairk  ' Y_ is a fighter pilqt ip the Cana$9j|^3  .;YyForces.   .-.       ' :'"��� 't'y ������  ���Y     Secretary-treasurer,    Roy /  .    Mills, says he is glad to have ;  another Yorkshire man working s*  !.-��� alongside him, butArt say&heis ���-*  a  Yorkshireman  by  -adoption  only;.;', YY..'"y; yY    ���    ;.-;  "My father was a collier,"   (>  said Art, "in Nottinghamshire  who' moved to the Yorkshire  coal fields when I was still in  grammar school, and Sheffield  then became home."  CONTINUING ED  From Continuing Ed come.j;  some  reminders of programs 1|  starting this week. Ricki Moss Y  says her mail-out program can  INSPECTION  ��� COOLING SYSTEM  - PRESSURE CHECK  Inspect All Belts & Hoses  Check Coolant Condition  and Antifreeze Strength  ��� CHECK COMPLETE  CHARGING SYSTEM  Including Alternator or Generator  Output, Load Test & Specific  Gravity Test Battery  ��� BRAKE SYSTEM CHECK  Front & Rear, Brakes, Brake Lines,  Master Cylinder, and Brake Fluid  All For  ��� Check all Stop, Tail, Turn and  Headlights  ��� Check Windshield Washer  Solvent  ��� Check Tire Conditions and  pressures  ��� Check Vehicle Fluid Levels  ��� Check All Steering  Components & Shock  Absorbers  5640 Dolphin St. .  across from RCMP Station  JHMBBH-HnnH  Please phone for an  appointment 885-3156  wmatmBBtammaamamm  be checked for details.  There is, for example, Sew  Much Fun and Hi-Tech cooking  (tips of food processors and  micro-ovens), automobile  maintenance, gardening, a free  lecture on physiotherapy, and a  course in massage. Do look in  the printed program.  LIONS CLUB  First, Don Andow says there  is a special fund drive this week  to aid the work of the CNIB.  "The funds will be used to  aid the visually impaired, most  of it locally," says Don. "Lions  have been aiding the blind and  now the visually impaired, ever  since they were challenged, by  Helen Keller to do so almost 60  years ago."  And from Bob Nygren come  two announcements; one, the  Gibsons Lions sell Lucky Leo  Lottery tickets every August  and September with 35 per cent  of the sales to be used for Lions  projects in Gibsons. Bob says he  will see that the names of winners are announced in October-  November.  The Lions Club has also  undertaken to assist the Arthritis Society by mail-outs  (4700 of them), and to take care  of collecting donations here for  them. Campaign continues until  December 31 and says Bob,  "$550 has already come in."  Parent-tot  drop-in  The parent-tot drop-in is  back and we're ready to start up  a whole new season of fun.  This year we are happy to offer families our program four  mornings a week commencing  October. 1. The schedule is as  follows;  Monday at St. Hilda's  Church in Sechelt; Tuesday at  Wilson Creek Community Hall;  Wednesday at Gibsons United  Church; Friday at Gibsons  United Church.  At each location we'll meet  from 9:30 to 11:30. Come and  join in the fun.  For more information phone  Sunshine   Coast   Community  jgervicesat 885-5881., ��� '...  We're  our  25th  year in  business!  I.  Riviera 7 "Libra Horizontals    Monaco 1" Horizontals  ..������'���     ���'������ .' ��������������������� -. .- ���  ���'."   ""l ""������I    '" '"iiiiyi I'  Heritage V Wood Horizontals Levolor Libra Verticals  Levolor 2.&3W Verticals       Levolite Pleated \ hades )  Pretty Pleats Roman Shades     Levolor Woven Woods  'Zu.cf /Of Sic/ut'r    KS5-70r<0  -~' ���',.?.>:.. ...  I  ;  10 years on the Sunshine Coast  10% off EVERYTHING  in the store  Tues., Sept 30 until Sat, Oct 4th  ^VV    Daily In-Store Specials!  DAILY PRIZE DRAWS:  Coffee & Doughnuts wili he served all week  NOVA  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  Jewellery Co. Ltd.  885-2421 >������  *���    .?      '   \-  . r r -. r    ���������.   t .-.._.--; : * r . r  - r -���. :  10.  Coast News, September 29,1986  The Union Steamship ('ompan.. was Sechelt's major link with the  world outside lor years. Last week an exhibition al the Sechelt  Library showed artifacts and hooks concerning the history of the  company. Here library volunteer Patricia Daclson shows some ol  Ihe items. ���Ray Smilh phohi  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Prevent fires  ;  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  j The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department urges  'residents to participate in National Fire Prevention weekY  Check your house for fire,  [hazards. Made sure smoke  Cdetectors are in place and work-  ling (test them). Have an escape  I plan. Operation GET OUT  |AL1VE can help with this.  I Students of the Halfmoon  fBay Elementary School will be  fprovided with sample house  Iplans and escape routes. Make a  {plan for your house. Be sure  . that eyefy member of the family  knowsjhow it iwprks . USe it.  Aipommunitiy fipe.drill will be  [held on October 9~ teginnirig at  7p.m. If you are within earshot  of the fire hall, the siren will  signal the beginning of the exercise. Go through your escape  plan until everyone is  thoroughly familiar with it.   '  Come to the Fire Hall afterwards for coffee and dough-  | huts.   Firefighters  will  be  on  I hand to answer your questions.  | It was a whole new experience  j for Mary Shannon of Redrooffs  | when she had to spend a few  \ days in St. Mary's Hospital  I recently. Mary had never been  | in hospital ever before. This  * must be some kind of record  r because most of us have had to  y do so at some time in our lives.  | I'm happy to report that Mary  I is doing just fine.  . Also hospitalized at the same  | time were Ena Armstrong and  'Uncle John' Mercer. They are  also back home now and I  know I speak for us all when I  wish them well.  VARIETY SHOW  Nikki Weber's latest variety  show has finally got a set date.  It will be on Sunday, October 19  at the Seniors Hall in Sechelt  starting at 8 p.m. Tickets at $4  each are now available at the  Bookstore on Cowrie, the  Shadow Baux Gallery, Books  V Stuff in the mall or from  Nikki. Comedy will be the main  theme for this show as well as  lots of music. Proceeds go to  the Cancer Society.  WELCOME BEACH  ;��� ACTIVITIES,.''':;;;::;;  The Welcome Beach Community Association held.a successful and^tYjpyablePub; Night  - last Saturday1 at ttie Hall- Next  dates to mark on your calendar  Tare Octo6i^;7^\vhichis the first  night of shuffleboard then October 25 is the date for the  Harvest Dinner and Dance.  More details later on this one.  A reminder to hospital auxiliary members the next meeting  is on Monday, October 6 at 10  a.m. at Welcome Beach Hall.  New members are always  welcome.  VOTER'S LIST  The Court of Revision is due  to meet on Wednesday of this  week, so if you are not on the  voters' list you should drop by  ; at the Regional Board Office  where you can'fill out a form.  Do this before October 1.  PARTIES  It's always nice to see  Cooper's Green being used for  gatherings - that's what it's all  about - but too bad that a bad  taste has to be left with broken  glass all over the place. If you  use the place - see that you clean  up afterwards.  It takes two  to diet.  ^u and me.  Mary  Mansfield  Diane Turner  Counselor  Diet Center  35 lbs so far  3'A lbs a week  The program works. Why? Because  you work with a counsellor, one-on-one. Every day of your  diet. That special relationship produces results. It's common  to lose up to 10 lbs. in 2 weeks. The advice and encouragement you get actually helps you reach your ideal weight. And  stay there.  r-PREPAYMENT-  SPECIALS  Save s6 on a 2 wk  (prepaid) program  Save s15 on a 4 wk  (prepaid) program  Save s30 on a 6 wk I  (pre-paid) program J  Diet  - diet.;  center:  You're going to make it this time.  Call Diane and set up  a consultation.  The first one is FREE.  Go ahead, do it!  Member of  by Larry Grafton  Nikki Weber has advised that  her Variety Concert in support  of Cancer research has now  been scheduled for Sunday  night, October 29 at 8 p.m. in  the Seniors' Hall on Mermaid  Street. The re-scheduling was  necessary because of the  'Citizen of the Year' function  on October 18. Our Connie  Wilson is playing a star role in  both gatherings.  The first general meeting of  the fall season took place on  September 18. Branch business  that had accumulated over the  summer months was finalized  and new programs discussed.  Kay McKenzie is working  hard on preparations for the annual Christmas dinner. For the  last two years it has been  necessary to have the dinner on  two consecutive days because of  its popularity and lack of space  in the present facility. (Oh, for a  new hall!)  Isobel Draper is again looking after the New Year's Eve  Dance. Preliminary investigation reveals that the format may  be a little different this year and  we may be favoured with an orchestra. More on this at a later  date.  The first big function of the  fall season took place at the hall  v.n Saturday, September 20. The  aitendance at our Spaghetti  Dinner stretched the seams of  the old building. Chef Gerry  Chef's hat and all - again  managed to nearly keep up to  the hungry multitude with huge  bowls of spaghetti. Olive Marshall and her helpers kept the  sauce and garlic bread moving  in. Len Herder's daughter Barbara served the long stuff and  sauce respectively  After the meal the 69'ers with  Good Citizen Connie Wilson at  the piano, and Nikki Weber on  guitar, sang a few numbers  prior to closing for the evening.  From the proceeds donations  will go to the local office of  Man in Motion-Rick Hansen,  the Food Bank and the Sunshine Coast Community Services.  Thanks to all who prepared  from early afternoon onward to  make the dinner the success that  it turned out to be.  Special thanks to ICG Liquid  Gas Limited for the courteous  loan of a gas plate to bolster an  electrical system that won't  stand any more extras. The new  hall will solve all of these problems.  ftv#.'-"-j!  3:*'. CW":.��  t_2_i.S��31  3_*_MS_3  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  MOVING \k  . �����.  1 WWa Manster U&  AIJUED  Call the Moving  Specialists  "       For all local moving, or for help withy Y  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  ...._...__._.   M...MU�� Pender Harbour customers ��-������_-  HWY 101. GIBSONS please CALL COLLECT 886266.  CAMPAIGN '86  GORDON WILSON - A strong  independent voice for the  people of MacKenzie.;  Sat., Sept. 27th - Band Council Bella.Bella  Sun., Sept. 28th - A.M. Bella Coola - Canvass  P.M. Sechelt -Canvass  Mon., Sept. 29th - B.C. Energy Forum - Vancouver  Tues.-Friday-Powell River - Canvass  Think REAL change for B.C. Elect  Elect Gordon Wilson  Elect Gordon Wilson  Elections  British Columbia  m>  Electoral District.  Mackenzie  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the voters of the above electoral district that  ir. obedience to Her Majesty's Writ, I require the presence of voters for the purpose  qf:nqmihating and electing a person or persons, as the case may be, to represent  them in the Legislative Assembly of this Province. -k   < '  NOMINATED CANDIDATES WILL BE ANNOUNCED BY ME AT:  ADDRESS  ELECTORAL OFFICES,  POWELL RIVER  DATE OF NOMINATION   QCT. 9    1986  FROM NOON TO l P.M.  THE MODE OF NOMINATION OF CANDIDATES:  The candidates shall be nominated in writing by:  ���25 registered voters in an electoral district having fewer than 10,000 registered  voters. -  ��� io registered voters in an electoral district having 10,000 or more registered  Voters. ���������.���'���-.  Verified nominations shall be delivered to the Returning Officer between the  posting of this Proclamation and 1 p.m. on the day of Nomination.  IF A POLL IS GRANTED:  POLLING DAY WILL BE  Wed.,  Oct. 22  ADVANCE POLL WILL BE  DAYS  Oct. 16  , 17, 18, 19  TIME  9 a.m.  ��� 4 p.m.  DATED AT  Powell River  Sept. 27,   lQ 86  Alio Mantoani  RETURNING OFFICER  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia :^E^|ripjr^^|W���ii^^  Fall in the air  by: Shiriey. Hall, 883-1.154.  tParks Chairman Mike Shanks presents his report to Sechelt Coun-  ���Ray Smitli photo  ���  [__!.  Y Alderman Mike Shanks  reported; to council last week  ^hat the yrecent successful  aquaculture conferenceheld in  the Sechelt Arena had ended up  Casting the town money. .  $. "The conference was sues  (CJessful,*" said Shanks, "but the  floor rate set was not ample to  cover the costs:"  y Alderman Langdon, who set  the rate to be charged by the  conference explained that her  fate was for the floor space only  but somehow it had been applied to the rental of the entire  arena.  ;. "We should be charging what  it costs," said Mayor Koch,  ^including the cost of what we  paid .municipal employees to  help olit with the conference."  Y Other than the short fall from  the aquaculture conference,  ^Iderrrian Shanks noted that  the prognostication for the  , arenalhis season was good, the  lofficiai, Opening is this Satur-  |dayi!.:6ct6ber;6. -ky'k  'Registrations   for   figure  Iskallhg \;iand. floor hockey are  ;^;h|}ii^V.'^saitlV Shanks. The  ?^tfk_ itod; Recreation chairman  also noted that the rental of the  arena for banquets should increase alter the unfortunate tire  which seriously damaged the  Parthenon on the waterfront, a  popular banquet site.  Alderman Shanks reported  that five new signs were expected which will more adequately signpost the way to the  arena.  An early season highlight of  the arena year will be the visit of  the Canucks Oldtimers hockey  team on October 25.  FALL IN THK AIR  We're enjoying the golden  September sun here on the  north end of the peninsula, but  there are plenty of signs of  autumn in the air. The strong  wind one day this week brought  down leaners and needles. The  autumn colours are appearing,  while at the same time ihe  dogwoods are making an effort  to bloom again. Last night, just  at dusk, we heard a flight of  Canada geese overhead, an  evocative sound that would  have been overpowered by city  noises.  The students are settled in  school and our fishing families  have returned, to be home now  except for short openings. It's  our community. ;  TKA ANDSALK  On Wednesday the tea and  bake sale was a great success  under Vi Bernt/en's able direction. There were raffles, a couple of contests, a door prize,  and of course, a delicious tea.  The Griffith family managed to  Clean up on most of the prizes.  Thank you to Vi and her committee. I hear there's to be  another tea in October.  RAY SKKLLY  Thursday   evening   approx  imately a dozen locals met at the  community hall to hear MP Ray  Skelly explain the implications  for our area in the proposed  redrawing of electoral boundaries.-  He was accompanied by  MLA Don Lockstead and, an  election having been called since  the meeting was arranged, inevitably discussion turned to  provincial issues, a lively affair  since there was no shortage of  strong-opinioned participants.  I have never seen any  statistics on the question, but I  suspect that. if a survey were  conducted, it would be found  that there is a higher percentage  of politically aware residents in  a small community than in the  city.  AMATLUR SURVEYOR  And, speaking of surveys,  I've, been making my own independent survey into the  drinking preferences in our  area.  Based on my collections of  glass dimes and aluminum  nickels, made while walking the  roadsides for exercise each day,  I've found that the favourite  brew is Kootenay, with rip close  runner-up and the favourite soft  drink is Pepsi.  Or, are these the beverages  most inclined to turn their consumers into littercrs?  Coast News, September 29,1986  DERSON  11.  ANSWERING  Alarm Sales, Service & Monitoring  Telephone Answering and Voice Tone Pag  ��� RESIDENTIAL ���COMMERCIAL  ��� LICENSED ���BONDED   ��� INSURED  Service    OQy'vl  I  I  Ste. 103, 5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  i  ' Gibsons  Public Libr  Hours:  Tuesday:  Wednesday:  Thursday:  Saturday:  STORY TIME  ary  1:30- 8p.m.  10:00-4p.m.  1;30-4p.m.  11-'OO.:4p.m. ;  Wed. 10 a.m;/  mmrmm-mmfmimmmr^  * ���������* ������  ��� ������=��� > ^       '��� ������������>  ���y  T^tmMm' mm I'UP  *:^:-  ,;   .    />   i.  Diesel.Engine Rebuilding  yIndustrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  ij^WW��WWTIT*PW__W!____��_WW^^  j^jasi_-_ai_iiai-tf-^  NOW IS THE TIME  m  BULBS FOR A RAINBOW  OF SPRING COLOUR  COME IN AND CHOOSE FROM  A GOOD BULB SELECTION  WIN a $10.00 Gift Certificate  by entering our weekly  Ca$h Register Tape Draw  NORTH BO.  KEEDKI).  I TO FERKV  NURSERY & FLORIST  *%>Ni  \0*  -We're easy to find  and well worth it��  VCHAMBERLIN RD.  iPff NORTH RD.  886-9889  pjivi/ -park ;  liii;_a���.G-l-alt  ._v^^^-^y'^_Ms:  ' ' V_T_^laira .*?  .^P_M��B__3  __*.'..r  ^croym  Ibcited '-air the'mbuth of Wilson  $tfeei( has been designated a  ^ParkY-Reserve,.���: the   Regional  Bpard heard at  their regular  meeting last week.  ^Y^riidst discussion of a letter  iot^ban'ks   to 'the   Provincial  f^Qyerriment and smiles of ac-  ^complishment, Area A djrectbr  ^fdon Wilson "pointed put that  Ifie^ai_d^in question now falls  within the]> boundaries: of "the:  ^heU^nJciiJal District.  YIt Was agreed to proceed with  fetifiep letter and send a copy to  Sechelt  Council  in  order  to  j make them aware of the new  [designation.  Ferry  workers  draw praise  Area F Director John Shaske  had high praise for Langdale  Ferry personnel at last Thursday's meeting of the Regional  Board.  Shaske told the Board that he  had just spent a weekend  travelling on four B.C. ferries in  five trips and the surliness of the  staff on those ferries made him  truly appreciate the courtesy  and friendliness exhibited by the  Langdale ferry staff.  At. his request, the Regional  Board will be sending a letter to  the B.C. Ferry Corporation office in Langdale  x$,~*\ ***<p*.  OCTOBER  3 & 4,1 &86  OOODj?T��AR EAGLE M + S  Winter "Performance" Radial  $44731  FROM     I     ���     ���      P1B5.70HR13 Blk.  ���������'. PRICE  .'INSTALLED  P195.60HR15 Blk. *131.03  P2O5/60HR15 Blk. $132.7*  P215/60HR15 Blk. S133.87  P225/60VR15 Blk. *220.64  195/5UHB15 Blk. . S115.13  P205/50VR15 Blk. S191.54  P225/50VR16 Blk. S212.63  "      P225/50VR16 Blk.   S248.33  {OUTLINED  .  WHITE LETTERS  PRICE INSTALLED  P205/70R14 OWL *131.9S  P215.65R15 OWL . J13B.95  P195/60RI4 OWL . t128.95  PRICE INSTALLED  P205/60R14 OWL S129.9S  P215/60R14 OWL $130.95'  P255/60R15 OWL   $174.95  GOODYEAR EAGLE GT+ 4  All Season "Performance" Radial  Outlined White Letters $ *M ^} m9 ^ $  FROM        I.____���. ���      P185/70HR13  PRICE  INSTALLED  P185/70HR14       $135.06  ���^^____~        P195.70HR14 $142.24  ^^���^���^���^���^���^���^       P205/70HR14 $149.10  - mMmo^mmmmmmmmm^      P225/70HR15 $167.44  V ^M\ IJ^^^^^^^^B      P195/60HR14 $144.96  "      '��� '^^^^^^^^���     P205.60HR14"  $146.41  P215.60HR14 $147.69  P225/60HR14     $153.21  S_g_"l*_fT J' J_     P235.60HR14     $159.55  B_���i W   ___rr*^Tl     P215.65HR15 $155.96  .    ��Wi. JM" _dB____H      P215/60HR15 $145.32  P245/60HR15 $188.72  P255.60HR15 $197.44  ZIlUDUESTOne WT-01 (60 Series)  Winter "Performance" Radial  $0950  from     ^ mm        P185/60R14BW       ir>:-^>^-t- -��  PRICE INSTALLED PRICE INSTALLED  P195/60R14 BW ....   .    $97.05 P205/60R15 BW ......  I11Z.31 f^_SCC_____L   f  P225/60R14 BW  8116.29 P215/60R15 BW ......  $122.44 K_V_��S^B         ���.  P195/60R15 BW ...... $104.36 VVS_________L��   **  ZlMDpeSTOnE WT-02 (70 Series)  Winter "Performance" Radial  / __t-_H_i__C^ FROM        ���   fmf "       P165/70R13BW  '/LilK__f9& PRICE INSTALLED PfllfcE INSTALLED  ___   1HB*S5- P'75/70R13 BW $81.22 P195/70R14 BW 1M.47  _Ii \H_______M__t_r_T P185/70R13 BW   $87.88 P205/70R14 BW :..'.-..  $102.37  A'   _B_______>K>" P'95f70Rl3 BW   $95.13 P185/70R15 BW     $97.05  k_\W_____P5____�� P185f70R14 BW  $91.15  Other Tires and Batteries at Similar  BEER  &WINE  Making Supplies  P_N;7.1>AY.J|WeEK   -.;.  JO am - 5 ��� frfn ���'  GOODpYEAR F 3 2 ">��� Ultimate  Winter Ice Radial  $62  FROM  PRICE  INSTALLED  P165/80R13  P175/75R13  P175.80R13  P185J80R13  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P19S/75R14  P205I75R14  P215/75R14  P205/75R15  WS ...  XNW  XNW  XNW  XNW  XNW .  XNW .  XNW  XNW  NW...  $71.95  $74.85  $77.85  $80.95  $81.95  $83.95  $66.95  $91.95  $99.95  $96.95  P155/80813 WS  PRICE  INSTALLED  P215/75R15 NW . ��100.9S'  P225/75R15 NW . $105.95  P235/75R15NW .   $111.95  "70 SERIES"  P175/70R13 XNW $83.95  P185/70R14 XNW $94.95  P205I70RU WW . $99.95  P215/70R15WW. $106.67  P225(70R15NW . $110.32  gooo^ear WRANGLER  All Season Light Truck Radial  $44    0Rft   HR78x.S6Ply  FROM :.ll mL  PRICE  BLACK WALL INSTALLEO  ^-^.^.^^^     ^  700R15 8Ply          $123.59   l/r^UH%1  LR78X15 6 Ply     $121.95 |/*~l_L_L____l____r__k ml  LR7&X15 8 Ply     $136.09 Ulr\rC:^mmJm\ Ml  235/75R15 XL Blk  $123.08 n>-C#^_l_B:��_. ���!  750R16 8 Ply T.T. ..:  $135.56 Pf>f'_]^lfl_l'__B     *  750R16 6Ply  $141.9S ytjk&iimmm���  215/9SR16 8 Ply    .... $139.49 BaQiB_______B^  235I85R16 10 Ply  $154.95 ^^^^^^^Blf  8.75R 16.5 8 Ply  1159.81 ^MHMvjl  9.50R16.58Ply    $173.08 ^^mmwmmwmmWA  9.50R16.5 10 Plv     $187.89  KAL VALUE Road Hugger  All Season Light Truck Radial  FROM  $  105  MHR78X15  6 Ply O.W.L.  700R15 8 PlyTLSBIk. ..  750R16 8 Ply TLS Blk. ..  8.75R16.5 8 Ply TLS Blk.  9.50R16.5 8 Ply TLS Blk.  LR78x15 8P!yTLS0WL  10R15 .PlyTLSOWl   PRICE  INSTALLED  $106.79  $121.41  $123.78  $140.96  $123.14  $131.86  Batteries Covered by KAL TIRE Battery Warrantyl  KAL VALUE Steel  Belted Winter Rad  FROM     %# dm  P155/80  PRICE INSTALLED  15SSR12          $48.72         J0L  ial  I  R13  145SR13 (Tuba Incl.) . $44.68      &��  P165/80R13  *54.49    f&ii  P175/80R13     957.24   KgX  P185/B0R13     $59.29   fc^Vj  P195/75R14      566.47 EfajjS  P205/75HU     $73.01 ����������  P205/75R15    570.13 ^���WM  P215/75R15    574.87 MMM  P225/75R15     *78.97   fMR  KAL VALUE Bias  Passenger Winter  $4L��I03  FROM     nT 1600x12  PRICE INSTALLED  P165/80D13(A78x13) .... $43.97  E78x14  $47.18^  F78x14  $50.83  KALVALUEM + S  Light Truck Winter  FROM  ��s&  $68"  G78x14  600x15  G78x15  H78x15  L78x15  L78x15  8 Ply .  $52.56  $42.31  $54.42  $57.31  $64.49  $77.31  '��w, Mr-- ���  700x15  6 Ply TLS  PRICE  INSTALLED  7.50x16 8 Ply T.T. .      $80.51  800x16.5 8 Ply TLS.    $85.71  8.75x18.5 8 Ply TLS .   $02.69  I 9.50x16.5 8 Ply TLS . $106.9?  coooj^rear Custom  HiMiler Extra Grip  Light Truck Winter  FROM  *7878  700x15  6 Ply  PRICE INSTALLED  700x15 6 Ply TLS  $86.67  700x16 6 Ply       985.38  ��V"_ir   750x16 8 Ply  $100.58  ^^    800x16.5 8 Ply .   .. $101.22  8.75x16.5 8 Ply .. . $109.94  8.75x16.5 10 Ply . $121.03  9.50x16.5 8 Ply .. $128.41  9.50x16.5 10 Ply $138.97  7.50x17 6 Ply .. $133,91  'MOKOHAMA  Y742-Y745.Y370  Light Truck  Winter Radials  FROM  $g974  LT215I75R15  6Plyy370TLS  PRICE INSTALLEO  700R15 6Ply Y742TLS $107.11  750R16 8 Ply Y742 TLS . $136.92  LT235/75R15 6Ply V370 $115.19  87SR16.5 8 Ply Y745 . . $146.98  950R16 5 8 Ply Y745 ..   $166.60  >Y742 ILLUSTRATED  OVER 60 LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU  #   and In the  Lower Mainland at These Convenient Locations <. . .  BATTERIES  All Kal tire  Batteries  Are Covered  By Our Own  Battery  Warranty.  FROM  $  FROM  $4641  Each ��24C  52  Each #74  "Many Other Batteries  at Similar Savings.  ���*������ :_B.-M v,��  *MV-_  (Lower Gibsons)  RMDHMAADWRRMTY  .Coverage on all passenger and liQht  truck personal use tires.  ��� Free tire if damaged during first 30  .Slat repairs for life of tires.  .Honou'ed at over 60 locations  throughout B.C.  . FREE TIRE ROTATION  FOR UfB'  Forcomp'e.edeta,.ssee��ou..aca.KaiTl.eMan,gei.  |        " PRESIDENT     .        ��!  ABBOTSFORD  33880 Essendene Avenue  853-6081  LANQLEV  20520 Langley By Pass  S33-3SOS  ALDERGROVE  3063 275 A Street  836-7764  MAPLE RlbOE  22239 Lougheed Highway  467-1108  > KAL TIRE  D5  ' \tUxlli~  BURNABY  139C Boundary Road  291-2804  3  a  C-f<   pi  l_ 51 l_-J  HA_.Tl.G_  9KALTIRE  '-.: *.f\L.r  NORTH VANCOUVER  1508 Main Street  086-3431  CLOVERDALE  5621 180th Street (Surrey)  576-8265  RICHMOND  2751 No. 5 Road  278-9181  KAL TIRE I  a_  >q  -wrowr  COQUITLAM  1851 Lougheed Hwy.  524-1166  ^R___ISn.-^,--  VICTORIA TIRE  610 Herald  382-6184  f                 5  O                    5  3  OOvfc _v>E*.t   v.  9 KAL TIRE  NANAIMO  2800 Norwell Drive  758-9128  DUNCAN  2958 Boys Road  748-1211  POWELL RIVRK  7055 Duncan Street  485-2797  HOPE  595 Raab  660-2420  UECHEL-P  5633 Wharf Rd.  085-7O27  Province-Wide Sale at All KAL  TIRE Locations ���. See your  local Yellow Pages under  "Tire Dealers'* mjwtpm ." ���������'; p* -in y'mimpi ��� w iim||ij,y n _��� ^> ���. yivwf-i, .  yp��_>*yyy_y>y����iBiiimm. (jeupii iwmjw*ry^^J^y^iaiftjjywwqifi  .M2.  Coast News, September 29,1986  i "Ron Civiii was the lucky winner of the Ken's Lucky Dollar Tang  j   contest with this handsome child's desk as the prize.  -Kay Smith photo  Gibsons Harbour  Business meeting  *  _��  to  ���  The previous meeting of the  Gibsons Harbour Business  Association (GHBA) was held  on September 10 at the Harbour  Cafe. Town Planner Mr. Rob  "Buchan was the guest speaker,'  .:but unfortunately, there was a  poor turnout to the meeting.  Out of 40 businesses only 10  were represented.   ....'���  Thanks tip to the concerned  merchants who did take time  from their busy schedules to attend. It wa_;?.^esolved that the  GHBA .woujd re-form as soon  as possible'/���>"-"''���  -���i-Vfr, .Buchan informed us ofj  j grant monies available to pro-  .^^mote our downtown area. With  ^Sfthe Gibsons by-pass inevitable,  it will be necessary for us to  become actively concerned with  ^the quality of growth within our  Sfflowntown core.     ,  The money spent on this area  is important, however, when the  money has been spent and the  by-pass is in, we will be lost in  the shuffle if we do not promote  our downtown area to our local  residents and tourists alike. .. ,,  In order to spend the  available grant money wisely  (promotion, special events,  advertising, etc.) it is necessary  to have an active merchants'  association with each and every  business representative involved  at some level. Therefore,; I have  devised a feasible plan where  committees are; established and  each    Business   representative  may choose an area best suited  to their talents.  Each group should then elect  a chairperson and those committee representatives may. then  have the option of becoming  directors on the GHBA executive. We will also need to  elect a president, vice-president,  secretary and treasurer.  At   the   next   meeting   on  Wednesday, October 1 at 7:30  p.m. , we can set up the various  Committees and hold the.elec-1  (ipons^for jthejiexfecuitive, .At that'  ���*kn��i&;  all  suggestions'will  be!  acknowledged. Since we are ini  the process of re-grbuping we  need   everyone's   participation  and support.  Suggested committee titles  and the number of persons required for each are: Revitalization (8); Phoning and Distribution (5); Special Events and  Promotions (6); Advertising (6);  Council Meeting Representatives (3); Finances (Grants  etc.) (4); Monthly Newsletter  (4).  Our agenda will include:  Open Discussion, Nominations  and Elections, Christmas Planning and Promotion, Grant  Monies.  Hope to see you at the Harbour Cafe on Wednesday. If  you have any questions in the  meantime, please call Denise at  The Landing General Store,  886-2818.  is Home  by Rosemary Fay  *i  The first meeting of the fall  was held on September 17 in the  residents' lounge. President  Marge Wheeler took the  meeting at which 17 members  were present, also Carol Bishop  aind Hans Grossman.  The usual committee reports  were read; indicating a busy  summer for the personal shoppers, and Tuck Shop. Also, we  heard the results of a most successful Berry Tea in July.  There will be a Food Hamper  to   be   raffled,    for   which  Jmembers are asked to donate  .litems, also a second prize, of a  table   cloth   ensemble.   Raffle  tickets are also now available  i^for members.  Next Wednesday, September  ^$.24, a Work! Party will be held at  "' ?Val  Boyes' house starting at  *7:30.    Val   would   appreciate  f knowing how  many  plan  to  Icome and please bring a small  H|crochet hook also.  "    During  the  summer,   Amy  ^ Blain held a tea for the residents  " at her home. The mini bus was  frised to bring two wheelchair  __  _&.  residents and six others.  Phyllis Hoops and Verla  Hobbs are planning their winter  bridge activities and plan to  have two or three big "dos"/  dates, etc. to be announced  later.  Edna Husby made a suggestion that perhaps the residents  would enjoy visits from small ���  pets and animals; Hans thought  this an excellent idea.  Carol Bishop, Activity Coordinator, invited all to the  Hallowe'en Party to be held on  Thursday, October 30, 7-9 p.m.  Please note this is the day  before Hallowe'en. Please come  and assist Carol, and have an  enjoyable time as well.  Hans Grossman welcomed  the members of the auxiliary  back from the summer recess. A  shelter has been built for the  mini bus during the summer,  and many trips taken by the  residents, including the first  "off Coast" trip to Stanley  Park.  The next meeting will be held  on October 15 at 8 p.m. in the  residents' lounge.  ��**���'  Elphinstone Electors  The Elphinstone Electors' Association will be sponsoring a  public forum in October, at a date and time still to be  specified.  Comox-Powel! River MP Ray Skelly will be the guest  speaker and the agenda includes the future of the riding and  how the proposed redistribution of electoral districts will affect the Sunshine Coast.  Open    9 a. m. ti 11 �� p. m^ Friday s till 7 p.  m  U.S.  GREEN  PEPPERS  BROCCOLI  B.C. Fancy  LETTUCE  (kg 1.08)    lb  (kg.86)   lb  ea  California Honey Dew  IflCLUNil.  (kg .86)   lb  Washington Jumbo 25 lb bag  ONIONS e.4  39  99  *  ifornia 40 oz basket  TOMATOES        1.19  &s"Mh w:%  y/v-iv.   .���"��-.���;  - '��  Campbell's Chicken Noodle  SOUP 2��4n,2/.98  Kellogg's Y  '   ���'   -      '- ���_! �����-���       ���.-���.- 1  Brunswick - In Oil  ..........675gm ^Mmm*&  Fabric Softener  Fleecy |    i��_ 1,69  Best Foods - Regular or Light  mayonnaise  1 88  . .��}\J\J llll    ��� :_| ^mw ^mr  Hunt's-Choice, Stewed, &  tomatoes    39��m/. 75  Kraft - Smooth or Crunchy  10's  .48  .67  .89  bUft6 T.   .. ... 500 gm 1 ��� d9  Scott Jumbo  towels        2vl.97  Scotties   Assorted Colours  tissues      Y200V.99  Kraft - Strawberry or Raspberry  jcHn       500gm &,%}&  Cala Liquid  bleach  .  ... , . V. ��_>���!/   *��  1.45         100 gm %& ��    I  Rover  dOg fOOd .......723 gm  Soap Pads  s.o.s.  Welch's  grape  juicg 11 a m j y  Idahoan - Scalloped or Au Gratin  potatoes .....156 3m 1.19  Stuffing Mixes  Stuff &  SUCh  ...170 gm   I ���ID  Robin Hood All Purpose  flour ^5^2.69  Sandwich Bags   100's   I .09  Royal City  pumpkin      _����mr'-.--B7  NEW   5 Year Guarantee  No Glare - 40/60/100 Watt  light bulbs      1.98  Day by bay; Item by Iterh, \A/e do more for you  '��� Varirtp  Deli and Health  jfooft$  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARTS  VARIETY  NEW  COLLECTORS'  SPOONS  ; for yourself or for gifts  Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  Styles & Smiles  Beauty Sarloh  No accessory you  J  can buy will be as  important as your  hair style.  , Phone now for an appointment  886-2120  tb: the Lower Village.  C  Show Piece  Gallery  1  Next to  too Gibsons  Fish Market  October SPECIAL  10% OFF  MOULDINGS  in stock  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons          886-9213 Sunday s & Hoi iday S 10 a_ iiiy to 5p.jn  DAIRY  Better Buy  margarine  4549m  Philadelphia  cream  cheese. ...2509m  Fraser Vale California, Winter Mix &  Italian Blend 1.00  Fresh Bone-In  PORK BUTT s-  STEAK 1  99  In Family Pack  lb.  kg 4.39  vegetables j>9  Old South 355 ml  orange juice  sax>e  2.35  Fresh  BULK  WIENERS  mmmmmmmmm  BAKERY  mmmmmmmmmmmmm  Weston's Homemade Style  bread      .570>gm 1.19  White or Brown  Our Own Freshly Baked   6s .99  Fresh  SIDE  SPARERIBS  kg6,37  EXTRACT AWAY  Carpet & Upholstery  CLEANER  o  ^ :*t500for4.hrs;plusCI<?aning  Solutions  Call 886-2257 to reserve  Fresh  ���:kmm��:^k<  ?:i?MkM  f   !. r     ,.  ^BB^^^'^^l^i^ __i__(-fa!5^J^S*Bi.*_i|  nY.b-Y  I SPENT  several unhappy months fighting crows and after I'd hung nets as far  up as I could reach upon my pear tree I managed to save about a  quarter of the crop.! have.had to wash each and every pear that I have  saved very carefully because crows have no sense of propriety and I  have no wish to catch any disease'that a crow might pass on to me.  Therefore, I am treating my pears with great honour and savouring  every mouthful. So... -;  AUTUMN PEAR FLAN  6 tablespoons sugar  19" pastry case  6 pears ���'  2 tablespoons custard powder  2 tablespoons sugar  1 V_ cups milk  1 teaspoon vanilla  V2 pint red wine  juice of 1 lemon  V2 teaspoon ginger  4 cloves  1 teaspoon red food colouring  2 tablespoons cornstarch  B.C. Red  potatoes     5/71.00  Frozen  chicken  halves     <*��*��; ,1.00  General Mills  Gheerios      425 3m 2.00  Brushed -" Assorted Colours  Super  Yarn  .100 gm 2.00  Batchelor's - Assorted Varieties  SOUP-. 30-56 gm 2/1 .00  \PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS}  in providing Quality/ __* Friendly Service  1. Make custard according to package directions. Pour into pastcy  case and chill.  2. Peel and core pears. Slice thinly.  3. Blend cornstarch and wine. Add lemon, sugar, cloves and ginger.  Place in saucepan. Boil and stir continuously until mixture has  thickened.  4. Place pears in wine, add food colouring and simmer gently for 5  minutes.  5. Cool and arrange on top of custard mix. Serve at room temperature.  Are you sure you can't get crows to migrate?  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  886-7744  The Slidingback Hills  by Peter Trower with an  introduction by A.W. Purdy  $12.95   OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ��o.ni . ni School iv Gower Pt. Ro.iels^  Is your  hot water tank too  small - or not  . working at all?  CALL US!  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  The  House  =\.  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  IMMKcnsl.uclyl_i.il.. 886-8229  WEIGHT  CPrMTROL  PROGRAMS  It is a simple, fun and magical  program in losing, gaining and  maintaining, weight. 100%  Satisfaction Guaranteed.  For information and business  opportunity on Herbaiife products please contact:  886-3908 885-3140  Fresh Boneless  PORK BUTT *  ROASTS  Frozen New Zealand  LAMB LOIN  CHOPS  kg 7.91  Fletcher's  SMOKEHOUSE  BACON 500gm  Fletcher's  ���\  PEARS IN RED WINE  1 tablespoon lemon juice  3/4 cup sugar  2 inch stick of cinnamon  4 pears  1V2 cups red wine  (blackberry works well)  1. Place wine, lemon juice, sugar and cinnamon in saucepan. Stir until  sugar has dissolved then.bring to a boil.  2. Peel, halve and core pears. Place in wine mixture, turn down the  heat and simmer, covered for 15 minutes.  3. Remove cinnamon and place pears, etc. in serving dish. Cool and  serve chilled or at room temperature with cinnamon flavoured whipped cream.  NEST LEWIS  r  jr  The  PoP  _\  Shoppe  Located in KEN'S new   PARTY SNACK AREA  Gibsons  MARKET  Sh  Special  Fish & Chip  Batter  V  -������������'!-* -;:������������ r. _ s-���-i  ~wnw  Coast News, September 29} 1986  mi^m^^W^^Mi^  Ceramics surprise  Helen (iranbcn's exhibition opened at the Hunter (.alien last  week. Her wall hangings and paintings are a colourful and cheerful  celebration of life. Helen was the victim of a stroke 12 years ago  and her resilience and determination to overcome her disability  ttjj. vc won her the respect and admiration of all who know her.October is Stroke Month - watch this' paper for more information.  Ceramics at the Arts Centre is  a new exhibition of both functional and fantastical clay ware  featuring ceramic artists with a  flair for the individual. Viewers  can expect to be surprised by  bright and buttery glazes, relax-  . ed shapes which may appear accidental but require threat control to achieve, breathtaking  delicacy, and an almost  cartoon-like sense of humour.  They will not see pottery made  on a production line for the  commercial market.  Sam Kwan, Ron Vallis, and  John Reeve (who has been a  Coast resident), are all members  of Old Bridge St. Pottery, a cooperative venture on Granville  Island. Working in stoneware,  earthenware, and/or porcelain,  each of the three has a distinctive style and, while their work  is definitely functional, it could  never. be described as conventional.  Chris Guiffrida has been experimenting with an ancient  Japanese wood fired kiln from  the Bizen area. The pots are  unglazed and the subtle and  varied effects are achieved by  varying their position within the  kiln as well as the type of clay  used.  Darcy Margesson has also  been experimenting, this time  with glazes. Joan Marshall, the  Arts Centre curator, admits she  already has her eye on one of his  pie plates/  The show's most radical  departure from traditional  ceramic style can be found in  the work of Catherine Fraser,  Jeannie Mah, and Jerry  McBride. Fraser's whimsical  porcelain, ware will certainly  raise a chuckle. She describes  her current inspirations as  "oceans, islands, flowers and  empty spaces" and from these  come lilypad plates, porcelain  fish hooks, and an intriguing  calla lilly cocktail shaker.  Jeannie Mah also works in  porcelain, but one has to look  twice to make sure it is not  paper. So thin as to be translucent, these 'containers' seem to  defy the heat of the fire that  produced them.  And Jerry McBride, the only  local resident in the show, never  afraid to raise an eyebrow, has  featured a wall piece of a life-  size bathing suit and cap, her  statement about the designer  swimming clothes.  The provocative show can be  viewed at the Arts Centre, October 1 to 19, Wednesday to  Saturday from 11 to 4 and Sunday from 1 to 4. Many of the  artists will also be on hand at a  reception on Saturday, Octover  4 at 2 p.m.  The dance band  W��A<��G��E��R  IF YOU WANT TO DANCE - bet on W��A��G��E��R Y    "  .. (/(j/n. tlxnjnm /...._. .\'il.i sum. ���>/ V.mt nuvt-r ���. mo. < .firm..< ed n.u. ic ian* ;> .ivrnK' nvrvihing ���  (mm 'lOV H 'hfJ . roc ^ .... . mil. Rhythm & Blurs And Ht'.Vlv. _>.��!. l<> cuni'iit c Ji..rMfi/>f>i-r ._   . ..  HALLOWE'EN DANCE BENEFIT  FRIDAY, OCT. 31, 8-1  (NO MINORS)  Tickets: *8 at .Richard's Men's Wear, GibsonsLanding^  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek, The BooksioreySechelty,.  Proceeds to the Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation's Ky;Y  i FIREHALL THEATRE FUND Y . ./' Yt  �����  "  -JICH  fe:  by Maiguerite  Gardening notes  -pake advantage of the Fall  Cltirdening Session, \yith Mr.  P^ave Hunter; practical advice  tj|jm a professional gardener on  fining, soil preparation and  fopagation, at Davis Bay  ternary School,- (common--  c>m), Saturday, October 18, 9  yri.'til noon.  fa Winter Gardening session,  being given   by   Mr.   Bob  li  _  )  \  i  I THURSDAY, OCTOBER 2  j 7:00 P.M.  Banks - Steve Sleep  Morgan, featuring planting spring flowering bulbs for indoor  winter   bloom,    growing   ot  vegetables for winter and spring  harvest', growing of ornamentals for winter colour and in-    ;  aerest?_ discussion   of   winter^  gardening chores, such as fruity^  tree spraying;-as- well; as shrubs^  pruning.      Y,' \     ��� pffk��}.  It's being held at Elphinstone Y  School, room 109 on Saturdayy;  October 25, 9 a.m. til noon.  &_a___  Channel Ten  Each session is different and  informative. Contact Continuing Education at 886-8841 local  27 to register. Cost is $10 for  eaqh course. . V :    ;, .  , :^i.X_ut:put dead^stem^'Of^e'l^l  Vkbapeous perennials; plant on^orj"  ��� ..eil.to maturenixt Jun^Julfe  ||p dovvf ^Gii^l bearippb��'  ^d&t remove r^qts yetifthe^  supply yptir soil'with Vdlliable  nitrogen.Mulching with spc|ie|  hay is done year round as it Joti.  serves moisture,  saves vla)b6ur Y|:  and builds good friable soil.  From Pacific Blues  Black Stretch  Stirrups  Reg. $29.98  SALE$24"  Top them off with  Fashion Fleece  Animal & Geometric pattern  and plainsyin hip length. "  oversize & bottom-huggers.  WM OTF  .#�����  m  $$%M  !.        <  tim  t$m .  _  $%&:  wm  ������ * .  i   Food  jtakes the host's, chair, to talk  with Sechelt Foiod-iBank Co  ordinator Maria Lwowski about  jthe Food Bank and their need  Ifbr continued support. Also on  jthe programme we hope to have  (Gwen Robertson who is hoping  {to re-establish the Food Bank in  j Gibsons.  f 7:30 P.M.  j The Real Kitchen #3 Chicken  .Cordon Bleu - Pat Taylor and  | Bernie Mahoney's succcessful  I cooking show from last year  Bleu a la Elphie's Edibles is on  the menu this week.  7:45P.M.  Capilano College: Women in  .Small Business - Capilano College's April Struthers talks with  Irene Lugsdin on Women in  Small Business and some  courses designed to assist it-  starting and running your own  business.  8:15 P.M.  Northwest Coast Indian Art  #3 - The third part of Brad  Hunt's series on drawing Northwest Coast Indian Art.  i  (strikes again. Chicken Cordon  !;   Pender  I    Beavers  'register  BEAVERS, CUBS & SCOUTS  FINAL REGISTRATION  $30 registration fee is to be  paid on Friday, October 3 at  3:30 p_m.,. Madeira Park  Library.;  Beaver meetings will be on  Friday afternoons at 3 p.m..in  the school gym starting October  _0. ,  Cub meetings will be Monday  after school at Lions Park Hall  v starting October 6.  Scout meeting dates to be  decided.  .A parents Group Committee  meeting will be set up at a later  date. For more information call  883-9205.  f  It's all happening at  3mt P��b  Come in for our  11 am WEEKEND  BREAKFAST  SPECIALS  every Sat. & Sun.  Don't miss  CKVU-TV wishes to welcome ne\  television viewers to Channel 10.  ���  Vancouver Independent Television   Channel 10 / Cable 13 Coast News, September 29,1986  f^^^^B^^^^^j^j^ffijI  by Peter Trower  I finally broke down and did  it. Oh Friday, September 12,  after months of procrastinating,  I activated a long-dormant three  day pass and accompanied  Yvonne through the busy turnstiles of Vancouver's largest  ever exposition^ Y;'  ��� Yvoh^YhaSyrnade several:  previous;��� lor^s;but .this, is my  itiitial^exposureilothis bewildering fii^lirtecKYyranderland that  spra^l^rtitransient glory along  I alse-Creek's north shore.  ��� I've been,exposed to as much  Expo hype as anyone else but  no .amenint ...of foreknowledge  cair-prepareyou for the impact  of actually being there. Talk  about sensory overkill. The fair  '���"��"������" �����.  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  W!:JTKI:.ND r.NTF.HTAlNMr.NT  Fri., Oct. 3rd  6lTO PILOT  Sat., Oct. 4  JACK BOURNE  comes at you from all sides - a  kaleidoscopic bedlam of colour,  noise and movement. Dropping  all my defences and feeling very  much like a kid again, I let the  place engulf me.  Despite earlier prdictions, at-  attendance at Expo has not  slackened appreciably as the fair  winds down towards closure  and dismantlement. It is a  people-watcher's field day and I  manage to put my aversion to  large crowds on temporary  hold. We decide to walk from  one end of .the exposition to the  other and get tickets for the  Rameses Pavilion, which  Yvonne has not yet seen,  Doing Expo by shank's mare  is (as I am rapidly to discover)  no light undertaking. The place  is absolutely enormous. Tantalizing exhibits, concessions,  theatres and restaurants loom  on every hand. There are formidable, slow-moving line-ups  at the most popular attractions  such as the Roundhouse and the  Spirit Lodge. Patience is not  just a virtue but a necessity in  this crowd-crammed carnival,  Yvonne and 1 thread our way  through the belly of Jim Pat-  tison's multi-million dollar  beast. On our way to the highly-  touted Rameses exhibit, we  check out a lew of the smaller,  less busy pavilions, a fascinating  Norwegian tribute to polar exploration arid.a somewhat less  GRAMMA'S PUB  rifii.ll .��� pl.uv with a yveat liarbotii v  LIGHT  LUNCHES  FROM s2,s  DAILY  BEVERAGE  SPECIALS  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK 10 am - 12:30 pm,  Gallev 10    10  GRAMMAS  I ()l I) BI-t-K &>WINE STORI.    *w_mmoj  Gibsons Harbour  ...,,,.- i across from  OiH'i. 11-11 <_v?tv oav ��._.*,      1  886-8215 Molly sRwiclr �������,���<*��  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  I  ,, -   M{ companion and  I were in very different culinary  '> moods when we last \1s1ted the Omega Restaurant in Clib-  X^sons Harbour.  ' - My mood was definitely Italian. I craved some fine pasta  whereas she was llrtnl. determined on Creek dining. For-  mnatelv there was one line restaurant equipped to keep us  both content.   "The Omega has been serving tip fine food in Gibsons  y_; Harbour lor several years now and the service and the fare  >^has always; been ol the finest. On our most recent visit we  found the quality undiminished.  We began with a compromise before heading off on our  seperatc ways. We decided that a shared portion of Ungenerous Kalamarakai appetizer would start us off oh the  riuht foot. It was delicious, beautifully flavoured and spiced.  After due reflection. I settled on a generous serving of  steak and spaghetti which I wolfed down with relish. The  steak was beautifully cooked and, as ever, I dusted my  spaghetti liberally with the hot peppers that the Omega provides for just that purpose. I finished eating, twice the man I  was when I started.  My companion chose the souvlaki, served with the incomparable Potato Omega and a generous Greek salad. She  was in instant ecstasy over the Potato Omega and nothing  would do but that I taste it before tearing into my steak.  After the main courses, we rested and contemplated the  dessert choice.  Italian ice creams in . wonderful combination arc  available, with coloured pictures of what you get to help you  choose, only everything looks so good the choice is made  more difficult rather than easier.  With the advice of the hostess we chose our dessert and  our delight was mutual.  In addition to the Greek and Italian selections there is  steak and seafood on the menu and some delectable combinations of the two. The Omega Restaurant in lower Gibsons. Ahvavs a treat.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Open ! 1 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.  impressive display of artifacts  from the Ivory Coast.  After what seems like miles,  we reach the Rameses Pavilion  and pick up tickets. This show is  so popular that there will be a  four hour Wait before we can  get in. It feels like growly time  so we lunch on bratwurst and  potato salad at a German  restaurant, full of oompah  music and Teutonic frivolity.  Finishing our meal, we hit the  bricks again and check out two  more minor pavilions, the  South Seas and the Korean. The  South Seas exhibit is a bit ho-  hum. Perhaps, as Pacific Rim  dwellers, we have been  somewhat overexposed to these  exotic islands. The most  fascinating part of this pavilion  ;s the New Guinea section with  is sinister masks and fetish  figures, evoking bloodthirsty  images of head hunting and  cannibalism.  The Korean Pavilion is considerably more impressive to my  taste. Despite years of watching  M.A.S.H., I know shamefully  little about this ancient country.  Thus, practically everything in  this.very well-mounted exhibit,  comes as a revelation. There are;  some highly intriguing artifacts,  from Korea's colourful past, including a gigantic Buddhist bell,  at least 14 feet tall and an incredibly odd and ornate boat  called the Turtle Ship.  But the industious Koreans  arc not content lo wallow in  historical    glories.    As    the  DANCE  In Memory of Jim Wright  to the BEL-AIRS  featuring JOHN WITMER  formerly of Down Child Blues  Oct. 11th-8 pm  ROBERTS CREEK HALL  NO MINORS  Tickets at: Seaview Mkl.. Seamount  Car Wash (Gibsons). Big Mac's. (Sechelt)  modern part of the exhibit attests; they are right up there  with Japan when it comes to  electronic technology. Once a  largely agricultural people, they  have become a manufacturing  nation, ready and willing to  compete on the world market.  Ii is time to hit a couple of  major exhibits. This means  standing in line but there is  simply no way around this  minor annoyance. Our first stop  is the holographic exhibit, dubbed the Spectral Gallery. The  queue for this show is not too  excessive and it only takes about  20 minutes to get inside.  Yvonne and I are anticipating  great and spooky marvels but  the exhibit falls somewhat short  of our expectations.  The images are certainly as  three dimensional, as you could  wish but they consist mostly of  very static still-lifes and the  overall effect is rather boring.  . The most interesting facet of the  show is a structure like a large  glassless window at the end ol  the hall. As people stroll behind  this structure, most of the colour drains from them and they  become like images in some old  black and white film. It is an  odd and impressive effect.  To be continued  Film at  Centre  Each Other is a 1979 film  from Israel directed by Michael  Bat-Adam. Surprisingly, it is  not a film of war but one in  which two women meet by  chance on a train travelling  from Tel Aviv to Jerusalem.  One woman is an aspiring  Israeli author, the other is a  French photographer on  holidays. Their relationship is  set against a nation that is in  .constant change and renewal.  The film will be shown at the  Arts Centre on Wednesday, October I at 8 p.m. Tickets are  $3.50 and $3 for students and  seniors.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am  -10:30 pm, Mon-Wed; 11 am - 11 pm,  Thurs-Sat; 11 am - 10 pm Sun. 130 seats;  V, MC. Located in the village of Gibsons '  kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's \  offers a variety of popular meals in air  conditioned comfort. A place to sit back  and relax. Wide lunch selection with daily ;  specials.   Menu   features  steak,   pizza,  seafood, pasta. House specialties include  veal dishes and steaks.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right troin the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.-  886-2887. Open for dinner Wednesday  thru Sunday from 5:30 p.m. V.. MC.Iii-  joy 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 pr snacking - by the  sea! Reservations suggested.  i.  Cafe Pierrot' - Teredo Square;  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Sat., 9-30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Wed. thru  Sat., 4 p.m. - 9 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 least Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts tor only $7.50. Average  dinner tor two. $25.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open 6 pm - 10 pm,  W cd-Sun: Sunday Brunch, 11 am - 2 pm.  40 seats. Intimate dining and fine cuisine  arc the hallmarks of Creek House. The  iiiiiiosphvie.. is sophisticated yet casual.  y;" I-unci) -include., eggs, crepes, pasta.  Y. .Ye;i,l .>oil. salads, croissants. Dinners in-  Y- ciiiili ctviK's; jntsta and meat entrees.  ';YY 'Pvt.uim specialties include Filet'A  if'Y','1 'I lihaliiite. . StroganolT.; I pbster.  v Prawn..' I wo daily sivcials (one seal "oi >d)  ' i... at S|ir;95 includes soup or salad.'Average  -'- y inealfoi. iwp $30. Reservations a must oh  ���wee. ends  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - 2 km N.  of Secret Cove. 885-7038. Open 7 days a  week. Breakfast and lunch from 8 a.m. -1  p.m; Dinner from 6 p.m. - 9 p.m. V.  M.C. - Banquet Facilities - Fishing  Charters. Located on the waterfront with  a spectacular view of Ole's Cove &  Malaspina Strait. The rustic lodge serves  West Coast cuisine featuring a varied  menu of soups, appetizers & entrees; but  the emphasis is on seafood - squid, local  swimming scallops, salmon, skate,  prawns & rockfish are featured. Our new  fall dinner menu changes daily, beginning  Thurs., Sept. 4. Reservations recommended. Average meal for two- $40.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House - 1538 Clower Pt. Rd..  ��� libs, uis landing ��� 886-2268. Open  4-10 in pi... Sun I'luiis; 4-11 pm. Fri-Sat.  145 scats. With a perfect view of Gibsons  marina, and a good time atmosphere.  ���The Omega is a people-watcher's  paradise (a . members of .'The  Beachcombers" can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  arc their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu.  Average dinner lor two $20. Reservations  iccouimended.  Pebbles Restaurant Trail Ave..  Sechelt - 885-5811. Open 7 days a week  from 7 a.m. until 9 p.m.: Fri & Sat lil  9:30 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m. - 9 p.m. Closed  daily from 3-5 p.m. 62 seats. V, MC,  At:. Open for breakfast, lunch, dinner  and Sunday Brunch. Lunches begin al  $4.25 and selections include sandwiches,  burgers and daily specials. Famous for  halibut and chips. Dinners include meat,  poultry, seafood and more. Rack ol  Lamb and chicken or veal Cordon Bleu  are house specialties. Brunch features  omelettes, full breakfasts. Shrimp Pebbles, and Lggs Driftwood. Average dinner for two_S25-$30. Beautiful view ol  Trail Bay and across to Nanaimo. Reservations a good idea.  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  FAMILY DINING  The Gourmet Munchie- in "The  Dock", Sechelt. 885-3353. Open Mon-  Fri, 8:30-5:30 pm. Lunch served 11:30-3  pm. Comfy seating inside or outdoors  under our umbrellas. A fine selection of  salads, sandwiches, soups and desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select items  for take-home include salads, homemade  breads, muffins and cookies, dried fresh  pasta, 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 - Hwv ioi, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 scat 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 arc the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average familv meal for four S25-.S30.  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.  Rllby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy. Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 phi. 54 seats. V..  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner serVcd'  daily in Ruby lake's post and Ivan, dining room. I ovely view of lake and.w _>d  highway access tor vehicles ol all .size-..  Breakfast  served ali day.  I uiicli prices^  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 in-V.'  eluding salad'har "Smorgasbord Sunday/;  nights includes 12 salads, three hot mea.t|j  dishes and twulcsscrts, $10.95 for adults',.;  S...5�� Ioi .children, under  !2.   liny tots}?  free. A .real  lainily outing destination. .  Absolutely superb prime rib everv Friday..}  night.  Avcraue. lamil.   dinner  lor fenny.  $20-25. :       ;_.  Seaview Gardens - 1556 Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing - 886-9219. Open*  11:30 a.m. - 9 p.m. Tues-Thurs & Sun:^  11:30 a.m. -10 p.m. Fri-Sat; closed Mon.*  48 seats, in dining room, 20 seats on the'-1  deck.  MC,  V.  Fully  licensed  with a':  beautiful   harbour  view,., they Seaview*  Gardens serves Occidental and Oriental?  food.   Western   menu   features   hamburgers, fish & chips, steaks and fried  chicken. Chinese menu features combination dinners, chow mein, Hot Pots, fried  rice and family dinners. House specialties  include Prawns in Lobster Sauce, Gong  Bo Guy Ding, Lychees Chicken and BBQ  Duck. Smorgasbord every Sat, 5 - 8 p.m..  All items available to go. Average family  dinner for four $25. .  Willi'c's   Family   Restaurant.-  Sunny.rest Shopping .Plaza, -.Gibsons."  XS6-34U. (>pen 7 days a week. S\o\\-  I liurs.ia.m -7p.m.; Fri6a.m. - 9p.m.;  s.ii K .i in. - 6 p.m.; Sun 9 a.m.'- .> p.m.  M( . \ lulls licensed. Breakfast, lunch  and dinner. Menu features sandwiches).  "W'illee Burgers", fish and chips. Daily  lunch specials include: soup and filled  croissant - $3.50; selection of salads; low-  cal plate. Daily dinner specials. Take-ou.  set-ice available. Average family dinner  for four: $20-$25.  PUBS  MC - Mastercard    V - Visa  AE - American Express  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open daily - II to II. Sat. &  Sun. 9 to II. 60 seats inside, 20 on the  devk. 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  .86-817]. Open 11 am - midnight. Sun-  riiurs: 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.  \ .. M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.  I \ening menue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Sun.  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,  Activities. I.veryone welcome.  -.ramma\s Pub- Vtoss from Molly's  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open  10 am lil 12:30 am: Sundays 11 am - 12  midnight. Lunch from $2.95 in a cosy  marine atmosphere 'Fresh seafood in  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials Gramma's cold beer and wine  store above the ptih. at street level iv  open every day front II am fo II pin. )  i  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshini  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Ope$  10 a.m. 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; II a.m. -j  a.m. Iri-Sat. Pub food ��� include^,  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen opcti  until 6 p.m. Fxoiic dancers. Live music!  .��  Wakefield Inn- Hwy 101,2 mi. up thj;  Coast from Sechelt. Open 7 days a weekj-  Mon-Sat 11 am - 1 am; Sundays 12 noon  - 12 am. 110 seats. Kitchen open 11 am -..  pm for lunfli, 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. F'out  bedrooms upstairs offering Bed and  Breakfast. j 16.  Coast News, September 29,1986  k, ��<4?  V  " -   -;;-,,',   .^'.'--Y '''-���������'U^P^;y'j--yy'y%$yu ^-'"'k^^yy^y^^y  -   -   .-<.'*-    ^^-y * >-'*;<<,-Jk'/i>', ypy-y-yrfy; v-^>r- :}"->y  s - ',";_y:yy"lj  The action was fierce at Elphie Field last Saturday when Gibsons'  boys in blue trounced the hard-playing Meralomas, 28-6.  Riding season at end  by Lisa Williams  ,; Once again our season has  come to an end, but not without  its usual flair and excitement.  We had a good turnout at the  English Show in both riders and  Spectators, (it was nice to see the  touple from Arizona),  j The hi-point. Jr. Rider was  Sarah Pulchalski riding Jasper  ���with Reserve hi-point going to  ���Jade Boragno on Smooth Sail-  jing. Hi-point Sr. Rider was Colleen    Cook    riding    Dream  {Weaver and Lisa Torvick on  sNureyev   placing   Reserve.  ^Anyone who knows these girls is  [aware of the hard work and  [dedication they have put in to  [obtain    these   acheivements.  ! Congratulations!  (   Although only four riders can  treceive these awards I would  pike to mention a few other  .achievements. My hat is off to  |Maya Grant. This young lady,  [brand  new to our club,  has  j shown us, "if at once you don't  .(���succeed try, try again!" I hope  [to sec  you  again  next   year,  I Maya! Other new members I  i would   like   to   mention   arc:  {' Christina Wilson, Sarah  Lud-  | wig? Heather McLaughlin, and  Tina Wilson.  I am very pleased to see  parental support and participation has been increasing every  year; without you, we would  not be a success. As a representative of the club I would like to  say thank you for all your time  and patience. ,     ���    ���y-y^.^--  , Avery special, thapk you goes  but tb this show's spori^i__^Y?:  Nick's Shell of Gibsoh^^  Elphinstone Recreation, Sunshine GM Motors, The Cedar's  Pub, and Ian Harding for  donating space, on his sign  located at the Seamont Gas Station in Gibsons.  As a final note we would like  to extend our eternal gratitude  to all the merchants of Gibsons  and Sechelt who continue to  support us year after year, we  need your support and we hope  to see you again next year.  A reminder to all members,  election nominations will be  held at the October I meeting.  The Eventing Day'at Jeanine  "Eltingham's home will be held  October 5 at 9 a.m., fee is $25  for the day, please contact  Jeanine at 885-9969. Spectators  are more than welcome, hope lo  sec you there!  HOCKEY  _$^ *\**   .  "If-  I  CCM  HELMET  "Ultra Pro  Reg. $45.98  $4 099  "Pro Standard"  Reg. $07.98  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Meralomas fa  to Gibsons, 28-6  The Meralomas visited the  Sunshine Coast last weekend  and met some tough opposition  from the boys in blue.  The Gibsons third division  scrum machine of eight slammed the Lomas' pack for a solid  70 minutes of regulation play.  Meralomas opened, scoring  early in the first half from an  offside penalty deep in Gibsons  territory. The Lomas kicker  place an easy three pointer  through the Gibsons uprights.  Shortly after, Gibsons retaliated with fullback Dave  Rainer kicking two Lomas penalties. The black shirts were  caught first for handling the ball  off the deck in ruck play and  secondly for an offside infringement. Half time score was a  close 6-3 with Gibsons on top.  Second half play went to the  Gibsons scrummers. With punishing set and lineout play the  blue pack dominated the opposition consistently. Open field  rucking and mauling also proved too much for the Lomas  scrumjners.  The first try of the game  came from a five yard scrum.  Gibsons began the eight man  goal line surge when the Lomas  front row collapsed on the goal  line. The Vancouver Rugby  Club has outlawed the scrum  collapsing through fear of injury and this particular show of  defence went directly against the  Lomas front row.  Rainer converted the centre  post penalty conversion which^  put Gibsons on top for the remainder of the game:  The second try was awarded  to flanker Dennis Stevenson  who picked up a loose ball on  the Meralomas 10 yard line and  blasted through for the try. The  convert attempt was wide.  Dave Rainer continued the  scoring punch against the faltering black shirts with two more  penalty field goals advancing  Gibsons' domination even  more.  Finally with minutes remaining, scrum half Dave Macleod  chose to run the ball on his own  off a winning blue set placing a  beautiful try right between the  posts. Rainer converted, leaving  the Lomas far behind. Final  score was Gibsons 28 - Lomas  6.  The Piglets lost a squeaker to  the Lorna fourth division side  with a score of 8-4. Back from  the rapids, Big John Duffy  scored Gibsons' only try while  the Lomas managed two over  the line.  The Piggies record now  stands with two wins, a tie and a  loss, while ,the third side is  within reach, if not on top, with  three wins and a loss.  Stay tuned for more exciting  rugby action from the boys in  blue.  Tue. Sept 30  0155 11.4  0850 4.9  1600 14.2  2205    9.0  Thurs. Oct 2  0400 12.6  1010 5.3  1645 14.3  2255   6.6  Sat,  0540  1135  1730  Oct 4  13.7  6.9  14.4  Sun. Oct 5  0005 4.0  0635        14.1  1215 8.1  1755        14.5  Moil.  0045 '  0730  1300  1820  Oct 6  3.0  14.4  ,.' 93  .14.5  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.  TIDSLINC    ooxHmeds���>  LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  88b 4141  WHARF rd.  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Ou .boards 'Marine Hardware * Complete  JVlarine Repairs .'.  Logging Supplies ��� Husqvarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear ��� Work Clothes, Raingear & Boots  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging  \tfwt  Old Timer Hockey  If you are 35 years or older and  wish to play hockey this winter  please attend the meeting of the  Elphinstone. Wrecks (formerly  called the Wamiamas) to be held  at the arena October 1 at 7:00  pm. For further information contact Art Giroux at 885-9802.  ice Board  i______l_____l__i____l_i__��'F  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. 888-9785 for in- >  formation. "  Gibsons United Church Women's Annual Holly Tea & Bazaar, Church Hall,  Glassford Road, Saturday, December 6 at 2 p.m.  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'.  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. Y  The Volunteer Action Centre will be hosting the 2nd Volunteer Harvest Fair on  Saturday, October 18. Doors open from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. For more details call  885-5881. Y ���-..' ,-\-  Alzheimer Society of B.C. Supports: families, research and education. Donations  and memoriams acknowledged, tax receipts issued. 101 -1090 West 8th Avenue,  Vancouver, B.C. V6H 1C4  SCHOOL BUS SAFETY  YY- ;.) % j3  '.*.. ii> _Mf _=--'  frail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT; 885^2512  Make sure your students know  the rules that will keep them safe  while riding the school bus.  WAITING FOk THE BUS:  1. Staylat the edge of the road or on the sidewalk at the stop which has been  assigned.������:. J ' ',  2. Do not play on the road.  3. Respect private property.  RIDING ON THE BUS:  The driver must be free to devote.his full attention to driving iri all weather and  road conditions. THEREFORE:  1. No standing, changing of seats or moving about while bus in in motion.  2. No rough-housing, fighting, yelling or throwing of any object.  ,3. The authority of the bus driver is final.  GETTING OFF THE BUS:  1. Remain seated until doors are open.  2. Stand ahead of the bus in clear view of the driver.  3. Wait for the driver's.signal to cross.  4. Always cross in fro;nt of the bus while the lights are flashing.  Promptly Obey the Driver's Instructions  In Any Emergency  no matter in which direction  you are driving, you MUST STOP  WHEN SCHOOL BUS LIGHTS  ARE FLASHING.  This message is sponsored by the following community-minded businesses:  'Y/  ,V\  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Pender Harbour Transport (Larycuriss)  Sechelt School Ilus Services (ceorge HOP..ins>  Sunshine Coast News  RB lll^^t^^li^ililMi^llilft  Coast News, September 29,1986  Dean wins Seniors' Trophy  by Alec Warner  The annual-BCGA Tournament of Champions was held on  September 21 at the Richmond  Golf and Country Club. Teams  from 24 lower mainland clubs  were entered in the tournameni.  l.achi team consisted of the  l.adjes. ;Club Gljampion, the  Vlen'Syblub /Champion, the  Senior .Men.s.Club Champion,  and the Junior Club Champion.  The Sunshine Coast's Al  Dean shot a 74 to win the Senior  Men's Trophy. Al's 74 was also  the second low gross score for  all participants in the tourney!  The Sunshine Coast's team of  Virginia Douglas, Al Dean,  Brian Leckie and Eric Wagman  placed ninth out of the 24  teams.  The Ladies' district 2, 5 and 8  and Spares  Dianne Clement rolled a 327  .ingle'and a lour game to tail of  S92 iir tlie^CIassic 1 .eague and in  ilie Gibson.. A League Jim  Knowles had a 316 single and a  657 triple... ''���",..;  In /the Wednesday Coffee  league Ha/el Skytte led the way  with a 318 single and a 716 triple  and in ihe Slough-Off League  Carol Tejzlaff a 305 single and  739 triple aiid Laurie Clayards a  354 single and 745 triple.  In the Ball and Chain League  Art Dew rolled a 303 single and  a 671 triple. Other High Scores:  WKDNKSDAY < _.FFKlT  Marion Reeves 229-614  Susan Edmonds 239-658  SI.OliGH-OFFS  Kve Worthington 253-725  BAIL & CHAIN  (.ail Milk-aster 240-628  Bonnie McConnell 282-644  Car.Tourigny 233-MW  PHl'NTASTIQUF  Bev Young  Linda Tynan  ,lim Knowles  \I(.HT O.V1.S  Suzanne Mahoney  Freda Turner  Ron Webber  SIX HKI.T GA'S  Margaret Fearn  CLASSIC  Willie Buckmaster  ���    Frank Redshaw  Lionel McCuaig  TUF.SDAY COFFF.K  . IJnda Voll-,;.... :  Sue Whiting  v   Colleen Procknovt  Irene Rottluff  SWINGERS'  ;:   JatKaylyall  |   Cathy Martin  ^   Margaret Fearn  f  Jim Gilchrist.  tilBSONSAYS'*    is  %  SylviaBingley-yy  j   Kim Cormdn?..-'.  252-622  250-622  295-644  255-629  234-634  222-605  219-631  237__W  218-831  276-930  261.527  262-631  2584457  235-680  202-553  227-581  242-592  ���:Y ������;';  212-585 ���  ..'---.������ ti59*22y  :  242-&3.  . YR^nder Harbour Ladies,  ! please; note that October 16 is  four FSIJ Luncfiepn. The kitchen  jstaffvfii^-to know how many  | wil 1 '%x_ doming so please sign  ;_yourv|talfne on the list at the  ������clubhouse or phone the Pro  ��hop( 383-9541.  i We^ have a two-day club  fchan .pionshjp coming up for  ;!members only (ladies). This is  'sponsored by Pender Harbour  ; Realty Limited. It will be for 18  Wholes each dayywith a lunch  ;break, after the'9th hole. The  ; first day will be October 2 and  [the second day October 9.  I~ Ladies please sign up if you  hire interested. There will be two  ..llights. We will have the usual  I Ladies' Day events on those  ..days.  f: On September 25, we played  LCaptain vs Vice-Captain and  [the Vice-Captain's team won.  ((Joan Willcock's team.)  j. On September 18, Donna  ^Campbell was closest to the pin  |(K to P) on number three hole.  |'On September 25, Jessie Rietze  jwas K to P on number six.  [v On Men's Day, September  .20, John Willcock won the low  jgross and Bob LeFroy won for  jthe longest drive (sorry Randy),  (and Randy Legge was K to P on  'number 3.  .  With Electric Power Hear).  BUILT IN   ,  Hoovervacuum ..i  SYSTEM  Special  Offer!  C_M_��i>  Complete with Hoover's  Best 13.4 Amp    -^-.J  Cyclonic f^OSSS  Canister, 30 ft.  current carrying hose  and a full set of Attachments.  Includes 3 inlets, Power  Nozzle with Steel Agitator.  f���1  YEAR  WARRANTY  Installed for as  little as $100.00  SUPPLIES LTD  TWO LOCATIONS  Sunshine Coast Hwy., Gibsons  Wharf & Dolphin St., Sechelt  886-8141 885-7121  CecByers    ...        . 230-603  Norm Lambert   . 269-671  ybcpkkwkes  Jennifer McHeffey 114-221  KristoffRocpke-Todd 142-262  YBC BANTAMS  Janine Ferreira 167-409  Debbie Davidson 174452  Janielle McHeffey 184-459  Jeremy Howden 151-387  YBC JUNIORS  Tanya Clark 202-467  Melissa Hood 173-170  Aaron Service 180-474  Chris Lumsden 226-571  Neil Clark 232-573  (lower mainland) interclub matches have concluded and the  Sunshine Coast ladies' second  and third teams have won their  respective divisions for the second year in a row! Captain  Dodie Grant should come down  to ground level in a week or so!  Half a dozen local ladies  played in an invitational tournament at the Pitt Meadows Golf  Club last week and Pat Scarr  and Helen Crabb made the  prize list.  A reminder ladies, mark your  calendar for noon on Tuesday,  October 21 when the ladies'  club wind-up luncheon and  awards presentation will take  place.  The Senior Men played the  second day of their Two-Day  Lclcctic and enjoyed their wind-  up luncheon on Thursday,  September 25. Al Boyes posted  a net 26!/: to win the Eclectic,  and was followed by Herb  Receveur in second place with a  27. Ted Henniker took* third  with a net 28'/_, and Ian  Richards and Jack Knaus tied  for fourth at 29.  Presentations and sincere  thanks were given to Art Kiloch  and Jim Neilson for all their  work in organizing another very  successful season. Andy Gray  was presented with a very  special award and wil! be pleased to explain the nature of it!  The interior finishing of the~  new clubhouse extension will be  going into high gear this week  so calls will be going out to all  our willing and able volunteers.  Warner says about three weeks  should see completion, just in  lime for the awards night and a  celebration party!  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVEYSeptember 15th - December 2na  THURSDAY  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Eat;e Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 atin-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  2.00 pm ��� 2:30 pm  2:30 pm -3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 .  Senior Swim  Back Care  Adapted  Atiiianc.;  Lessons  Public Swim  9:30 am- 10:30 am  10:10 am- 11:30 am  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm- 3:30 prn  3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  * PublicSwim  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-1:00"pm  Public Swim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Teens Only 7:30 pm -9:00 pm  SATURDAY  PublicSwim      1:30 pm-4:00 pm  Public Swim     700 pm - 8:30 pm  SUNDAY  Family Swim  PublicSwim  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3.30 pm - 5:00 pm  ���NOTE: SENIORS CHANGE FROM AQUATIC PROGRAM.'EASE ME  IN Fitness is also geared to Pre and Post Natal women.with guest  speakes arranged according to needs, (babysitting available.)  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsoredby'-^*1-M;(I  *  i'^  SAVE  _��_  199  MeI'1 yy  FIRSfOiW-LttY  FLANNEL SHIRTS  .3,.-��v_  100 % COTTON FLANNEL  ATTRACTIVE PLAID Pi$TERN_p  BUTTON FRONT, LONG SLEEVES  SHADES OF BLUE, RED, BROWN  SIZES S, M, L, XL  OUR REGULAR 9"each  CANADIAN-MADE 1st QUALITY MEN'S  JEANS  ��� PERFECT FOR WORK!  ��� PRE WASHED 100% COTTON  ��� 4 POCKET WESTERN CUT  ��� WAISTS 30-38 LEGS 31,33  OUR REGULAR  |99  each  '/,  -*��������  BUY 2 SHIRTS  AND SAVE!  SAVE 4"  MmpabVl*'  BUY 2 PAIRS  AN0 SAVE!  i. ?  0DreG3^T?^fe  FIRST QUALITY  MEN'S  REGULAR RISE  OUR BEST SELLING  THERMAL SOCK!  Penman!  ��� POLYESTER/COTTON BLEND  ��� REGULAR RISE  ��� MADE IN CANADA  ��� S, M, L, XL  ��� WHITE AND COLOURS  OUR REG.  A 39  ��� GREAT FOR WORK OR ACTIVE WEAR  ��� 50% WOOL, 20% NYLON, 20% ACRYLIC  ��� ONE SIZE FITS - CANADIAN MADE  ��� GREY, BLUE, BROWN, RED  OUR  REG  059  1ST QUALITY  CREW NECK  SWEAT  SHIRTS  ��� POLY/COTTON BLEND  ��� SOLID COLOURS  ��� LONG SLEEVES  ��� S, M, L, XL  OUR REGULAR  .98  SAVE 8  97  BUY 2 SWEATS  Jwhn>rtetiiri<�� AND SAVE!  ^WaRKWEN?  Conodtii Workweor Stcre  100% LOCALLY OWNED  ��r OPERATED  885-5858  VISA  iMastefCorin  Cowrie Street, Sechelt 18.  Coast News, September 29,1986  upiter  ���l by Penny Fuller  1" Have you ever wondered why  lersonal growth seems to come  |nly as a result of crisis? Is it  feallv necessary to suffer in  frder to evolve as human beings? Probably. But not always.  It's just that catastrophe is so  |nuch more* obvious than opportunity. And it doesn't take  |oo many kicks in the face for  Jnost of us to view things that  <jeem to come too easily with a  jaundiced eye.  That's why it's helpful to  know where Jupiter is in your  chart.  Allow me to introduce the  Santa Claus of astrology, your  favourite planet and mine  -jupiter. Let's hear a round of  applause folks, because this is  the planet that brings opportunity, for growth and good  stuff without that seemingly  eternal struggle.  ; It really does resemble a fat,  jolly elf in a lot of ways, in  (erms of mass it is bigger than  all the planets, moons, asteroids, meteors, etc., in our solar  system wrapped up together,  leaving out the sun. Whenever it  jnoves across a place in the  heavens that is significant to  you, i.e. where Venus was  located when you were born,  things seem to perk up in some  part of your life.  Right now Jupiter is bouncing around the last' half of the  Pisces constellation. For those  of you who had Jupiter there  when you were born, this is called your 'Jupiter Return*. It  happens about every 12 years  for everyone but right now it is  affecting people born at the  following times: February 1915  to February 1916, March 1927  to January 1928, March 1939 to  December 1939, February 1951  to May 1951, January 1963 to  April 1963.  This means that for the next  few months you can allow the  scales of cynicism to drop from  your eyes and take advantage of  the opportunities that come  your way with a well-founded  sense of optimism.  During this time Jupiter will  present you with the chance to  grow and learn without the  motivation of crisis. Life will be  generous with you, especially if  you are generous to others.  Of course there's a catch.  You knew there would be. But  even the catch isn't too bad.  With all those good feelings  floating around, Jupiter can encourage you to be self-indulgent  arid over-confidentYimavhp  even a little pompous). There s  y's Santa Claus  also a tendency to lie back and  just enjoy the fact that things  are going well, especially if  you've had a rough time over  the last few years. The subtle  opportunities that Jupiter brings could just float on by as  you wallow in the pleasure of  the moment.  Just remember, this aspect,  which is probably the strongest  Jupiter aspect, only comes by  every 12 years.  The trick is to maintain a  balance. Follow up on opportunities that present themselves,  not with the attitude that you'll  get what you think you want,  but with the attitude that things  will work out the best for you  and this may be the best way.  Remember the biblical pro  verb "whatsoever a man  soweth, that shall he also reap".  Well, this is an excellent time  for sowing. Whatever positive  energies you send out will be  returned many times over. And  once this period of R and R is  over, you just might need some  positive input yourself.  By the way, people born  March 4 to March 21 and  September 7 to September 23 of  and year have Jupiter affecting  their sun positions. While that's  not quite as strong as a 'Jupiter  Return' the same sorts of things  hold true to a slightly lesser  degree.  Jupiter passes into Aries at  the beginning of March 1987 so  enjoy its benefits while you can.  Sunshine Coast  .  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential ... -  Advice & Estimates   OOO-__031  Pretreatment of houses under construction!  OUR/SPECIALTY  .  Adult'learning  "centr�� to open  ���&  The Continuing Education  department of School District  46 (Sunshine Coast) will open  an Adult Learning Centre in  Gibsons on Wednesday, October 1 to assist adults who  want to continue their education.  The learning centre, located  in the Resource Centre building  at the corner of School Road  and Highway 101, will be open  eight hours each Wednesday, 11  a.m. to 4 p.m. and 6 to 9 p.m.  An adult education teacher  will be on hand to give iristruc-  tion in English, mathematics,  social studies and other subjects, and to provide counselling^ -  regarding further training. Text-.-.  books and other learning  materials will also be available.  Adults who plan to write high "  school   equivalency   examinations or who are interested in  upgrading their basic academic  skills will benefit from visiting ,  the learning centre. People who -.  need tutoring in courses leading'  to grade 10 or grade 12 comple- :.  tion will also find the learning/";  centre useful. Y\    -  The centre will stress individual instruction rather than  traditidnal classroom teaching  Small ^rpup .activities* f&a.yl\  arranged if "pa'rticipahts'flhd \HM  approach helpful.  Co-ordinator for theiear/ting.  centre is  Vern  Giesbrec^t,|a**||  former newspaper editor and '"  public school teacher who has  extensive experience in teaching  adults.  He  has taught  Adult  Basic Education courses in three  community   colleges   and   the  Education  tutored  in  local Continuing  program and has  literacy programs in Vancouver  and Gibsons. He is a part-time  student in the Master of Education program at the University  of British Columbia.  "Adults may drop ih at any  time during the eight hours  we're open; they can stay for  five minutes or five hours if  they wish. Our program will be  tailored to fit the learning needs  of the people who come in."  Cost for using the learning  centre is $12 per month or $30  for three months. Financial aid  for tuition fees, texts and child  care is available for those who  need it.  ONLY 74 SHOPPING DAYS  TILL CHRISTMAS SALE  .   At your Finishing Store  Pre-Finished  Sunny. Oak  Shelving  12'x48" $3.99  16"x48"$4.99  Econo Studs  2"x4"  2 for *1.59  ea.  ea.  Fast & Easy  Flat White Latex   .  *14.99A L  Spred Lo Lustre  Int. Latex .  Reg. $25.99  now$21.99/.l  Tarps  6'x8'        $3.99ea.  12'x18' S17.88 ea.  Door Csg. Sets  1 5/8" fir   $4.99 set  Mitre Box  with Saw  $17.99  SALE ENDS Oct. 11/86 or While Stocks Last  . All ��ales cash & carry  hALTERNATIVE  S/>r . i,ili/mii in   ���  \\ OODYVOKkl....' & .INT.fcKIOR  I INlSMINci MATKKIAL.S  HWY 101, GIBSONS, 886-3294  ..<   f(l��   ll!  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE * SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  CONTRACTING  r  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  CLEANING SERVICES  GENFRAL. and INDUSTRIAL ..'.-...,  Hous<*��, Trailers, Boats, Businesses  ,  CHErtYL' FREE E-^TlMAT_fS"Y"  MANJEEf  ^886-8183 386-3863 V  C~^     SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  CONTRACTING  _____  MISC SERVICES  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  eves.     GUARANTEED.  886-2087  /*"���   ^    siorirrer  & Pool,  ; DAYS OR .  EVENINGS  885-5304  RR #1; field Rd..  Sechelt, LC  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs'.  OWNER  RAY MiDDLEMISS  r  r  JEMSE SERVICES        886-7855  Drafting, Design & Contracting.  -  Home Plans  ��� Gomm.  ��� Mechanical  Micro Computer aided Management  -Maintenance, Planning, Project  WORD PROCESSING SERVICES���*v  (Typing & Secretarial Services)  886-3436  ��� Correspondence ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters etc.  CONFIDENTIAL ��� ACCURATE - AFFORDABLE  Classic Office Automation  Upper Floor, 280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons, BC  Opposite Omega Restaurant a  Need this space?  Call  the COAST  NEWS  at 886-2622 or 885-3930  Residential Drafting  REASONABLE RATES ��� FREE ESTIMATES  Call John <;<_r<l��,n 886-9355  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  Wi' carry a full line of  '..-.--  Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318        ���:���:���' ._'���"'-������ 886-3318  Sechelt       COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons  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  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel]  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  V.  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd  IN  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential. & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O.Box 623: Gibsons. B.C.  J  V*  ^ BC FGRRKES  ." Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  FALL '86  Effective Wednesday,  September 3 Through  October 13, 1986  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVJS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  5" Continuous aluminum gutters  Aluminum soffits & fascias  Built-in vacuum systems  Vinyl siding  885-3562  LATE SUMMER  Effective Wednesday. September 3 lo Monday, October 13.1986  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Langdale  7:30 am 5:30 pm 6:20 am 4:30 pm  9:30 7:25 8:30 6:30  11:30 9:15" 10:30 8:20  1:15pm 11:15* 12:25pm 10:15*  3:30 2:30  * Sailings on Fridays. Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only.  Gibsons  BUS  FARE  $1.50  LATE SUMMER  Effective Wednesday. September 3 to Monday, October 13.1986.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  5:45 am 3:30 pm 6:40 am 4:30 pm  7:35 5:30 8:20 6:30  9:15 7:30 10:30 8:30  11:30 9:30 12:25 pm 10:20  1:30pm*        11:15+ 2:30* 12:15am+  * Scheduled sailing October 10 to 13,1986. only.  + Scheduled sailings on Fridays. Saturdays. Sundays and Holiday Mondays only.  Mall  ��Mui HwvtUw  Refrigeration  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS-  ,        888-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't.  OMEGA 6:02- Gibsons 6:00"  Terminal  7:45 Marina    7:47  9.45 9:47  ���Note: there wil! be no                             ii;45 11:47  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays                1:40 1:42  NO BUS SUNDAYS J�� j*47 .  ��� 5:45 5:47  [MINI BUS SCHEDULE   Monday Tuesday  8:40 a.m. '      8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.        ���*10:00 a.m. .'  '.. 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  :* 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Sunnycrest 5:55*  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  * 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15p.m.  Lower 6:03'  Bus   8-03  Shelter  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry 6:10\  Terminal 8.10  10:10  - 12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  * 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot."  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:1$ a.m.  ���10:45 a.m..  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m..  "LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 arri:-  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  EXCAVATING  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  HEATING  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10.00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  lows   I  rCHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  jANDEiXCAVATING  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel  Bulldozing    Land Clearing  .Drainage  P..    ?. I ISC* __.��� '���'    nr.r. nxt-n  -���'   Uil>:__ is. B.C. VON 1V0 OOP .9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  joe s EDNA  BELLERIVE,  iUUlUWUGAS  ���Auto Propane.  ��� Appliances ,.  ��� Quality B-B-Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St  '">"'Bin Mac s. Sechelt Coast News, September 29,1986  19.  Editor:  One of the great myths of  Canadian politics is that individual liberty is best fostered  by the right wing of the political  spectrum. The flip side of this  myth is that those on the left  supposedly want to foster the  power of the state at the expense  of individual liberty. Yet, an  analysis of political history in  this country shows that it has  been the New Democrats  (formerly the CCF) who over  the years have most persistently  championed the civil rights of  Canadians against infringement  of those rights by the state.  Even so, the myth does persist, carefully nurtured by the  ��� Conservatives   in    federal  politics, and by Social Credit at  the provincial level.  One of the deepest desires of  most people is to exercise con-  trol over their own lives. It is  this natural desire to 'be your  own boss' which is cleverly  played upon by the political  right. Economically, it is the cry  of 'Free Enterprise' which is appropriated by Conservatives  and Social Credit to appeal to  people's desire to run their own  affairs. And yet a look at  economic reality shows that the  political right cannot deliver on  its promises.  The notion of 'free' or  'private' enterprise can refer to  two quite different things. On  the one hand it can refer to  workers who are self-employed,  whether they work alone, as in  the case of artists, freelance  journalists, street vendors, and  a host of others - or whether  they work together in a group,  as in the case of family farms or  many small businesses.  On   the  other  hand,   'free  enterprise'   can   refer  to   big  businesses in which a relatively  small number of owners and  managers give orders, and a  much   larger   number   of  employees take orders but have  very little say in the running of  the enterprise.  Unfortunately,  the history of the past two hundred years shows a steady trend  away from the first kind of free  [enterprise - the self-employed  ���worker - and toward the second  ^kind',:;big' business,   with" its '.  jundemdcratic   split    between  those who give and those who  take orders.  In Canada, self-employment  has declined dramatically. In  1941, for example, 24.7 per cent  of the labour force was  classified as self employed. In  1961, it had declined to 14.5 per  cent, and by 1981 it was down  to a low of 7 per cent, (Source:  Economic Characteristics Division, Statistics Canada).  While in theory, any particular individual has a chance  to become an employer or a  self-employed worker, the odds  are against this happening. At  best it's like a game of musical  chairs with many more players  than chairs - every time the  music stops, most people are  left standing in the cold.  What's the alternative? Today the state intervenes massively to regulate the economy and,  especially under Conservative or  Social Credit governments, to  foster the growth of large corporations at the expense of  small businesses and the self-  employed.  Former federal New  Democrat David Lewis wittily  referred to the handouts of taxpayer money so often given to  big business when he talked of  'corporate welfare bums'.  Neither big government nor big  business can give ordinary  Canadians what they want both  in the workplace and in their  communities - a real say in the  running of their own lives.  We can never return to the  kind of economy that was  abolished during the 19th century by the growth of  capitalism, even supposing that  we wanted to. Large corporations, public and private, are  here to stay for a long time,  though their structures could be  made more democratic. A  degree of government intervention in our mixed economy will  continue to be necessary.  Social welfare measures that  Canadians value, such as health  care   and   unemployment   insurance, must be protected and  improved. But the prime function of government should not  be the giving of handouts to  large corporations, but rather  regulating fairly the economic  environment, encouraging small  business - e;iiterp!t_^sesj^^ind, . =  economic self-management.  ' Such an approach to govern- ^  ment should also encourage the  THE WOOD HEAT SEARCH ENDS AT  We carry the Kent Log Fire fireplace insert. Few, if any, other stoves  can match its sleek beauty and energy  efficiency.  Visit our showroom today and  see why 200,000 discriminating  stove owners throughout the  world have chosen KreMkM'r  Kent. I\ENT  The Flame of the Future  S  information & Demonstration  OPEN HOUSE  Saturday, Oct. 11  LET THE STOVE DOCTOR  ��� Demonstrate our burning model.  ��� Trouble-shoot your existing installation.  ��� Introduce you to the latest woodstove technology.  ���>��m��a-A_____ka_______________M__EL<-i  Francis Peninsula Park  Madeira Park 883-9551  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1972  self-employed worker and  champion worker-operated  enterprises of all types, from  clothing^ boutiques and family  farms to worker-run factories.  At the same time the greatest  feasible degree of neighbourhood and community self-government should be encouraged  (consistent of course with the  rights of other communities and  individuals).  It is time to put aside the  myth that the kind of free enterprise extolled by the political  right can deliver the goods on  self-determination. It is time to  look for more imaginative solutions to our economic and social  problems - solutions that really  begin to live up to the ideals of  liberty that are cherished by  most Canadians.  Robin Blencoe, MLA  utmtwer  T-Shirts, Thongs  Caps  and more  SEPT. 29 - OCT. 4  Come in and Browse in the  USED BOOK SECTION  Pocket Books 50'  Hard Covers '1.00. -  Teddy Bear thanks  HOURS: Mon. - Sat. 10-5  San. 11-5  896-4077  Editor:  We would like to thank you  and your staff for the  photograph in last week's paper  of our Second Annual Teddy  Bears'Picnic.  May we also take this opportunity of thanking the Gibsons  Ppblic Library for letting us use  their bearcilities. Also for the  juice they provided and Pam's  Pantry for the Teddy Bear  cookies. Many thanks too to  Nest Lewis for reading us bear  stories.  We all enjoyed ourselves  beary much and had a lobearly  time.  Teddy Bears of the  Sunshine Coast  Sechelt Food Bank  appreciates help  Editor:  On behalf of the Sechelt  Food Bank I would like to take  this opportunity to thank some  special people for their generous  donations over the last month  which we would not usually  recieve.  The   'Cancer   Good  Times  Camp', the 'Salvation Army  Sunrise Camp', the meat  manager at Super Valu and the  Sechelt Indian Band Fish Farm.  For the needy people of our  community this has indeed been  greatly appreciated.  Maria Lwowski  Food Bank Co-ordinator  WORD PROCESSING CLASSES  886-3436  DATE:      October 15-November 17,1986  TIME:       Mon. & Wed. -7:30-9:30 pm  PLACE:    Upper Floor, 280 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons, BC,  Opposite the Omega Restaurant  FEE: $140 (includes supplies)  PRE-REQUISITE: Typing Speed.-35-40 wpm.  PRE-REGiSTRATION AND PRE-PAY  BEFORE OCTOBER 3  you  this card.  on  a registered voter*  Regis nation  Closing Date*  October 3,1986.  .I  .'I  I  This card confirms that you are a  registered voter and eligible to vote in  the General Election. If you have not  yet received this card, please check  and register as soon as possible.  How to  register*  If you feel that you may not be  on the Voters List, please do the  following:  ���Go to the Registration Centre  or Registrar of Voters office  nearest you  ��� Have the Voter s List checked for  your name  ��� If you are not on the list complete  an application for registration  For further  information*  Contact: Registrar of Voters  6953 Alberni Street  Powell River, B.C V8A 2B8  Phone: 485-2815  or toll free: 1-80O742-VOTE  Chief Electoral Office  Province of  British Columbia 20.  Coast News, September 29,1986  3  CARPENTIER & BELLAMY  -Barristers & Solicitors  R. David Bellamy ��� DebraA. Carpentier ��� J. Antony Davies  ��� PERSONAL INJURY  ��� INSURANCE CLAIMS  ��� CRIMINAL LAW  FREE INITIAL CONSULTATION  CALL COLLECT 681-6322  610, 207 West HastingsStreet, Vancouver, B.C. Canada V6B1H7  The Bible Says,  Luke 18:8,  "When the Son of man comes, shall He find  faith on the earth"?  This is a (lay that finds the church complacent,  indifferent and pre-occupied with activities that  are unrelated to faith.  Come and hear Pastor Bud McLean from Clearbrook, B.C. Minister on "The Day We Are Living  It t  n.  Sunday. Oct. 5, 4:30 p.m.  Gibsons Christian Faith Centre  Bt'side the Coast News  WELCOME ALL!  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School . 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Ale* G. Reid  Church Telephone  " 886-2333  _4��_* jfr-  i   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  : -.H ... VVh.irl Ave. Si . h<-ll     Y  >���        I Ionic ni New liti1 ( .lritian  ; A�� ,iil....y MX. In (.1.12  (\..\v t. nrollini;.  Scrvu <��� Ii....'-: Sun. .10:50 .in.  Mid Week \V< .1. 7:��)j.m  Youth (iroii|> Iri. 7: .0 pin  Women's (.,i\i. Tluirs. lO.un  I'.isioi \\,\n Ins.  ����. 477 . or H��f��-78hJ  _____    ��� Jtfb ^fv Jfk    '    ��� ���������'������ ���  .i��� -  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool  10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382   ;���_-_-____-__ti fl(4 flft   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship       7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    '): 50Morning Prayer  10: .0 Communion      '  lid Sunday    10:'tt) Morning Pray _r  4th SiiiicI.iv.    10: .0 Morning Prayer  .lh Sunday 5:50 ('omnuinion  The Reverend E.S. Gale     ,  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching   _*4��_* ���   THE SECHELT PARISH  ... IhoANGLKAN CHURCH  S|    I III I) \���'��� <Sc< l.c.t)  '    Mani Holy Communion  '���am Own It School  '1:50.111' Family Service  M    VNDk'IW's >\ .uleii.i. .irki'  I 1:50 am  Reverend |ohn Paetkau  885-501 .   __ *��.*l.*l   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 Peter.  ~*��4.*t~  -���� 4141-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AI DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  I vensong ._ I un harist  firsi Sunday in the month  (r. 50 p.m.. St. Aidan's  Roberts Creek Road  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  Sfil&3(i-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  '.. 50 am . amiiy Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly I fome Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  C hurt h Office: 886-2611  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool -11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7;30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Ray  8H..-7.06    885-2506  ~Jfm St* t-tfL-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  883-2374  SundaySchool 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  -4i_srt aflt-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Roberts Creek Community  Use Room (behind the school)  Sunday:  Sunday School - 9:45 a.m.  Worship Service - 11:00 a.m.  7:30 pm Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  7:30 pm Prayer & Fellowship  in homes  All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  Free of problems, ready for future  St. Mary's Hospital is free of  problems, Administrator Nick  Vucurevich told the Coast News  last week, following this year's  annual general meeting of the  Hospital Board.  Last year the hospital had only a $9000 deficit although for  this year a $63,000 shortfall is  expected. This will be offset by  adjustments of some $40,000,  leaving a projected deficit of not  much more than $20,000.  "Our finances are in order.  This makes it easier to deal with  new hospital programs to accommodate increased levels of  activity. Our hospital is as good  as or better than many others in  the province."  To support this claim, St.  Mary's this year received a three  year accreditation - the fourth  consecutive - following a rigorous inspection and accreditation procedure.  This, combined with efficient  management and a very clearly  shown need, leads Vucurevich  to expect that approval for funding to build an extension to the  Extended Care Unit will be forthcoming.  "It's hard to say if it's  because of the election or hot.  There has been a moratorium  on capital spending but we are  now at the top of the list  because our need has been  shown."  The Extended Care Unit at  the hospital is inadequate to  provide service to all those who  are in need; the senior population of the Sunshine Coast is increasing steadily. In his' report  to the board, Vucurevich states  that, in his opinion, the crisis  being faced, not just by St.  Mary's, but by hospitals  throughout the world, is dealing  with the elderly.  '.. .hospitals have always been  in a state of crisis, and always  will be, because advances in  technology will forever outstrip  the ability of hospitals to pay  for all the technology they could  use...'  A recent Canadian report he  cites says that "Demographers  are warning that unless alternative methods of caring for the  aged are developed, every existing hospital bed in the country will be filled by someone  over the age of 65 by the year  2031."  Vucurevich goes on to say  that new integrated ways of caring for this sector of the population are being developed and  that at St. Mary's preparations  are being made to address the  challenge. He sees the linking of  the hospital to the community  as a way of relieving the  pressure on the facility; rather  than it being 'an isolated centre  of treatment' it becomes 'one  link in a chain of comprehensive  care.'  The staff of the hospital, the  board and the auxiliary were all  credited by the administrator  with being instrumental in making St. Mary's the fine hospital  that it is.  Referring to the auxiliary,  which last year gave more than  $70,000 to the hospital, Vucurevich said:  "The work they put into the  hospital is one of the reasons  why it is so well-equipped. That  kind of support rubs off in the  community too. This is a service  every one of us needs at some  time or another, so we need to  support it."  The hospital is opening a lab  in the near future; it will operate  at the hospital.  "We will be increasing our  staff and have new equipment  in the out-patient department to  do this. This will be keeping  employment here on the Sunshine Coast and it will mean  that we don't have to send out  work to Vancouver. We want to  provide that service and we are  hoping we will get public support," he said.  One new member was elected  to the board - Russell Crum  -three other members who ran  for election were returned to office. They are Mrs. J. Malnarick, Mr. D. Macklam and  Mr. A. Harbord. The chairman  of the board remains Mr. T.W.  Meredith with Mr. H. Cargo as  vice-chairman.  Volunteers get ready  for Harvest Fair  United Church  has guest preacher  At 9:30 St. John's United  Church in Davis Bay and at 11  at Gibsons United Church will  enjoy having their services conducted by guest preacher,  Reverend John Shaver.  Dr. Shaver and his wife  Dorothy are presently retired  and living in Vancouver. They  have five children and five  grandchildren.  Dr. Shaver graduated in  1942, in Winnipeg, from United v  Theological College. His first  pastorate was in Murillo, near  Thunder Bay, Ontario. Other  pastorates include'the.Chaplain  cy at UBC from 1959 to 1970,  as a staff member of the  Metropolitan Council in Vancouver, and at First United  Church, Vancouver. He is also  the past president of the B.C.  Conference of the United  Church.  Dr. Shaver has long been  recognized by the church as one  of its finest theologians.  In 1985 Dr. Shaver published  a book entitled By Such Stripes  are we Healed.  We extend a warm welcome  |to all friends and visitors to St.  I lohn's in Davis Bay and to Gib-  jsons United Churches.  Once again the Volunteer Action Centre will be hosting a  Volunteer Harvest Fair on  Saturday, October 18. The purpose of the fair is two-fold.  First it will provide groups  with a unique opportunity to  enlist new recruits: Second, it's  another chance to tell the public  about what they do and, if they  wish, to raise funds at the same  time.  This big event will take place  at the Sechelt Elementary Gymnasium. (Please note there has  been a change in location from  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.)  For fun and entertainment to  accompany the groups participating there will be clowns,  fact- painting, helium balloons,  music, large door prizes, and a  contest where wines, beer,  homemade preserves, jams,  jellies etc. will be judged.  There will be a 50 cent admission charge which will allow the  person to be eligible for the  large door prizes. (Pre-schoolers  will be free of charge.) For more  information call 885-5881.  The following categories for  exhibit at the Volunteer Harvest  Fair will be iudeed:  Jams: Blackberry, Peach,  Strawberry and Raspberry.  ���i i  !jgBSl?:V.7  f-wy  WE'VE  MOVED  our Gibsons Branch!  ��^���^���'SSp^^;^Sl_��!Pwfe'-' '���'���" .^*.$$^  te;'-'.:v-V .'.''��� '"���".'Y'V^i^fte-'-' o )���'���'. '���'.���':'���.'���';   .'���."������ 'y.\��-.  Vi_iii--��_.__i .������      -x.       JCsK,-!.-..- .' <>��� ���V:  *$.?-  Members and non-members alike are invited to come by  and meet the staff in our conveniently located new office in  KERN'S PLAZA  Corner of School Rd. & Hwy 101, Gibsons  HOURS:    Tues.-Thurs., 10-5       Saturday, 10-2  Friday, 10-6 Closed Monday  OUR SINCERE APPRECIATION  to '  Kern's Enterprises Ltd.  J.D. & Son Construction Ltd.  Fjord Design & Construction Ltd.  and the many contractors and tradesmen who worked  long and hard to ensure that construction went smoothly  and our opening was on schedule.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Sechelt 885-3255  Gibsons 886-8121  Jellies: Black Currant, Crab  Apple, Mint, Blackberry,  Raspberry.  Marmalade: Mixed Fruit.  Chutneys: Plum, Rhubarb.  Relishes: Beet, Cucumber in  Mustard Sauce, Mixed  Vegetable, Other Specialties.  Pickles: Dill, Mustard, Sweet  Mixed, Other Specialties.  Wines: Dry Red, Sweet Red,  Dry Rose, Sweet Rose, Sweet  White, Dry White.  Beer: Lager, Stout.  Fancy Breads: With Fruit,  Without Fruit.  Fresh    Produce:   Largest  Squash,      Best      Dressed   i  Vegetable. >  The following rules will apply j  lor all exhibitors who wish to '���  submit entries to be judged:  1. Residents of the Sunshine .  Coast may enter one item in any _.  number of the categories.  2. First, second and third !  prizes of $2, $1, and 50 cents !  will be awarded in each.',!  category. ;  3. The entrance fee for each ;  item is 25 cents. ;  4. Items will be judged on the ;  basis of their appearance (tex- ;  ture and colour) and flavour.  5. For the purpose of con- "y  sistency, it is preferred,;!  although not- requiredv. that - all k�� j  preserves, pickles etc. be in half? '  pint or pint jars. !���  6. Jars should be clean and' !  sealed. A wax seal is acceptable^;  but not preferred. ' i  7. All entries will be received'.:  between 10 and 11 a.m. on the ;  morning of the fair' at the ;  Sechelt Elementary Gym-. ���  nasium. ;  8. Judging will begin at noon.   :  Mrs. Armour  celebrates  birthday  Mrs. Gladys' Armour,  pioneer-of Gibsons and retired  school teacher of Gibsons-.  Elementary School celebrated  her 86th birthday when friends  and relatives surprised her at her  home with a luncheon on-  Thursday, September 18.  Attending were Mrs. Clarice :  Clarkson, Mrs. Velma Rhodes <  and daughter Mrs. Georgia!  Berger, daughter Sue Tyson and i  Bea Skellert, granddaughters !  Deneen Tyson and Tammy !  Kwanlihens, two year old twin !  great grandsons Matthew and I  Jordan Kwanlihens. ;  Unable to attend but also sen- j  ding cards, gifts and .flowers.. ;  were Mrs. Ethel Bryant, Mrs. ;  Marie Scott, Mrs. Nora Hill, ���  Irene Torres, grandson Mike >  Skellert and wife Mary of '  Williams Lake. '  A phone call from son Sam !  of Calgary and grandson Billy !  Skellert of Surry all contributed !  to making this a memorable bir- !  thday for Gladys.  if you haven't  HUGGED YOUR  CAR LATELY  Get Competent  Mechanical Help  at *.|{ 4^'A^'Ji^nikMc -^.^: ___.-  For sale or lease to purchase  1288 sq. ft.. 2 bdrm home,  Southwood Rd., qual. const.  1-321-0880. 4-6 p.m. #39  3 bdrm. -16 yrs., 100 yds. to old  post office. Halfmoon Bay, 76.5  ft level.waterfront, open house  wkends.. S.S. & M.M. McKenzie. 298-8268, Atlas Realty,  682-7204. #39  20 acres at Middlepoint, creek,  timber, view & roads, $39,000.  886-8252. #40  DISTRESS SALE  38 acres at  Pender  Harbour,  $32,000! 886-7700 aft. 6 p.m.  #41  4 bedroom home on 5 acres,  Roberts Creek area, $89,000  firm. 886-9862. #39  By owner: 2 bdrm. home on 1  acre, Cameron Rd., Francis  Peninsula. Ph. 883-9412.     #41  Why rent - buy this extra Ig. 4  bdrm. house with quality features  and convenient loc. in upper Gibsons, with rented suite the  payments are the same. Ultra  flex, low DP, car or cash or?  Phone 886-7668. #41  r  2.  v.  Births I  McDonald: Gary & Kim are proud  to announce the arrival of their  first child, a girl, Chelsea Sarah,  born September 21, weighing 7  lbs., 8 oz. Proud grandparents  are Norman & Nettie McDonald of  Roberts Creek and Reec & Joy  Hugh of Cloverdale. #39  Sluis: Melanie and Brittany are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their baby brother Keegan Campbell Sluis born September 18,  1986, weighing in at 9 lbs., 5 oz.  Happy parents are Bill & Jenny  Sluis. Proud grandparents are  Peggy & Frank Campbell and  Gladys & Pete Sluis of Gibsons.  Many thanks to Dr. Burlin, in-  grid, Bettina and the nurses and  staff of St. Mary's. #39  Collins. Noel & Rita are proud to  announce the birth of Warren  Mathew on September 15,  weighing 7. lbs 3 oz. A third  grandson for Mathew & Cora  Deverney of Castlegar and Dwight  & Wanita Collins of Madeira Park.  #39  Obituaries  HALL: passed away September  23, 1986, Maureen Hall, late of  Sechelt in her 54th year.  Predceased by a son Stephen  Michael. Survived by three  daughters, Sharon Kauai  Williams and husband Norm of  Prince George; Kathleen Diane  Hall of North Vancouver; Nadine  Ann Hall of Coquitlam; her former  husband Gordon of Sechelt; three  brothers, Bruce, Lome and Dennis Yorke of Vancouver; numerous nieces and nephews.  Funeral mass was celebrated by  Reverend A. De Pompa on Saturday,, September 27 in the Holy  Family Catholic Church in  Sechelt. Interment, Seaview  Cemetery. Remembrance donations may be made to St. Mary's  Hospital. Devlin Funeral Home  directors. #39  1.  a.  3.  4:  &  Home* i I-roperty  UrtM^ ' _  Obttiurtec  In MewWl* __    '-y.  AwiHwifjct._-.__iY  -_i*|0..*|^W_li^'.4Jij        JSiU;,  tf ,'��� farter &. Trade  ���   10.  forS*le '  !yn-   JtuC Ca��pcrs     y^ '  '    22    MoWIe Homes  , %i$^W_*��wycI��r   ,  ��� t 15. Nicd t. BreAfurt'"  ^ 28. WoffcW*nted   v  ^   t9? CMIdCwe       <*  . ^ 210.. K��ltHs��  . _^ ���-- _  % fry..  ft^lC.Jllt<*!*��^  HALES: passed away on  September 19, 1986, Florence  Hales, late of Davis Bay. Survived  by a nephew Jack Bennett of  Thunder. Bay, other relatives in  Ontario and friends in this area.  Funeral service was held Friday,  September 26 in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend John Paetkau officiated. Cremation followed. #39  MILNE: Edith, passed away  peacefully on' September 21,  1986, of Gibsons, B.C., in her  82nd year. Survived by her loving  husband, Archie; one sister;  Mary Peterson; and nieces and  nephews. Mrs. Milne was Past  Deputy of Rebekah Lodge No. 5,  New Westminster, B.C. and  member of Mount Elphinstone  Chapter, Order of the Eastern  Star No. 65 Roberts Creek.  Funeral service was Wednesday,  September 24 at 2:30 p.m. in  Gibsons United Church on  Truman Road. Interment, Seaview Cemetery. In lieu of flowers,  donations to B.C. Cancer Society.  Arrangements through The  Memorial Society of B.C. and  First Memorial Services.       #39  HOAGLAND: passed away  September 25,1986, Neta Aletha  Hoagland (nee Reddick) late of  Halfmoon Bay. Survived by her  daughter Maybeth ol Halfmoon  Bay; brother Harold Reddick and  wife Bessie of Oshawa, Ontario;  niece, Pamela Carr and nephew  Randall Reddick of Oshawa, Ontario; and many friends.  Memorial service Saturday, October 4 at 1 p.m. in the Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Reverend Neil Parker officiating.  Cremation. In lieu of flowers,  remembrance donations to Bethel  Baptist Church building fund for a  stained glass window would be  appreciated. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.#39  Ladies' watch in front of Elphie's  Cabaret, Sat., Sept. 20.  886-9342 after 5. #39  a  ,P��5t3  &. livestock  Free kittens to good home. Call  886-2551. #39  HORSESHOEING  Certified Farrier (1973), cold or  corrective, all work guaranteed.  Michaeel Cammack. 883-1122,  ,eave message. #41  ELLINGHAM STABLES  1-DAY SCHOOLING EVENT  Dressage, ' cross-country and  jumping. Sunday, Oct. 5, 9 a.m.  - 3 p.m., Lockyer Rd., Inquires:  885-9969. #39  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 m.2m  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 886-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie St.) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK���   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251. 885-2896.886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Contrary to some information, I,  Herbert A. Fletcher, am' not a  Jehovah's Witness, never was  and hope I never am. Hoping  anyone misinformed will take  note. Bert Fletcher. #40  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #39  Announcetiients  The BCSPCA, Sunshine Coast  Branch wishes to make it known  that the Society has never been  associated with, nor assisted by  any thrift store in Gibsons. Any  claims to the contrary are completely false. #39  To al! Whistler people living here.  Schultz is now living in Roberts  Creek. Give me all a call,  886-7895. #41  CPR Survival First Aid courses,  selected Sat's., Chatelech. Info.,  John 883-9308. #41  SUZUKI VIOLIN &  FIDDLE LESSSONS  Limited enrolment, ages 3 to  adult. Sechelt& Rbts. Crk., info..  885-5539. Performance Oct. 7, 5  pm. Arts Centre, Sechelt, public  invited. #40  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 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Leaving country, must find good  home, pref. rural, Vk yr. neut.  doberman, good watchdog, very  loyal. 886-3032. #40  Rottweiler pups, CKC reg., will  consider, some swaps to value of  $500/pup, am in need of older  station wagon or truck, also  woodstove, and carpentry work,  etc. 885-7708. #40  South Coast  Ford  1980 DODGE  DIPLOMAT WAGON  6 cyl, auto,  very clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 .  V Garage Sates  pr  Muslcl  Sale or trade on. piano-B4BR  Yamaha organ, 2 keyboards, -1s  octave pedal, 8 tone levelers,  auto   rhythm   &   more,   value  $1000.886-9342 after 5.      #41  2 accordians, man's, $500;  ladies', $200; both in excellent  condition. 886-8056. #39  Drums. Professional of 17 yrs. of  offering instruction in all types of  percussion. Specialising in rock.  Your home or mine. 886-7328.  #39  III  Travel  Toronto from s34800  Montreal from 39800  Hawaii from 32900  Puerto Vallarta from 399����  Taxes Extra  Conditions Apply  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-3381 886-2522  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs, Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  r  \_  14.  Wanted  3  Small girl's & boy's bike with  training wheels. 886-7871 or  886-2063. #41  i -. .. .  -.<. -___.__..-- ,. _.,��� _.  Cash for your old Gilchrist jack.  885-2390. ��� #41  Comfortable couch and armchair,  up to $150. Tel.885-5007.   #40  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  Lost  Boy's jean jacket left at Roberts  Creek school on Sunday, September 21 at 12:30 p.m. Reward!  Please call 885-2131. #39  Sept. 6, between Pratt & King  Rds., 6 month old male cat, very  light brown with white bib, chest,  paws & stomach. Reward. Phone  886-3398. #39  Lost, 1 pr. Vuarnet around  Cedars, Sept. 24, reward.  886-_948. #39  South Coast  ">.'��� /Ford      .  )C  is;  frcs  4 mo. old kitten, must go. Last  chance! House broken and outside, loves kids. Call 886-2855.  #39  1983 RAN  Jw. er  Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Three family garage sale, Oct. 5,  10a.m.,.325Glassford Rd.   #39  Third Annual Spectacular Multi-  Family Garage Sale. 279  Cochrane, Gibsons, Sat., Oct. 4,  9-2 p.m. . #39  Moving Sale: Sun., Oct. 5, 10-2  p.m., no early birds, h/hold  goods, freezer, recliners, tools,  etc., turn right on Rosamund Rd.  #39  Moving Sale: boat, tools, furniture,, garden & kitchen items,  Sat., Oct. 4, 9-2:30 pm, 545  Abbs Rd., Gibsons. #39  Giant Sale, Oct. 4,10-2, no early  birds, 5808 Medusa, sheets,  bike, toilet, etc. #39  (2  for Sale  About 30 kitchen chairs. $1.50  each, from community hall:  885-2935. #39  Red enamel acorn fireplace, $50.  886-9194. #40  Baby items, pram, Jolly Jumper,  Snuggli type carrier, walker, etc.  .886-7678 eves. #39  Miller 320 AMP welder, Onan gas  power, hand start, $850.  886-7463. #41  Viking washer, tape deck,  stroller, Jolly Jumper, 2 car seats  for child, baby clothes, carpet.  886-8601. #39  McClary Charm wood range &  water jacket, offers to $375;  working fridge, $100. 886-3344  eves. #41  SUNSOFT COMPUTER SERVICE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194. #41  OS21 computer (Apple'll + compatible) 2 disk drives, monitor,  $750,886-9194. #41  26"- Zenith cabinet colour TV, excel, condition, $350. 885-2418  eves. . #41  Wood cookstove, incl. chimneys  etc.,,open to offers. 885-5639.  -   \.   ... #41  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Chesterfields,  dining room &  bedroom suites  Financing available O.A.C.  HOURS: Tues.-Sat., 10am-5pm  New Location  Cowrie Street  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt  885-3713  Fridge, $100; stove, $50;  assorted windows, storm windows, $15 ea., 3 brnr. camp-  stove, Coleman lantern, sinks,  taps, ladies' sz. 8 ice skates,  $15,886-8585. #39  Electric potter's wheel, exc.  cond., $200 OBO; 0/B gas tank,  5 gal., $20; Volvo Penta 45 HP  O/B for parts, very low hrs, offers. 886-2629. #39  For sale or trade, 2 - 3-day  child/senior Expo passes for 2  single 1-day adult pass or $16  ea. 885-7977. #39  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond., like new,  $295.885-5963. #39  Sturdy couch and chair, brown,  gold & tan floral pattern,  $162.50. Phone 885-5307 after  5. #39  Flop out sofa-bed, love seat size,  grey/gold, good cond., $60.  885-7350. .#39  2V2 gal. yellow interior latex  paint, top quality, $60. 886-7175  eves. #39  South Coast  "      Ford       4  1986 DODGE  ARIES "K" CAR  auto., 4 dr.  economical family size  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        ^  MOVING SALE  Are you renovating? Well don't  miss these items at such a great  price! Hoover spin washer,  Hoover dryer, Standard wh.  bathtub, drapes, mirrors & vanity, 80 gal. oil tank, 3 int.drs.,  also 3. yr. old compl. kit. cupbd.  set, approx 24 full ft. with SS  sink & taps. Call after 6 p.m. to  view, 886-2155. #39  Hay for.Sale: $4/bale, $3.50/10  or more; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale, straw $3.50/bale.  885-9357. TFN  Two 3-day Expo passes, $30  each. 886-8886 days. #39  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  Gibsons Medical Centre  ������(mini-bus stop)������  HAIRCUT'S ft_  Incl. Shampoo & $9.95  Blow Dry  "STREAKING"'  HIGHLIGHTING  incl. Shampoo & $19.95  Blow Dry     .  Hair  COLOURING  Incl. Shampoo &  Blow Dry  $19.95  All Premium  PERMS  Trim Incl.  $29.95  For an appl 8g6_3415  1 Brother EP41; electronic port,  typewriter, adaptor ribs., paper  incl. Jim, 885-3794. #39  APPLE COMPUTERS  New or used Apple computers &  hardware accessories; new Mac  Plus or 512K Macs enhances,  available immediately. Probably  best deal in B.C. including local  delivery and set-up. Special this  week, 4 month old Apple HD20  hard drive with 8 months warranty $1495. Call 886-3595  btwn. 10-5 p.m. or 886-2268  after 6 and ask for Tarry.      #39  Chesterfield. & armchair, gold,  gd. cond., $1.50.886;3056. #39  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  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally. B &  'B ��� Farm's Y.Roberts Creek.  885-5033. V TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite:. electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Frozen Prawn tails, 1 Ib. containers, sm. $4.50 lb.; mixed Ig.  $9.50 Ib. 886-7819. #40  2 Norcb BMX bikes, blue o  yellow, $50 ea.; barbers' chair,  $150; 3' mahogany bi-fold door,  $10; pr. of tires, $30; piano,  $700. 886-7637, aft. 5.        #39  South Coast  "-      Ford  2-'86 AEROSTAR  WAGONS  V6, automatic, air/cond.,  seats 7 people, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  75 Honda Civ. . A-1. $1800; 9'  Vang, camper, $3000; Com-  mador 64 printer, disk drive, clr.  mtr. S.W., $1200. 886-7037.  #40  6' Vemco whirl bath, complete  W/pump & fix.. $500; wood  stove, $50; zero clearance air  circ. fireplace, w/glass doors,  $200; insulated Selkirk chimney,  as new, $10/ft. 886-9205.   #40  Furnace, chimney & 100 ft. of  copper tubing, could be used for  building or mobile, $500.  886-7334. ..     #39  ULEFOS (Swedish) airtight  heater, $225; GSW wringer wash  machine, as hew, $75.885-9488  or 224-0394. #40  Rifle, 3006 . Remington, 4x4  scope, semi/auto, like new,  $400. 886-2548 aft. 6 p.m.  #40  PENMAN'S  Active Wear  Men's & Ladies'  886-2116  T&STOPSOIL  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, 88r '- & other local  stores. ���      TFN  Multicyc.  $295. Gua.  883-2648.  auto washer.  . ?�� derive-';;..  Yl  Store fixtures: 5' glass display  case, $200; wall racks, $50; 5'  arborite display tables, $100 ea.;  upholstered chrome chairs, $50  ea.; all exc. cond. 836-9194. #39  "69 VW Wesphalia, parts,  cabinets, 1600.engine, runs well.  Cheap. 885-2971. #39  Heavy duty metal utility trailer,  16" tires, $350 OBO. 886-7736  aft.6p.m. ;#39  Rec. Electrolux vac. with power  nozzle, 6 mo. warranty, $150.  885-3863. ��� #39  Electrolux vac; with power nozzle, 1 yr. warranty, comp. serviced, $299.885-3963. #39  9! metal garage door, complete,  $200 080. 886-3317 after 5 p.m.  y    #39  Qualified hairdressing needs in  your home. Phone tor appointments, 886-271 .. -  #39  I FIREWOOD  Hemlock,   $70/.co'rd   delivei  Peninsula Recycling, 886-8193.   '  #39  FIREWOOD MILL ENDS  $50/cord delivered, Gibsons only. Peninsula Recycling,  886-8193. #39  Volkswagon mobile dimension  sawmill, $6000. Ph. 886-9659.  #40  14x20' cabin on log float, alum,  roof, insul., toilet, sink, WD  heater, $3000. 885-4493.     #39  1980 Triumph SpRfira  flawless interior/exterior, undercarriage, no accidents, Br. racing  green, no probs., exc. convertible top, full and rear tonneau,  factory metal hardtop, ex. Calif,  car, absolutely NO rust, regujar  complete service, factory serv.  manual, six radials, 37,000 mi.  $5300 negot. 733-5447 (Van.),  or886-8258. #41  '79 Ford PU, 6 cylinder,  automatic, $1995.886-7090. #39  78 Blazer 4x4,: gd.'rurf. cond:,  no rust, $4000,.will take trade.  885-4493. #39  1950 Dodge 1 Ton PU, new  shocks, brakes, clutch, good  tires, offers. 885-3742.   .    #40  77 Vega 4 spd., 4 cyl., mags,  AM/FM cass, low miles, good  tires, $1150.886-8858.       #41  72 Datsun 1200, new bat!, gd.  tires, automatic, $250.  886-3056. #39  77 Mustang, 4 sp., V6, good  condition, PS/PB, radials, $2900  OBO. 885-7382. #40  1977 Gold Firebird, excellent  condition, power steering &  brakes, asking $2750. Call (604)  885-2122 eves.   ' #40  72 VW van, white pop-top, semi-  camperized, new tires, exhaust,  AM/FM, must sell, $2000 OBO.  883-1157 eves. #39  #���  i'  _?���  r  __�����*.���   A ______________S____ttn____P__i  **��� M^*mMmmmmrm*mmm.mjmk.  CopyHqHt and  A__tV*l*tlSlll0  i-Nfe0Ml-_tf__l_M_M_l  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page loca.__n.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum *4M por 3 !ln�� insertion.  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  wMk (raw rat*. 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 ail classified advertising.  J  CLJtttfMFIAO DttACHJNK  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  i i   refunded. I PRIOR TO  y  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box .60. Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  J   Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  OF ISSUES  Minimum 'A- per 3 tine Insertion.  IE                     -H            J  ���  ���                   i   i  ,.,_ ,                                              i              *  3  1  f7  La  _H                                  _L    1���i���i���i���i���������i���j���i    i���>���i���i^^-'���������'���������������*���  -iiii���. i   i���iii    ii    i    r   i���iiii���i���i���'i   ���~���-  _  _   i    i    t   '1 i  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  i an Baa am _a i  I  r  __���_�� 22.  Coast News, September 29,1986  77 Chev. Malibu, 4 dr., 350,  PS. PB, runs well, some rust,  SSOO OBO. 885-3963. #39  1980 deluxe diesel VW Rabbit, 4  or., stereo, sunroof, 5 spd., majj  wtieels & snow tires, 71,000 m.,  S_300 OBO. 885-2668. #40  1971 Ford Pinto, good engine, 6  .tires, $350. Phone 886-3013.#40  South Co^st  ���      Ford      i  USED PARTS  Available  4'75-578 Pinto S/W  ��� 2 Fenders  ��� 1 Hood  ��� 1 Tail Gate Hatch  ��� 2 Doors  ��� 1 Transmission  ��� 2 Tail Light  Assemblies  ��� Other Small Parts  Calf Parts Dep't.  - Ken or Don  885-3281  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  BMW  :i_rtirt||i^  ; 9'/.' Okanagan camper, 1 pc.  ; alum, root, vanity rm., porta-  pottie, Ig. water tank, queen sz.  bed, 4 burner stove, oven,  Dometic fridge, immaculate, has  to be seen to be appreciated,  $4500 firm. 886-2678. #41  14' travel trailer, fully equip., like  new, $1500. 886-9890/       #41  RV'S/BOATS  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  8V_* Roamer, exc. cond., $1950.  886-9453. ' #39  E  Marine  Boat trailer for boats 15-19',  $175,886-7090. #39  "SO 18!/2 ft. Concorde," deep V  hull, cuddy, Merc. 470 FWC  eng., well maint., 320 hrs.,  trailer, Secret Cove moorage pd.  to May '87, $7500 OBO.  885-4500 after 6 p.m. #41  22' Sangster, 188 HP eng., 888  Mercruiser drive, exc. cond.,  $5000.885-3468. #39  16' wooden daysailer, fin keel, V  berth, Seagull 0/B, $1500.  Days, 885-5612 or eves.,  885-2791. #39  14 ft. Cobra, 40 HP Johnson,  hydraulic steering, electric ignition, exc. shape, must sell immed., $2200 OBO. 886-3595 or  886-2268, Tarry. #39  Community   Hall   for   rent   in  Roberts  Creek   Phone  Debbie  886-3994, 7-10p.m. TFN  watertront, breathtaking view,  furnished, 2 bdrms., 1400 sq.  ft. $750/m. 886-9587.        #39  Cozy cabin, sleeping loft, big  windows, FP, F/S, avail. Oct. 1,  $250 & hydro. 886-9194.      #39  Upper half house, share cooking  facilities, furnished, $260/m.  886-8201 or 886-3351. #39  2 bedroom house, Roberts Creek,  large private lot, $325/m.  885-4529 after 6 p.m. #39  2 bdrm. cabin, WF. shower only,  elec. ht.,-avail. 6. mos., Davis  Bay, $300. 321-8446. #39  Superior 2 bdrm. townhouse,  Farnham Gardens, Gibsons.  886-2654. #39  3 bdrm., Vk bath, 2 level house  in Davis Bay, central local, $450.  Ph. 274-7608. #41  Cozy small furn. cabin, suit 1  working person, $200 inc. util.  886-8370. #39  2 bdrm. ste., very large, nr. mall,  carpets, drapes, sundeck, FP,  view. $300. 886-9326. #39  3 bdrm. home, bay area, no  appl., no pets, avail, immed.,  ref., $450.478-5336. #41  Commercial bldg. for rent, a] ���  prox. 1700 sq. ft. on Inlet Ave.,  across from Municipal Hall. Ideal  spot for bottle depot, etc.  885-2848or 885-2735eves. #42  New 2 bdrm. apts. now available,  Sechelt, adults only, no pets, approx. $400/m. 885-9017;     #41  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  G close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field :   ��� ..-.���-���_  D good references required  ��� $450 per month ;.. . %.  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  26' Champion Toba  Command bridge, 235 OMC,  A-1 condition. WAS $18,500  ;Sl.week$i 6,ooo  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  Marine Services  Seaview Place, Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  BOATS/RV'S  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  Used 20 HP Mercury outboard,  $600,886-7819. #40  65 HP Merc, $1100; 15 ft.  Vanguard boat & trailer, $500.  886-2781. #40  17' Sangstercratt, 100 HP OB,,  top & trailer, $3500. 886-2565.  #39  '81 Tollycraft sedan,-26 ft. command bridge, low hours, immaculate. Mon.-Fri., 732-6851,  aft. 6 p.m. #39  fit.  I Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  liiilliiflli^Bi  ^ i^:.^:-litis-^iffiS  Responsible working couple, 2  young children, looking for 2-3  bdrm. home, pref. WF or view on  private lot, Gibsons or Roberts  Crk. area by Nov. 1, refs. Call  886-8753.  Rent to own or assume mtge..  West Sechelt to Gibsons. Box  159, Gibsons. #39  Prof, couple wish to lease or purchase exec. 2-3 bdrm. home,  pref. WF or view, must have  some acreage, BY NOV. 1, refs.  Please call 886-7195. #39  Lower Gibsons, nr. marina, 3'  bdrm. suite, carpeted, FP, 5  appl., $415/m. share hydro for  Oct. 1.885-9625. #41  2 bdrm. mobile home, 10x12  storage shed, no dogs, refs.  req.', $350/m. 886-9581.     #41  Sm. trailer, Irwin Trlr. Court,  sgle. adult only, $200/m.  886-3331. #41  3 bdrm. house, view, new  carpets & paint, sundeck, $450.  886-7204. #41  1 mo. free with lease, lg. condo.,  central Gibsons, 3-4 bdrms., 2  floors, IV2 bath, 4 appliances,  WW, well insulated, cable inc.,  avail. Oct. 1, $465. 886-2694  eves. #41  Hopkins, hse. Point Rd., 2 bdrm.  FP, 2 appl., dk., c/port, avail.  Oct. 15, $410; 885-9553..    #41  South Coast  {        Ford       ^  1977 DATSUN  200 SX  Economical,Sporty Nice Shape  Test Drive Today  Priced Right!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^       PL 5936 885-3281     J  Waterfront cottage, 2 bdrm., FP,  Granthams, suit older couple,  sorry no dogs, $350. 886-8284.  #40;  MINI ""  STORAGE  886-8628  #40  2 bdrm. duplex suite, loc. in Gibsons, close to all amenities,  $250/m. Ph. 886-2975.       #40  2 bdrm. & studio furn. house,  bay area, sunny location,  $500/m. 886-7955 or 926-4321.  #39  View, 1 bdrm. self contained  apt., near ferry, non-smoker.  886-2104.        ' #39  WF cottage, 2 bdrm., wood & oil  heat, suit single adult or couple,  Gower Ft area, Oct. 1 - June 30,  refs., $350/m. 886-2627 or  438-3843. #40  2 bdrm. duplex, 682 North Rd.,  Vk bath, utility, garage, close to  mall & schools, avail. Nov./86,  $350/m. Ph. 886-7625.       #40  Small 2 bdrm. view cottage,  Gower Pt., avail. Oct. 1, resp.  adults only, $225. 886-9147 between 5-8 pm.  #39  ciean, quiet, 2 bdrm. ground  floor apt/, available Oct. 1, heat,  hot water inc., adults, no pets,  Ken DeVries bldg. 886-9038. #39  One person to share furnished  house, Secheit area 885-3740.  #40  HUNTER'S SPECIAL  Trailer-canopy, sips. 2, 3/��T.  susp., $50/wk. 886-9717.   #40  Self contained 1 bdrm. suite,  avail, immediately, 886-9186  after 6 pm. #40  Roberts Creek, log house, 2  bdrm:,.FP, wood heat, avail. Oct.  8, $350. 885-3429. #40  Deluxe 2 ;bdrm. apt., central  Sechelt, covered parking, laundry facilities. $425 inc. heat.  885-9330 days, 885-2341 eves.  , #40  Large 2 bedroom duplex, fridge,  stove, ref. required, $350.  883-2331. #40  KERN'S PLAZA  Prime New  Commercial  Space Available  800-2500 sq. ft.  High Traffic  . Ample Parking  Good Exposure=  886-8886 - 9:30-5:30  Waterfront cottages for rent, year  round or monthly, $175 & up.  883-9928. #39  Oct. 1, Gibsons, 4 rm., 1 bdrm.,  Ig. liy. rm., smart kitch w/appl..  1-2 adults, no pets. 885-2198.  #39  Office space for rent, 2nd floor,  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease; excellent  location, elevator service', 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1-390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq.ft.  No. 3-1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  3 bdrm. mobile home with Ig. addition on private lot, upper Gibsons, close to.schools, shopping,,,;  churches,  etc., avail. Oct*-4,^  $360/m. 886-2998. #40  _  #��  Kelp Wanted  Update your resume? Arbutus Office Services, 885-5212, call  anytime. We can do as little as  you need or as much as you  want. #41  Foster homes needed for children  'of all.ages for short or long term,  placements. Most urgent need is  for foster.parents willing to take  one child or sibling on an  emergency basis (up to 1 month).  For further info, call Foster Care  Worker, Ministry of Social Services & Musing, 885-7101. #39  Hairstylist for busy new.shop,  guaranteed highest commission.  886-3415, Paul. #39  Woman wanted to take care of 2  boys, 5 & 9 years old & help feed  dog, cats and chickens, part-time  only. 886-3994. #41  PART-TIME  MVB CLERK  Applications will be  received by the undersigned up to 5 p.m. Friday, October 3, 1986 for  the position of part-time  MVB Clerk.  The successful applicant wili be responsible  for the issuance of MVB  licence plates and forms  together with ICBC insurance applications  and renewals. Other  duties will be directly  related to the Office environment within the  Town of Gibsons MVB/  ICBC office.  1986 salary rate for this  position  is  $7.66 per  hour.   Applications,   in  writing,   Should   state  qualifications,   experience,  availability,  references   and   other  pertinent information.  R.L. Goddard  Administrator  Town of Gibsons  PO Box 340  Gibsons BC, VON 1V0  COOKS-CASINO WORKERS-DECK  HANDS-BEAUTICWNS-SARTEN-  DERS-BENERAL LABOR  EXCELLENT SALARIES PLUS  WORLD TRAVEL  CARIBBEAN-SOUTH PACIFIC-  BAHAMAS-MEDITERRANEAN-  ALASKA  Due to a constant turnover in  personnel, there are always  jobs available with the CRUISE  SHIP LINES.  Our CRUISE SHIP EMPLOYMENT DIRECTORY will show  you how and where to apply  for one of these high paying  and exciting jobs aboard  American cruise ships!  GUARANTEED EMPLOYMENT  WITHIN 90 DAYS OR YOUR  MONEY REFUNDED.  ORDER FORM  send to:  CRUISE JOBS Dept H45  131 ELMADR '"!  CENTRALIA, WA 98531  To order your 1986 CRUISE  SHIPEMPLOYMENTDIRECT-  ORY, send only $10.00 cash,  check or money order today!  NAME   28;   '-"   -/;  Work Wanted  SUNCOAST SERVICES  Window cleaning - free  estimates, 15% off for seniors &  disabled. 886-3424 eves.      #41  Rel carpenter, work guar., reas.  rates, ref avail., all aspects of  carpentry. Kevin, 886-9070. #44  'South; Coast  ,*       For_i   '/'.I  1983 FORD F350  CREWCAB 4X4  351, 4 sp.  good shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ol S936 885-3281  L  please print  ADDRESS   CITY STATE  ZIP   APT#._  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  Our full-time and weekend  secretaries are moving to Vancouver and we are accepting  resumes for their positions. Our  busy office requires capable  secretaries that can handle varying responsibiiities. have accurate typing and possess an  outgoing personality. Mitten Realty Ltd., Box 979, Sechelt:     #39  Experienced plumber needs  work. Reas. rates. Call eves,  886-9149 or 886-3257. #43  Window cleaning, gutter cleaning, special rates. Ph. Lou bet.  5-7 pm, 886-8614. #40  English, History, Social Studies  tutoring, elem.-secondary,  $15/hr. 886-9233.   : #40  Free dead car removal, quality  sod delivery. Garry's Crane,  886-7028. TFN  '/_ ton trucks for hire, will move  anything. Ph. 885-5564 or  885-7021. Y     #40  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  2.8*  We��k Wanted  Bob's Chimney Service., reas  rates, guaranteed 885-2573 #39  Garden work, yard clean-up,  wood splitting, other odd jobs  886-3149 #39  THE EQUALIZER  Having problems getting things  done? No one to do it? Then call  885-5111. #39  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Builder, plumper, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., property mgmt., one  call does it all. Tom Constable,  886-3344 or 886-9316. #39?  HOUSECLEANING  Landlords - did your tenants  leave a mess? New dads - is the  baby coming home? Bachelors?  Career people? '..Weekly, biweekly, monthly; exc. refs.  886-8604. #39  c  29.  Child Care  3  (_  **  Legal  Need a babysitter?  Responsible mom would, like to  babysit at her home. Gibsons-  Roberts Creek area. 886-2878.  #40  Responsible adult for babysitting.  Langdale area. 886-2332.     #40  Qualified Pre-school teacher with  lour year old will babysit in own  home, ideal area for children,  references available. 886-8651  anytime. #3g  31.  Legal  3  NOTICE OF SALE PURSUANT TO THE  WAREHOUSEMEN'S LIEN ACT  Notice is hereby given that the storage lot held by Len  Wray's Transfer Ltd., Box 186, Highway 101, Gibsons,  B.C., in the name of Neil Stanley/Paul Klachen/Debbie  Moore will be sold at a public sale for debts outstanding  within 30 days of the second appearance of this notice  at a location designated by Len Wray's Transfer Ltd.  2.8.    ;  Work Wanted  D  Carpentry,    renovations   and  repairs'. Phone Dale, 885-7390.  ���������������. ';;;_-,������.,���.    i*41  Carpst Installations & Repairs.  "Bill, "88fr638rbtwn'r 5"and 7  ��� Q.ITI.   ..   :r,-. .v. .���..-*;,.  X *  *.**).sr-S,-i_; . .'.���  -.--"  YS_Sv.f#41  17 yr. old bby':lodki_g"f8riv.ork,  whatever you have, reas. urates.  886-2149.    '.������' y#41  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  Notice is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate of Mabei  Carlson aka Mabel McDonald  Carlson, deceased, who died on  June 28.-1986. are hereby required to send them lo the undersigned executors at c/o Russel F.  Crum-'law Office. 215 Cedar  PlaZa. PO Box 649, Gibsons. BC  VON: 1V0 before the 5th day.oi  November.;.,1:986. after which  date the executors will distribute  the said Estate among the parties  errtitl&cT thereto", having regarc;  wl. to the claims of which it lias  notice. Helen Delaine Klimek 8  Charles Wesley Merill. Executors.  - #41  MAGICAL  TOUCH  that's it.the  CLASSIFIEDS  _^^s Where  The usual prize of $5 wil be awarded the first entry  drawn which correctly locates the above. Send your  entries to reach the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  this wekk. Last week's winner was Mrs. R. Wer-  bicki who located the arrow at the corner of Jack's  Lane.  Police News  SECHELT RCMP  On September 19 tools and gas were stolen from a  vehicle parked at a residence on Dogwood Road in  Madeira Park. Value was around $1,000.  Police are receiving complaints from the Egmont  area regarding the excess wake caused by commercial tugboats. Damage is being caused to floats, etc.  Tow boat owners are being contacted.  A break and entry occurred on September 21 at a  summer residence in Tuwanek. Several household  items were stolen. Police are investigating.  Police seized six butterfly knives from juveniles a...-,  Chatelech School in Sechelt. These have been ruled ,  as illegal weapons and possession of the weapon is ,  prohibited in Canada. Butterfly knives aje double- 3  edged, dagger-like knives about 20 centimeters long ;  that open with a flick of the wrist. If you know of ���  anyone in possession of such a weapon report it im- '���  mediately.  The Business Directory outside the Liquor Store in .  Sechelt was vandalized to the extent of $3,000.  damage. ,  GIBSONS RCMP  On September 26 a search of a residence on ���  Veterans Road was conducted by Gibsons RCMP. A  quantity of liquor was seized and three local adults .  will be appearing in Sechelt Provincial Court charg-.  ed with Section 40 of the Liquor Control and Licensing Act, unlawful sale of liquor. One adult was also -  charged under the Narcotic Control Act. Y  CRIME OF THE WEEK J  During the night of September 10/11, culprits*  entered the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club j;  on Highway 101 in Roberts Creek and stole am  amount of cash and golfing equipment, as well as a*  shotgun and ammunition. !;  Police are interested in both recovering the stolen.  property and apprehending the persons responsible.*  If you have any information regarding this offence^  you are asked \ t_> call Crimestoppers at 886-TIPS'j  (886-8477). You do not have to give your name;,  (anonymity is guaranteed) and you may be el  for a cash reward.  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  rii.se Ads appear m thi- more than 70 Newspapers  <���< Ihe B.C   and Yukon Comm .nil. Newspapers Association  and reach 800 OOO homes and a potential two million readers  $119. for 25 words (S3, per each additional word)   Call The COAST NEWS at 8853930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Build Your Own "Super  Carb!" Research firm doubles, tripjes, usual mileage  with new vapor "system!  Computer verified. Your input needed. Join Road Test  Team, get Parts Kit Discount, free Facts, High-  Mileage Report. Vapor  "Super Carb" Centre, Box  897BA, Penticton, B.C. V2A  7G1.  ���    ;  Ford diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.   Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, tow trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recond.  ition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Products, 110 Woolridge  St., Coquitlam, B.C. V3K  5V4. 1-520-3611.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Fantastic Sam's. - Limited  expansion available. - 472  owners collectively own  1275 Fantastic Sam's Family  Hair Care Centres. -"Venture" Magazine estimates  151% return in first two  years. - Proven training system for all types of existing and future business peo-  ple. Phone (604)828-1663.  Convenience store and gas  bar available for lease in  Ashcroft. Apartment included. Reply in writing to:  Mohawk Oil Company, 4306  Dawson Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 4G2. ���  Bakery - Land, building,  residence & equipment.  $45,000. earnings for owner.  Ask $155,000. B.C. Interior.  Canada Trust, Frank Ney,  1-682-6611 or Walter Gies-  brecht, 1-430-6655..  Resort on Green Lake in  Cariboo. Grocery store,  house, auto and marine gas,  propane, boats, launch,  ' campsites and cabins on  nine acres. Asking  $145,000. Phone 1-456-2287.  Family business. Priced to  sell. This Laundrymat has  an excellent location. A  Great opportunity for someone. For Information call  (604)564-0068   or   (604)562-  2121. __  Maytag Home Style Coin  Laundry Store Franchises.  Exciting new proven concept for making money.  Spectacular growth potential. Your own recession  proof business. Phone 438-  6294. ___  Auto wrecking business in  Okanagan for sale. Due to  health reasons. 350 cars,  two acres fenced, leased  land includes equipment,  mobile home. $145,000. 494-  1080 Summerland. Trade?  Do you need money for an  idea, purchase or a business  transaction? No collateral.  For more information send a  SASE to Box 3376, Smlth-  ers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  PERSONAL  Earn 15% per year-in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.  _____  Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential teaching &  selling nfeedlecrafts for Panda Stitchcraft. Representatives especially needed in  smaller communities. Write:  Panda Stitchcraft, Station  "B", Box 1654, Regina,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  EDUCATIONAL   Become an auctioneer.  Learn from the 1st rate  school. Canadian champion  instructors! Classes start  November 3rd, Jordan &  McLean School of Auctioneering. Kitscoty, Alberta.  (403)842-5528, (403)846-  2211.   Auction School, 14th year,  1,300 Graduates. Courses  April, August and December. Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alberta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215  evenings (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.  FOR SALE MISC.   Automatic California' Car  Wash Equipment with hot  and cold wax and recycling  water system. Must be moved off property. First  $5,000. or best offer. 1-498-  .3303.   Commando Games - the latest war game craze is here!  To obtain information about  playing or buying equipment, write: Capture The  Flag, Box 610, Cochrane,  Alberta TOL 0W0 or call  Harry  Kruger  1-403-932-  3402.  '  Priced to sell. Available for  immediate removal. Ten  bowling lanes, plus accessories located in Vancouver.  Phone Fred Bell 256-7347  evenings or 256-4511 days.  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.   Backup computer discs DS-  DD 30 - 5V. discs/ $45 (includes tax & shipping).  Send cheque/M.O. to  MSM/Concept Enterprises,  Dept. CD-1, 272-810 West  Broadway, Vancouver, B.C.  V5Z 4C9.  Log cutters/chainsaw owners: Save time/ money with  "The Log Wizard". Fits on  any chainsaw. You can  plane, router, mortice, &  cut saddle knotches. Inquire  (403)627-2090"   GARDENING  10' x 10" Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send $2  for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toli-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burn-  aby, B.C. V5E 2R1.   HELP WANTED      Manager required for fast  food restaurant in Cache  Creek. Management experience required. Please send  resume to R.R. #4, Site  23A, C.2, Salmon Arm,  B.C. V1E 4M4.  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of  representatives in presenting quality lingerie &  loungewear at in-home  parties for women. It's fun:  It's easy. It's profitable.  Call toll-free 1-800-263-9183.  Litho Prep, progressive offset web printing company,  Surrey requires full time  paste-up typesetter. Composition of flyers and general  ad layout, Compugraphic  7700 experience or equivalent necessary. Black/white  camera, four color paste-up  and design experience an  asset. Salary negotiable plus  benefit package. Submit resume to: Personnel Mana-  ger, Mostad Publications,  ox 55, Surrey, B.C. V3T  4W4.   Feel, good about your future. Guarantee yourself income. Under $500. investment in inventory. Apply  today: Forget-Me-Not Lingerie, P.O. Box 87017,  North Vancouver. V7L 4L1.  987-1175 collect.  Kaleidoscope Toys requires  motivated representatives to  sell our exclusive lines of  quality toys to B.C. Consumers, schools, daycares,  etc. via direct presentation  system. Generous commissions, Management opportunities available. Call or  write Box 3538, Mission,  B.C. V2V 4L1. (604)826-  7366.  Weekly newspaper on Vancouver Island seeks experienced reporter-photographer. Applicants should  have own camera and transportation. Resumes to North  Island Gazette, Box 458,  Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  Train to be an Apartment  Manager and fulfil the  needs of a growing industry. Course available four  weeks by correspondence or  40 hours in-class. 80% of  graduates are now Managers. Free Placement Assistance. For further details,  phone 681-5456 or write:  R.M.T.K., 901 - 700 West  Pender, Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 1G8. Ministry of Lab-  our Approved.   Career Opportunity: Organic  herb & berry farm needs  interested person. Room/  Board avail. (Non-smoker/  drinker.) Resume Eternal  Green, Box 2320, Salmon  Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0.  Train to be a Nanny and  have your choice of the  many jobs available. Free  Placement locally and overseas. Excellent Salaries and  Top Working Conditions.  Call 681-5456 or write:  Munday School of Nannies,  901-700 West Pender. Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8. Min-  istry 6f Labour Approved.  NOTICES    Bud Haynes Large Gun  Auction, Saturday,- October  11; 10:00 a.m., Great West  Inn, Red Deer, Alberta.  Complete catalogue at preview, October 10; 6-9p.m.  Phone (403)347-5855.  Great White North Hockey  Pool sponsored by Quesnel  Millionaires. $50,000 Prize  Money. $25,000 First Prize.  $100 entry fee. 25-player  roster. Winner determined  by team with most goals &  assists at end of NHL regular season. Entry deadline  postmarked midnight October 3,' 1986. To enter, mail  your team roster with certified cheque or money order  to: Great White North Hockey Pool, Box 4478, Quesnel, B.C. V2J 3J4. Wayne  Gretzky ineligible.   PERSONALS   Urine Erase guarantees removal of urine stains,  odours, from carpets. Regardless of stain.age. For ���  free brochure: C.T. Distributing, Box 2220, London,  Ont. N6A 4E3.   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Calk 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.  Master Self and Fate -  Computerized Life . Cycles.  Better than astrology, numerology. For computer printout send name, address,  birthdate, $6.50 to Box  2697, Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3W8. Six weeks delivery.  REAL ESTATE  For Sale: four-plex, Central  White Rock. Gross $1350  p.m. Long term tenants,  Large lot, Mountain &  ocean view - Sound building, Possible future condo  site. View Sat. 1-3 or Wed.  evening.- Maple Apts.,  15316 Pacific Ave., near  Police Station. Try $48,000  down, Assum: mortgage -  FP. $160,000 - Partnership  considered - 531-0403 early  mornings. '''���������  Building your home before  winter? Buy-prefab - save  time & $. Home designs,  information, prices call today collect (604)853-1195.  Better Quality by National  Homes.  ���    ���' .������..'���  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 daily, ex-  cept Tuesday & Friday.  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George^���_____________  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.   .  TRAVEL ~  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel - the  Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned trip.  734-7725. Toll-free in B.C.  1-800-972-6928.   Picadilly Hotel, 620 W. Pen-  der, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet  Clean Comfortable Budget  Accommodation. European  Charm situated in the shadows of two giant shopping  complexes, Sears Tower &  Pacific Centre. Reservations  1-669-1556.  blanket  classifieds  one call does it all  . Coast News, September 29,1986  23,  Playing politics  with seeds  Baton twirling fascinates these little girls who are part of Pal Munn's class held at ..ihsons Elementary  each Wednesday afternoon. ���Kay Smith photo  Having babies  Continued from page 2  any principle of free exchange  between the countries of north  and south and this worries third  world countries.  A legally binding convention  that will allow them access to  the genetic resources necessary  for agricultural development is  badly-needed. What is needed  just as desparately is some kind  of control over just how much  genetic diversity is eliminated in  the name of higher productivity  and commercial feasibility.  These are big stakes - there's  plenty of room for manipulation and blackmail between nations and all of us will be the  losers if some solutions aren't  found before too much longer.  There's something askew  when multinationals control a  major percentage of the seeds  used to grow food in the world  today. Food is a most basic  need and that genetic material  should be in private hands is  something we should think long  and hard about.  Rest assured, the seed companies are doing that. It's a sure  bet that the idea of such material being freely available to all  is not what they had in mind.  UlARRY'SS^RANEWRVICE  now has a 450 John  Deere with hoe attachment.  886-7028  Experienced Operator  A special, but natural, process  by Deborah Pageau  In France, there is a doctor,  Michel Odent (pronounced  Meeshell O-don), who has a  clinic in Pithivers, a small rural  area rather like our own Sunshine Coast. Women come to  his clinic from all over the world  to have their babies there.  When asked during an interview on CBC Radio's "Morning Side", how he felt about  this notoriety, he answered with  a shrug and smile "It amazes us  there! We are just a little village,  and the women there come to  my clinic to give birth, but then  the word started getting around  and   now   they   come   from  everywhere!"  Because of his reputation, he  attracts a large percentage of  "high risk" pregnancies,  women whose home doctors  wouid not consider allowing  them to give birth normally.  Nevertheless, his statistics are  the best in the world: in industrialized nations, the  perinatal mortality rate is 15 per  1000, at Pithivers it is 10 per  1000. He does not use pain killing drugs for labour and all  women accept this before they  enter the clinic. His caesarean  rate if five per cent (20 to 25 per  cent in North American hos-  The Social Credit Legacy  ��� Doubled unemployment  ��� One in 4 families on welfare or U.I.C.  ��� Devastation of small business  ��� Deliberate reduction in public education  ��� Drastic cuts in health services  Can a pretty smile and the  same old crew change this?  NO!  Change the Government  Give B.C. a real change  Vote  DON LOCKSTEAD  Offices:     ' .  Medical Mall/Gibsons  886-8161  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2288  pitals) and his forceps rate is  one per cent (40 per cent in  North American hospitals).  There are no third stage  haemorrhages, no baby jaundice.  Considering that his clientele  North American women, perhaps even less so, why are his  results so spectacular?  In his soft, heavily accented  English he says "What we are  trying to do is...reactivate,  rehabilitate, the instinctive  brain, the primitive brain... If  you treat pregnancy and birth as  a disease, it will start acting like  one."  The atmosphere in the birth  rooms is subdued, natural; colours are . browns, creams,  oranges. There are no beds or  tables, only soft carpeting,  pillows, a platform. There are  two small pools of warm water  to immerse in to help relax and  reduce the pain. The woman is  encouraged and allowed to  follow her instincts for positions, expressions of noise, and  ���-activity.  " ���":.  -":"���'"ik:']  In the 1000's of births there;  the vast majority choose to give  birth in a vertical position:  squatting, kneeling, standing.  She is supported by loved ones  and familiar midwives.  "It is easy to see that the  mother's experience of birth is  to a high degree affected by the  human environment, and also  by the physical environment,"  he says. "It is our job to learn  from the woman, be guided by  her. The best place to give birth  is as comfortable and intimate  as a place to make love."  Women are not "prepared"  to give birth, they are admitted  as people who require support  and assistance to endure and  share a climactic experience.  It doesn't sound so strange or  unusual to me...his results  speak for the success of his ap-  AUTOPRO  "Brake of a  Lifetime" CONTEST!  Just have us check your brakes  and get your  You will  NSTAMTLY  one of  Plymouth  Expos  Panasonic  VCR's  Panasonic  Microwave Ovens  Pairs of.  Brake Pads  Rear Window  Brake Lights  (If you need, them)  Make an appointment nbvy!  Wharf Rd.,  Sechelt  proach. He seems to be saying  that birth is a special but natural  human process and should be  treated as one. He relies on  human touch, he believes that  with loving attention and the  freedom to find their own  strengths, women and babies  can find their way together. He  believes in them and, then, they  believe in themselves.  I understand that...it can be  really hard to do a job when  everyone around you is saying  "I don't know...it might not  work..." First, confidence goes,  next is will, and then, ability.  Modern women expect to live  through birth, and to have living, healthy babies;..Odent  seems to be telling us that getting that is a lot simpler than we  thought!  Drop off your  COAST MEWS  Early Childhood Education  HEALTH AND NUTRITION  Course starts Monday, October 6,  7:00-10:00 pm  Davis Bay School.  $55.00 for 30 hours.  Pre-register at Continuing Education)  886-8841 or 8857871.  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace OH 27* per Litre  Stove Oil 31�� per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel 31.5 per Litre  .-���  ���-.t<_.  at.  Th* Dookstor��  8*o_i_-t  untM noon Saturday  !...;���'.  . _., !i  CONTINUES  FOR A LIMITED TIME  O.A.C. UP TO 3 YEAR TERM  Because this sale was such a success,  we are overstocked with used cars.  SAL  FROM  s99 ��� s1,999  5 days only! Sept 29 - Oct 3  25   VEHICLES   TO CHOOSE   FROM!  s599  99  1399  No. 1 1979 Omni  No. 2 1964Buick  No. 3 GJ&&  No. 4 1978 Acadian  No. 5 $0^  No. 6 1978 AMC Matador    999  No. 7 1977 Maverick        1199  No. 8 1976 Aspen S.W.        199  No. 9 1976 Malibu                699  No. 10 1976 Merc Rideau      699  No. 11 1976 Merc Monarch   699  No. 12 1976 Merc Monarch  1599  No. 13 1975 Charger $599  No. 14 1975 Monte Carlo 1299  No. 15      cj&P  No. 16 1975 Monaco 699  No. 17 1975 Granada 499  No. 18 1975 Gremlin 1499  No. 19 1974 Fury 299  No. 20 1974 Pinto 99  No. 21  1973 Volvo S.W. 399  No. 22 1971 Volvo S.W. 599  No. 23 1970 V.W. 1799  No. 24 1974 Mazda P.U. 1299  No. 25 1971 Jimmy 4x4 999  DON'T DELAY  CALL NOW  885-5131 24.  Coast News, September 29.1986  Almost $205,000 has been  granted to School District 46  from the Funds for Excellence,  the Board heard at their regular  meeting on Tuesday night. The  money has been allocated. to  fund 10 separate projects in the  district. Although the money  will not be received until April,  1987, the School Board is  authorized to borrow the money  until that time, and the Ministry  of Education will underwrite  some of the interest charged on  the loan.  Among the items to be purchased with the money are computer projectors and a graphic  arts computer for the Indian  Studies program.  Money has also been provided to hire a Child Abuse  Counsellor for the senior secondary schools in the district. This  position will be in addition to  the child abuse counsellor  already working in the elementary schools. Both counsellors  will be providing education and  prevention programs on child  abuse, as well as working with  abuse survivors and their  families, according to Roy  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer for  the School District.  Bill Rayment, the band  teacher from Elphinstone, was  present to provide information  on the Open House Canada exchange program in which the  Elphinstone-band will be participating. During the last week  of March and the first week of  April, Elphinstone will be playing host to the school band  from Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.  The first weeks of May will see  Fish plant  proceeds  Aquarius Seafarms is proceeding with its application to  rezone a district lot in Egmont  for the purposes of building a  fish processing/packaging  facility. The Regional Board  received an application for the  rezoning at its regular meeting  . last Thursday night.  In his covering letter Norb  Kraft; president of Aquarius  Seafarms, stated that the  primary use of the property  would be for a fish gutting and  packing plant. This would include "bleeding fish, gutting  fish, packaging fish, ice making  equipment, styrofoam box  making equipment, storage  area, cold storage, smoking fish  and office."  However, Kraft assured the  Board that his company does  not intend to engage in the canning of any seafood or the  shucking and processing of -.  oysters and/or mussels. "To  that effect, we are willing to  enter into a restrictive  covenant," he wrote,  Area A Director, Gordon  Wilson commented, "I think it  is important that there is no ambiguity regarding the proposed  use of the land."  Upon further consideration,  the Regional Board decided to  refer the application to the Area  Planning Committee meeting  scheduled for October 20.  Later, at the same meeting,  the Board heard an application  for crown land leases from Hardy Seafarms. The application  covered a total of almost 68 hectares in Vancouver Bay and Jervis Inlet.  One of the main concerns expressed was the quantity of land  involved and public access to  the shore bordered by these  lands. However, Gordon  Wilson assured the Board that if  "access could be guaranteed,  then objections would be  withdrawn."  While the Ministry of Forests  and Lands has denied a request  to issue a moratorium on new  fin fish farms in the Sechelt In-,  let, they assured the Regional  Board, in a letter, that the  Ministry of Environment is continually monitoring these  waters. The Board will be requesting that they receive any  current information that results  from that monitoring.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  'ONLY THE BEST  50 students from Gibsons  visiting Lunenburg in return.  Rayment was enthusiastic,  not only about the program,  but about this year's band; "It's  the best band we've ever had. A  real powerhouse," he told the  trustees, the band, has been invited to play at the signing of  the new constitution for the  Sechelt Indian Band.  Superintendent Art Holmes  notified the Board about two  <m ���.  ���*���������.������ .&_���*���  more scholarships that have  been awarded in the district.  Teresa Campbell of Chatelech  and Kathleen Gurney of  Elphinstone will each receive  $500 scholarships to enter post  secondary institutions whice are  not purely academic. Kathleen  will be taking chef's training  and Teresa will be attending  secretarial school.  French teachers in the district  will be attending three days of  ecial in-service training to upgrade/, their skills. On the  superintendent's recommendation, the board voted  unanimously to participate in a  pilot project sponsored by the  Ministry of Education for  teachers of elementary French.  The cost to this district will be  $2137 with a special fund, for  training teachers in remote  districts, providing an equal  amount to cover the cost.  lOUVer Drape  Semi-opaque &  -      non-metalized pleated shades 'i^i  /s  Verticals  **** Louver  INSSTON  _-Jt��  Drape ��  DeVries Floor, WindoW JEt Wall Coverings  886-7112  709 Hwy. 101,   Gibsons     '���  SS��  COME IN AND MAKE A DEAL  ir ���������  hssye.  *��^**-"  :_?*���-  :-��t; .*������'$' ���$, ���;  S-N  yak?i. '>'..#���'-  l___fc* ���_���*���.��  vvF  'UP--,  ���^^  _h_X___S< _____  :_k&_��v  Selig Sectional Incliner  in grey silk  OUR PRICE TO MOVE     &  (SLIGHTLY DAMAGED)    ^  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price  $229900  'Monarch Sectional Sofa  in Darien Driftwood  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  $159900  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  $4 i%mWHOO  :r^S.  jr%,.  ,.*���*, ,.,_���* *i*'  "%������..     j " "%  ^��_^'*tgP!$  ^���S?^  pdllilliiililr^^ frbur  ,_^^__-      llllllW' nylortOcover ~'  Manufacturer's Suggested Refill Pirice *1689C0  OUR PRICE TO MOVE ?<�� ���        ���  (four pieces) *&  Lazy Lounger Sofa & Chair inTeddy^awn  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  *1399�� 4* 41^   am ^fe A A  OUR PRICE TO MOVE ^P O __& V__J__I V V  Simmons Hide-A-Bed Sofa  Dralon Toast       ���....  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price   *99900  KEL VINA TOR, SOLID ELEMENT   ALMOND, SELF CLEANING.  30" RANGE   MSRP $1,229 OUR PRICE TO MOVE ;��1,049  ��    WHIRLPOOL MICROWAVE OVENS   Limited.Supply,  g   ~ OUR PRICES START AT *378����  ^    WHIRLPOOL ALL-ERIDGE    Almond, .5.5xu. ft.    y  g.    - OUR PRICE TO MOVE *06900  <    PHILIPS VHS VIDEO RECORDER Infra red remote as low as��47fl����  CHROME SUITES   Starting at ��45000  Monarch  in Atlanta Tan  Manufacturer's Suggested.Retail Price  $1679oo  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  o  Solid mahogany oval  end table  Nest of Tables  $23900  Simmons Maxiped  L. CELEBRITY SLEEP SET  Oval Coffee Table  ^2__59����  Solid Oak,  Bevelled Glass Tops  Convert able Coffee Table  Solid oak top, bevelled glass  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  $659.00  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price  *1220����  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  tN STORE FINANCING  AVAILABLE O.A-G.   ,  UflfHF IN STORE Fir  11 -JIIIL AVAILABLE C  FURNISHINGS  Gibsons  NEW HOURS:  effective October 1st  9:30-9:00 pin, Mon.-Sat Y  12:00-5:00 pm, Sun,  _* Holidays  _z_l��� '���������'''' "������ QQfc QQ0 _G_   : ���  mm  ^     00O 000O      H  mm�� *��_��_.,. '���:��� _.__.. 24.  Coast News, September 29.1986  Almost $205,000 has been  granted to School District 46  from the Funds for Excellence,  the Board heard at their regular  meeting on Tuesday night. The  money has been allocated. to  fund 10 separate projects in the  district. Although the money  will not be received until April,  1987, the School Board is  authorized to borrow the money  until that time, and the Ministry  of Education will underwrite  some of the interest charged on  the loan.  Among the items to be purchased with the money are computer projectors and a graphic  arts computer for the Indian  Studies program.  Money has also been provided to hire a Child Abuse  Counsellor for the senior secondary schools in the district. This  position will be in addition to  the child abuse counsellor  already working in the elementary schools. Both counsellors  will be providing education and  prevention programs on child  abuse, as well as working with  abuse survivors and their  families, according to Roy  Mills, Secretary-Treasurer for  the School District.  Bill Rayment, the band  teacher from Elphinstone, was  present to provide information  on the Open House Canada exchange program in which the  Elphinstone-band will be participating. During the last week  of March and the first week of  April, Elphinstone will be playing host to the school band  from Lunenburg, Nova Scotia.  The first weeks of May will see  Fish plant  proceeds  Aquarius Seafarms is proceeding with its application to  rezone a district lot in Egmont  for the purposes of building a  fish processing/packaging  facility. The Regional Board  received an application for the  rezoning at its regular meeting  . last Thursday night.  In his covering letter Norb  Kraft; president of Aquarius  Seafarms, stated that the  primary use of the property  would be for a fish gutting and  packing plant. This would include "bleeding fish, gutting  fish, packaging fish, ice making  equipment, styrofoam box  making equipment, storage  area, cold storage, smoking fish  and office."  However, Kraft assured the  Board that his company does  not intend to engage in the canning of any seafood or the  shucking and processing of -.  oysters and/or mussels. "To  that effect, we are willing to  enter into a restrictive  covenant," he wrote,  Area A Director, Gordon  Wilson commented, "I think it  is important that there is no ambiguity regarding the proposed  use of the land."  Upon further consideration,  the Regional Board decided to  refer the application to the Area  Planning Committee meeting  scheduled for October 20.  Later, at the same meeting,  the Board heard an application  for crown land leases from Hardy Seafarms. The application  covered a total of almost 68 hectares in Vancouver Bay and Jervis Inlet.  One of the main concerns expressed was the quantity of land  involved and public access to  the shore bordered by these  lands. However, Gordon  Wilson assured the Board that if  "access could be guaranteed,  then objections would be  withdrawn."  While the Ministry of Forests  and Lands has denied a request  to issue a moratorium on new  fin fish farms in the Sechelt In-,  let, they assured the Regional  Board, in a letter, that the  Ministry of Environment is continually monitoring these  waters. The Board will be requesting that they receive any  current information that results  from that monitoring.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  'ONLY THE BEST  50 students from Gibsons  visiting Lunenburg in return.  Rayment was enthusiastic,  not only about the program,  but about this year's band; "It's  the best band we've ever had. A  real powerhouse," he told the  trustees, the band, has been invited to play at the signing of  the new constitution for the  Sechelt Indian Band.  Superintendent Art Holmes  notified the Board about two  <m ���.  ���*���������.������ .&_���*���  more scholarships that have  been awarded in the district.  Teresa Campbell of Chatelech  and Kathleen Gurney of  Elphinstone will each receive  $500 scholarships to enter post  secondary institutions whice are  not purely academic. Kathleen  will be taking chef's training  and Teresa will be attending  secretarial school.  French teachers in the district  will be attending three days of  ecial in-service training to upgrade/, their skills. On the  superintendent's recommendation, the board voted  unanimously to participate in a  pilot project sponsored by the  Ministry of Education for  teachers of elementary French.  The cost to this district will be  $2137 with a special fund, for  training teachers in remote  districts, providing an equal  amount to cover the cost.  lOUVer Drape  Semi-opaque &  -      non-metalized pleated shades 'i^i  /s  Verticals  **** Louver  INSSTON  _-Jt��  Drape ��  DeVries Floor, Windovv &'��� Wall Coverings  886-7112  709 Hwy. 101,   Gibsons     '���  SS��  COME IN AND MAKE A DEAL  ir ���������  hJisye.  *��^**-"  :_?*���-  :-��t; .*������'$' ���$, ���;  S-N  yak?i. '>'..#���'-  l_jfr�� .....*  vvF  'UP--,  ���^^  _h_X___S< _____  :_k&_��v  Selig Sectional Incliner  in grey silk  OUR PRICE TO MOVE     &  (SLIGHTLY DAMAGED)    ^  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price  $229900  'Monarch Sectional Sofa  in Darien Driftwood  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  $159900  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  $4 i%mWHOO  :r^S.  jr%,.  ,.*���*, ,.,_���* *i*'  "%������..     j " "%  ^��_^'*tgP!$  ^���S?^  pdllilliiililr^^ frbur  ,_^^__-      llllllW' nylortOcover ~'  Manufacturer's Suggested Refill Price ��1689C0  OUR PRICE TO MOVE ?<�� ���        ���  (four pieces) *&  Lazy Lounger Sofa & Chair inTeddyTawn  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  *1399�� 4* 41^   mm ^fe A A  OUR PRICE TO MOVE ^P O mmK WLM V V  Simmons Hide-A-Bed Sofa  Dralon Toast       ���....  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price   *99900  KEL VINA TOR, SOLID ELEMENT   ALMOND, SELF CLEANING.  30" RANGE   MSRP $1,229 OUR PRICE TO MOVE ;��1,049  ��    WHIRLPOOL MICROWAVE OVENS   UmitedWpty,  g   ~ OUR PRICES START At *378����  ^    WHIRLPOOL ALL-ERIDGE    Almond, t5,5xu. ft.    y  g.    - OUR PRICE TO MOVE *06900  <    PHILIPS VHS VIDEO RECORDER infra red remote as low as��47fl����  CHROME SUITES   Starting at ��45000  Monarch  in Atlanta Tan  Manufacturer's Suggested.Retail Price  $1679oo  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  o  Solid mahogany oval  end table  Nest of Tables  $23900  Simmons Maxiped  I���CELEBRITY SLEEP SET  Oval Coffee Table  ^2__59����  Solid Oak,  Bevelled Glass Tops  Convert able Coffee Table  Solid oak top, bevelled glass  Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price  $659.00  Manufacturer's Suggested  Retail Price  *1220����  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  OUR PRICE TO MOVE  tN STORE FINANCING  AVAILABLE O.A-G.   ,  IttlfllF IN STORE Fir  11 -JIIIL AVAILABLE C  FURfllSHINGS  Gibsons  IVEVV HOURS:  effective October 1st  9:30-9:00 pin, Mon-Sat.  12:00-5:00 pm, Sun,  _* Holidays  _z_l��� '���������'''' "������ QQfc QQ0 _G_   : ���  mm  ^     00O 000O      H  mm& <��___.,. '���:��� __;_..

Cite

Citation Scheme:

        

Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics

Share

Embed

Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                        
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            src="{[{embed.src}]}"
                            data-item="{[{embed.item}]}"
                            data-collection="{[{embed.collection}]}"
                            data-metadata="{[{embed.showMetadata}]}"
                            data-width="{[{embed.width}]}"
                            async >
                            </script>
                            </div>
                        
                    
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:
http://iiif.library.ubc.ca/presentation/cdm.xcoastnews.1-0172443/manifest

Comment

Related Items