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Sunshine Coast News Nov 24, 1986

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Array I  i  __���  $_  I  The Fire Safety House visited the Coast last week in the Gibsons  area. Above, elementary school children are entranced by the video  presentation in the Video Room and, left, they make practice exits  from the bedroom in the event of fire. The unique Are safety aid  will be at elementary schools in Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay and Pender  Harbour this week. ���Ray Smith photo  actiorran  urge  noise  Residents Of certain areas .of  Gibsons are fed up with the  noise of screeching tires, stereos  at full power, barking dogs and  shouting and the Gibsons  Municipal Electors' Association  wants the Town of Gibsons to  do something <about it.  Gibsons Council says that  ways to try and make present  noise by-laws more enforceable  will be dealt with at Gibsons  Planning Meeting on December  "As it-stands the current bylaw can't be enforced by  police," says Alderman Norm  1 Peterson.   Residents   have   to  make a formal complaint before  anything can be done. Then the  matter is settled as a civil action  , by a court of law.  "We could possibly look over  the by-law and see if,there's any  weak points in there that we can  cover easier," suggested Peterson.  Georgia Beach near Gibsons  Bluff was cited as an area where  beach parties sometimes get out  of hand. "We've been meeting  with police to see if they can get  more patrols to help keep down  the noise."  In Gibsons  .      i.r j.i-rfffHii,    i i   iimi'IMULi-VW''I.mhJ.  ' *��*?*<  ;. ,~��_ ^.-(-A-  ���'/���<���.  ' _.l  Beached boat causes waves  Every once and a while the  mettle of a community comes  up for testing. Take the case of  Allan Baker who lives on his  boat, beached in Gibsons harbour.      \  "I (don't think you have the  right to tell me to get off the  beach!" said an angry Baker  addressing Gibsons; Council  November 18.  "The understanding'.;.ofV.me  arid boat livers in Gibsons is  that the harbour master has the  say. You told me that if I came _  to the meeting and needed a  week to repair my boat.I would  ; be given it."  Mayor Diane Strom tried to  shed some light on the matter.  "We're the people put here to  make everybody in the community feel welcome," Strom  said.  A letter hand delivered io  Baker November 13 per: Gibsons Municipal Council informed Baker that his boat was  within a waterlot lease held for  recreational purposes and that  he was in trespass. The letter  went on to say that Baker's boat  must be removed from the  waterlot immediately and that  . failure to comply would force  the municipality to impound the  boat, at his expense.  Baker went into Gibsons  municipal offices and told  clerk-administrator, Lorraine  Goddard that repairs would  take about a week. Goddard  said that if Baker could provide  a definite period of time needed  to fix the boat, that would probably be okay.  Ken   Collins,   speaking   on  Baker's behalf said that the  foreshore lease is for the protec-  ttion of all residents.  I   "if you, ��� Mr_ Collins had a  boat broken down you'd have  itime to fix it," said Strom.  Collins said that council is  walking on egg shells and that a  person's civil rights should not  be- violated."We've had a  number of complaints from  people who live around here,"  continued Strom, "it's nothing  against Baker. But when a  vessel sits for well over a month  it's council's way of informing  Baker to make repairs on his  boat."  Baker told council that the  only people who complained  were those who didn't want the  boat right in front of their  house.  Mrs. Agnes Myers, who's  house overlooks Baker's boat  said that the boat had been  there since summer and she was  concerned about a possible  health hazard. "Apart from sitting in our front yard I just  think it's unsanitary as heck!"  "We were concerned that  high tides could endanger  Baker," continued Strom! In  reply to a letter read to council  by Collins pointing out that  people all over the world watch  the Beachcombers television  series in which the Town of  Gibsons rescues people from  one   calamity   after   another  In Sechelt  Strom said "You might have a  character like this in a series  but, my god, you don't have to  live like that!"  Baker insists that the Town  of Gibsons does not have any  water rights where his boat is.  "As I understand it, they do  and they don't," said harbour  master,^ Harry Smith, "but it's  still a public harbour and he has  a right to be there for a certain  period of time."  Smith is sympathetic to the  idea of what it would be like if,  there were a dozen people living  on the beach, but his understanding is that Baker is trying to get  money to fix the boat. "I don't  know why they have to put the  pressure'ofi him."  Goddard said that there's a  letter in a vault from Lands,  Parks and Housing in Victoria  that says Gibsons has a waterlot  lease andftheineforeJtW  sibility t^sblye^the problem.  Gibsons Council still wants to  know how long its going to take  Baker to make repairs on his  boat. Baker says he doesn't  know how long it's going to  take Baker to make repairs on  his boat;: Baker says he doesn't  quested to see Baker.  "I just want to find out what  the problems are. I'm going to  have a talk with him," said Dixon. '   ������--. ''.'.��� '",' V'  This week in Sechelt      -2  Fish farm study   %  comes to Coast  David Gillespie, Chairman of Written briefs, he said, wUl  the recently initiated B.C. Fin- also be accepted at the publfc  fish Aquaculture Inquiry, today meetings. -  announced   that   four   public The inquiry 'was initiated by  meetings have been scheduled to the Forests and Lands Minister  get information and opinions Jack J. Kempf to report to the  on commercial fish farming on government, by December 12;  the province's coast. 1986" the   effects   of   finfish  They   will   be   held   at aquaculture   on   commercial  Parksville's   Bayside   Inn   on fishery operations, markets, Ihe  November 21, Campbell River's environment   and   wild   fish  Discovery Inn on November 24, stocks.                                zi -'  Sechelt's Indian Band Hall on Iris also reviewing govern-'  November   26,   and   Prince ment approval procedures and  Rupert's   Crest   Hotel   on the    impact    of    finfisj*  November 28, 1986. aquaculture on local govefrg* -  "Each meeting will run from   *  ments and interest groups.   >���  10 a.m. to 9 p.m. to provide Persons interested in making  maximum opportunity for in- a  presentation  at  the  public  terested citizens, industry and meetings should contact JohrC  interest groups to present their   -  Bones, Secretary to the Inquir^'  opinions       on       finfish at   387-1851   (Victoria) .orj  aquaculture," Gillespie said. ��� 684-2821 (Vancouver). '         %  "I am seeking.as much infor- Z*  mation   as   possible   at   the Written submissions or erf-  meetings. Therefore, I wish to quiries may  be sent to:  thj>  encourage all those who have an Chairman,  The  B.C.- Finfish.  interest to either make a presen- Aquaculture  Inquiry,  670-99S  tation at the public meetings or Canada Place,  B.C.  Interna,  to send a written submission to tional Commercial Arbitration  my office by the end of the Centre, Vancouver, B.C, V6g  month," he added. 2E2.                          f          g  On the Inside    f  Whither aquaculture P. 2 ���'���$,  Remembering Ada Farnham P*4   *j "  Kerouac -flawed genius. P. 11    'J  Dining Guide & Entertainment P.14& 15 1  Services Directory P. 20 j  Ferry & Bus Schedule      P. 20 .  Classifieds ,P. 21 & 22 '  Fire damage  , . Bruce and Lisa Doran and their two children, aged two and  - - a half and six anda half, t___aped injury when fire seriously,'  damaged their faceoe at the corrier of Charnberlin and'  . - - Bridgeman early on Sunday morning. (r^  Contributions of clothing and toys can be left at the horde  of neighbour Bill Forst on Charnberlin Road.  Municipalities share  inspectors  reassured to hear that? the  building inspector seemed flo t��e  current on his inspections.!   v  Alderman Craig also assured  Shanks that the cost for injections would remain the l^rne  while the municipality retailed  the services of -the' Rcgjfti.ai  Djstrict 's building inspectofl. _  Sechelt Council received 'ailbt-  Council plans retreat  Sechelt Council will be spending a day and an evening in  retreat, but the details of where  and when have vet to be decided. . ������;������  At the council meeting last  Wednesday, Alerman. Anne  Langdon pointed out that  although council had decided  some time ago that they would  spend a day together without  telephones and interruptions,  time had passed with no date  being set.  Langdon suggested that the  group should fly to Nanaimo,  spend the day and night there,  and return the next morning.  Alderman   Ken   Short   said  that while he agreed that it was  important that council get the  time together, he was "not into  going off the Coast. This is taxpayers' money we're  spending." ^  Alderman Langdon informed  council that she had received the  offer of a free flight, however  Short maintained "I just feel a  little uneasy about the cost of  these things and I'd have to  voice some objectons to jaunting off for an overnight trip off  the Coast."    ,  When Alderman Graham  Craig voiced agreement,  Langdon insisted "On behalf of  the three people on council who  work I'd like to point out that  unless you go away you don't  gel away."  It was agreed that Alderman  Langdon would look into the  matter further and set a date  early   in   Januarv'  Sechelt   Municipal "District  will be sharing a building inspector with  Gibsons  for the  time being, council decided at  ; last    week's   meeting.    Ralph  . Jones will be spending two days  a week in Gibsons and two days  with the option of a thrid day  when needed, in Sechelt.  ���:���.... However, Jones is actually on  vacation- for   the   month   of  December and during that time  both municipalities will need to  hire the services of the Regional  District's inspector.  Alderman Mike Shanks expressed some reservations at the  arrangement, saying that he'd  had complaints from contractors about the delays in inspections. Some, he told council,  had ended up taking pictures of  work done for proof, and proceeded with the next stages of  work.  He admitted, however, that  the complaints may have been  about situations which occurred  some   time   ago   and    was  ter of appreciation frontst,ne  Sandy Hook Porperty .Owjjrjfcrs'  Association last week, hf^the-  letter, John Johnson ihamc'cd  council tor the donation.:! of  flowers from a. surplus ihe  village had this summer which  were planted in the vicinity of  the public launching ramp'and  cared for by associatibn  members. $v-  Alderman Herder presented  another letter to council com-,  plimenting the work of the road  crews and asked that it be filed.  "The file of these kinds of letters is getting to be almost ase6.]>  as our complaint file," he '.SucT  smiling. !���_..-���.  Public hearing waived  Sechelt Council voted to  waive the public hearing process  at Wednesday's meeting and  give first reading to a re-zoning;  application by Halfmoon Bay  Developments. Administrator  Malcolm Shanks informed  council that this was possible  because the re-zoning was compatible with the official Community Plan for Sechelt.  The re-zoning will affect four  lots iri the area of Inlet Avenue  and Trail Avenue, permitting  the building of townhouses  where  previously  only  single  family dwellings were allowed.  This area was recommended  as a medium or high density  housing area in the Community  Plan.  Sechelt Municipal Council  has voted to set aside $630 from  the parks budget for grants to  the Figure Skating Club and the  Elphinstone Wrecks Hockey  Club.  On the recommendation of  the Finance Committee, council  will be making grants of $330 to  the skating club and $300 to the  hockey club.  Well-known local authors Betty Keller and Peter Trower held book-signing sessions last week in Sechelt  and Gibsons. Trower's latest book of poems The SUding-Back Hills, and Keller's On the Shady Side are  on sale locally as ideal Coast Christmas gifts. ���Ray Smith photo Coast News, November 24,1986  fi  I  Aquaculture  re-evaluation  That there will be aquaculture on the Sunshine Coast,  and in B.C.'s future, is a certainty, and if this inquiry is  successful, though its time is short, maybe the negative  aspects can be minimised and the undoubted possible  benefits realised.  The noisest and most assertive voices raised in the early  days were the voices of those who will not or cannot  understand that to trample over other people in your haste  to make a fortune is to ensure bitter conflict and an enduring residue of ill will.  On the other side are the voices of those already trampled on, driven to excess by the obvious callousness of some  early developments and the insensitivity of the provincial  government in its haste to be associated with a glamourous  new industry after a recession and on the eve of an elec-  ';���. .tion. -���  Rampant and dishonest greed and injured rage will  neither of them take us forward. It is time for the voice of  enlightened moderation to be heard - and listened to.  Sechelt retreat  We side with those Sechelt alderman who feel that to  take the taxpayers' money and spend it in Nanaimo so that  the council members can talk to each other is a pretentious  waste. The suggestion comes from a source which has  specialized in such pretension and such waste.  The last local body that travelled afar to have their  meetings were the administrators of School District 46 led  by former Superintendent John Denley. Their safaris,  complete with hospitality suites at taxpayers' expense in  North Vancouver whichwe objected to at the time, cannot  now in retrospect not be said to have assured the smooth  running of their resporisibility.  Neither will spending the dollars of the Sechelt taxpayers  in Nanaimo do anything whatsoever for the district  " municipality of Sechelt.  An apology  The poem which we ran in our Armistice Day issue has  been strenuously objected to by the executive of Gibsons  Legion Branch 109 as highly inappropriate.  Taste and judgement in these matters is a highly individual thing.  Suffice to say that the poem was written by a local lady  who is herself a veteran of the Second World War, as is  her husband, and both are long-time members of the  Royal Canadian Legion.  It was assuredly not the intention of the writer, nor of  the editor who chose to use the poem, to do disrespect to  the memory of the fallen. 7  ., ..We, apologized the sensibilities of some were offended.  5 YEARS AGO  In an extremely narrow win, incumbent Mayor Lorraine Goddard,won the mayoralty election in Gibsons  with only four more votes than her opponent, Alderman  Larry Trainor.  The long simmering controversy of Cooper's Green  seemed to come to a conclusion last week when the  regional board overturned the recommendation of Area  B director Peggy Connor that the issue be tabled and  voted to re-zone the balance of the property to commercial. At a special regional board meeting the same evening the by-law rezoning the portion of Cooper's Green  was pushed through-  IP YEARS AGO  , The logging poetry of B.C. writer Peter Trower will be  a basis of a film to be shown on CBUT's "Pacific Prime  Time" series.  Titled Between the Sky and the Splinters after one of  Trower's three books, the film combines Trower's  reading of his own poems with filmed portrayals of his  experiences in 15 years as a logger.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast Arts Council will present paintings, masks, carvings, and handicrafts to the winners  of the B.C. Centennial Contest for Indian Youth in the  gymnasium of the Indian Residential School on Saturday.  30 YEARS AGO  In the Port Mellon operation of CanFor women take  their place with men; in the scheme of producing high  quality pulp for domestic and foreign markets.  Residents oh the Sunshine Coast will be able to see  the Grey Cup Football classic live on televison Saturday. To bring the telecast to viewers, lines are being  leased to span two-thirds of the width of the continent  from Buffalo to Seattle and thence into B.C.  40 YEARS AGO  The general meeting of the Sechelt District PTA was  held November 15 with a very good attendance. The  possibility of getting a resident doctor was discussed  Following the departure of the MS Teco (or is it  Tako?) it was discovered that 40 chocolate bars were  missing from a consignment to the Elphinstone Co-op.  Frank Bailey's description of the creatures that allegedly did the plundering - "Rats, with long arms!"  The Sunshine  113 ____!��-]��  PRODUCTION  Linda Dixon Jan Schuks  TYPESETTING  Says Woods Bonnie McHeffey  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Bumside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Penny Fuller  PHOTOGRAPHY  Ray Smith  ADVERTISING  Fran Burnside       John Gilbert  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published oh 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  The recent moratorium and controversy surrounding fish fanning  does not alter the fact that the Coast has derived considerable  economic benefit already from the new industry. East Porpoise  Bay, above, is a regular hive of industry as supplies and equipment  are shipped from there up Sechelt Inlet. ���John Bumside photo  Whither aquaculture?  There has been, perhaps,  more mud and stones than clear  water run under the bridge of  local public discussion on the  subject of aquaculture in the  past few years.  The sudden, unheralded appearance of a full-blown fish  farm in front of residential lots  in Wood Bay'last summer put  an end to a period when almost  everyone was welcoming and  supportive of the new industry.  The present moratorium and  upcoming public' hearings are  indication enough* that things  have begun to gq, a'w(ry.in the  glamorous new industry.on4fie  s ,Wesy��oa��t of .Canada. ,.,,,,  ;'"   it. may;be m_ae_.y toreittaRale a ,  which have been off&j^f^ore  in this paper and isomer appropriate public |cfr)pis^. y  The hysteri^l^ghlywing  would have us^believe that the  regional board as the local body  most closely inyblyecl is peopled  with knit-progressive cretins  who are trying to strangle this'  great hope of a prosperous  tomorrow; ���'���'������  In fact, the politicians on the  regional board, being as human  as anyone else and perhaps  more so being politicians and  alert to the whims of popular  opinion, have erred on the side  of reckless and generous support bf the industry. Politicians,  whether in Victoria or Sechelt,  are anxious to be associated  with an exciting success story  and never more so than after the  bleak years of the recession  which so recently held us in its  grip.  I cannot forget the self-  satisfaction   with   which   the  Peace notes  board members accepted Planner Geoff Powers' suggestion  that the new planning by-law  should have a Wl zone in which  all aquaculture activity would  be permitted. They believed at  that time that settled and exposed parts of the coast would be  free from activity and that the  business of fish farms would be  conducted in secluded coves far  from view and. that they, as  politicians; would be seen to be  in the vanguard of progress.  Improved fish pens which  could withstand the battering of  open water and the Wood Bay  appearance changed all that.  Then, led by new boy Gor-  dqn-Wilspn, the SCRD reversed,  positions and tried to zone fish  farms out of existence in the Wl  zone but Victoria was still enthralled and getting zoning bylaws changed that Victoria  doesn't approve of is a near impossibility. Meanwhile the gold  rush mentality held sway as people rushed to make their fortunes in this piscatorial Klondike of ours.  There are in my view, consistently held, two simple solutions to the question of  aquaculture vs. residences and  tourism.  First, there is the question of  due process. Victoria has a  long-standing[policy of consulting those who will be affected by any significant  changes. That policy was circumvented by the fact, in the  Wood Bay experience, that one  former regional board employee  knew months in advance about  the proposed Scantech operation and withheld the information from his employers because  he didn't believe in regulation,  in fact had sold the Sunshine  Coast and B.C. waters generally  to overseas investors as an  unregulated haven. A planner  who was consulted by Victoria  contented himself with surveying the Wl zoning map which  allowed aquaculture and didn't  inform his directors.  In the subsequent Wood Bay  hullabaloo Victoria was apparently persuaded that the  regional board was unnecessarily hostile to the new industry.  The Wilson-led about face on  Wl zoningconyin^d^h^that  this was.so:., .y., ;;-STT"-._"-.:���.--.'v  Tlie loss of confidence of the  sehiot govepijnent in what had  been traditionally seen as due  process was coupled with a  failure to learn from those areas  where fish farming has been extensively practised over time.  In arguing against zoning  solutions, again and again in  public meetings and in this  paper I pointed out that what  was crucial was a question of  scale.  Norway has found that  modest-sized fish farms were  the most profitable. The most  labour intensive, and the most  environmentaly undamaging.  Instead of playing around with  zoning by-laws, and arguing  with Victoria about that, the  locally elected officials should  have been, and should still be,  pressing for a consideration of  the Norwegian experience and  asking for limits on the size of  fish farms.  Of course, there will be the  predictable screams of outrage  from those who see their interest,  which  is making vast  amounts of money quickly, being frustrated by such govern- ���  ment regulation. But the alienation of the entire foreshore and:  the progressive destruction of';  the environment is now seen as  a real possibility without regulation and such screamers should:  be brought to heel without  delay.  We have been told again and  again at every step of the way  since the beginning by prominent local aquaculturists that if  they did not get immediate apv.  proval for their every whim the/  new industry woud be mortally'  wounded? This should 'surely  now. be recognized Jbr what it  has alwas been "-^Self-serving  clap-trap.  The argument, then, is that  we don't need involved new  zoning by-laws whether to approve or disapprove of  aquaculture. We need consultation and due process between  different levels of government,  a recognition of the.fact they  have been played off against  each other by would-be instant  millionaires, and we need to  give serious consideration to the  question of scale, both in terms  of what the environment can  withstand and what nieghbours  can accept. :      . "  As a postscript, let's dismiss  the oily assurances of the big  boys of the industry that if the  environment suffers they will be  the first to notice. Maybe so,  but they'll be off somewhere  else with their millions leaving a  despoiled environment behind  them for the rest of us to deal  with.  The need for Canadian Sovereignty  by Alan Wilson  J  The consensus emerging from  the True North Strong and  Free? Inquiry in Edmonton was  of the need to redefine Canadian sovereignty by shifting  away from involvement in an  integrated continental defence  with the US.  Former Canadian Ambassador to the Soviet Union,  Geoffrey Pearson said that our  top priority must be to prevent  nuclear war. He argued that if  US plans for SDI (Strategic  Defense Initiative) were indeed  holding up an arms agreement  with the Soviet Union, then the  Canadian government should  oppose the project without  reservation. He made the same  point about cruise missile  testing in Canada.  Even Brigadier General Don  Macnamara agreed that "the  real enemy to Canada today is  the potential for nuclear war.  There is no one country at the  present time that is the enemy".  Unfortunately, due to our  close ties to the US, Canadian  foreign policy tends to mirror  theirs, even when it may not  always be in our best interests to  do so.  Bob Penner, Co-ordinator of  the Canadian Peace Alliance,  argued that the Canadian  government should support the  Soviet moratorium on nuclear  testing and push the US hard on  this issue. "We aren't doing  enough," he said. And he added that "Canadian disarmament policy can be summed up  in three words: lack of  courage."  Penner urged a non-aligned  status for this country, a position that defence expert  Gwynne Dyer later advocated  strongly.  Dyer described the position  of Finland as .a non-aligned  neighbour of the Soviet Union,  and argued that Canada should  consider a similar role with  respect to the United States.  Although some concerns were  : raised about the economic effects of this move, with the US  having the potential to strangle  Canadian business, Bob Penner  pointed put that "If Nicaragua  .and New Zealand can do it,  jCanada can do it."  .' In sharp contrast to this position, Ralph Lysyshyn of the  Department of External Affairs, advised the continuance  of good relations with the US.  He argued that working within  our alliances enables us tp have  some moderating influence on  US actions. It gives Canada a  voice, however weak, in the  councils of power, he said.  But retired Canadian Major  General Leonard Johnson questioned this stance. He pointed  to the lack of results and cited  frequent votes by the Canadian  government in the UN against a  comprehensive test ban and  against other disarmament  measures.  Questioned on this, and the  Canadian support for the US  position at the Iceland summit,  Lysyshyn explained that the  government feels there is no  sense "bashing our head against  a brick wall" of US intransigence. It is better, he said,  for Canada to retain 'credibility' with the US and a place at  the negotiating table.  But William Arkin, of the Institute of Policy Studies in  Washington DC, disagreed saying that our influence on the US  has been 'little or none'.  At the same time, Arkin  stressed that Canada's strong  resistance to SDI is essential.  We must be clear, he said, that  ."SDI is a dangerous offensive  move."  He also warned of the "constant deception about Canada's  involvement in SDI" and the  development of a highly in-  tegrated continental aerospace  defence plan under NORAD.  "Canadian territory will be used  for SDI whether the Canadian  government likes it or not.''  Executive Director of the  Canadian Centre for Arms  Control and Disarmament,  John Lamb, agred that SDI and  particularly the cruise missile  deployments, are part of the  "dangerous Western policies  pushing Moscow into expansion."  George Ignatieff, Chancellor  of the University of Toronto  and former UN negotiator,  reiterated the demand that  Canada have strong independent defence policy. He emphatically stated that, "We  must not abdicate our  sovereignty to the US. We have  to stand on Canadian vital interests."  Citing an occasion when the  US command had actually put  the Canadian military on alert  . against the wishes of Canadian  leaders, Ignatieff argued that  "NORAD has to be placed  under responsible political control. Either NORAD comes  under the NATO council...or  we leave NORAD!" Coast News, November24,1986  ^S��mni__ittiiiMti��fi-iii-_ii_--i!iM-i_--_ "I"ii>)_jiih'i '" ' ' '\   "\\v!\\\\ imikim\m\im^-r n   In"   '    '���   v " y< '" "    "i   i  "   '\k\   .    *-*'\i'"      '"������'���''-y <    ' '" '' " <" <    "'<   " ''' ���'"' ' ' ,.'^..r...,-.._._. _y  Sail made for a fairer democracy  ^Editor's note: the following letter was received for publication.  ^Honourable Bill VanderZalm  premier of British Columbia  parliament Buildings  jSTiet'oria, B.C.  ipear Mr. VanderZalm:  ^Xou. won the support of the  ^iftjority of voting British Colombians on October 22. Congratulations.  ���HSome 400,000 adult British  Columbians were not enumer-  ^ted for the election. You in-  Serited an electoral system from  llieJBennett regime which is not  BICYCLE  LAYAWAY  lor Christmas  PAYMENT TERMS  PICK UP  assembled and serviced  as late as 5 pm, Dec. 24  ��� 18 models for children  ��� 14 models for adults  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2612  truly democratic. For each one  per cent of popular vote, Social  Credit elected one MLA for a  total of 47. For each two per  cent of the popular vote, the  NDP elected one MLA for a  total of 22. At that rate the  NDP would need 70 per cent of  the vote in British Columbia to  elect 35 members and become  government. Some hard-line  Social Crediters might say that's  good.  I am not one to cry over spilled milk. What I am writing  about today is the fact that  Social Credit gave some areas of  B.C. - and in those areas only to  Social Credit voters - a loaded  vote.  This is reflected in the  number of votes cast in the  'new' two member Social Credit  seats. An argument cannot be  sustained either on geography  Planning a  Christmas Party?  LET US HELP  8<>nni-'l>_>(!_ I odg.'  ..Hb-2H_.  nor on population that this is  the tradition of democracy in  B.C. and in Canada.  It is important* to me and to  my province that ugly  undemocratic gerrymandering  be replaced with fair, honest  democratic representation.  You, Mr. VanderZalm,  would likely have won the election; on October 22 without the  faulty enumeration and advantage given Social Credit through  gerrymandering.  What I challenge you to do  today is to appoint (with the  support of the Loyal Opposition) an unbiased and reputable  Electoral Boundaries Commission charged with the duty of  drawing the boundaries of  single member seats for B.C.  and properly enumerating  voters.  Five per cent difference in the  popular vote gave you a majority of 25 seats!  In most civilized activities  that is called cheating or stacking the deck. ,  When speaking about  parliamentary democracy for  British Columbia in March of  this year, you, Mr. VanderZalm, told the Kamloops  Chamber of Commerce, "It is  totally antiquated...it is really a  bit of a farce. Most elections  mean another dictator for three  or four years."  The people of B.C. want to  preserve the basic democratic  institutions of the province. I  urge you to give democracy  back to B.C., early in your  mandate.  Jim Fulton.iMP  Skeena  Harvest Fair thanks  "FAMILY CAR YOU'LL LOVE!"  BOB HENDRY ���.  the man to  know for NISSAN SERVICING  ��� Please try us for your winter  tune-up. v ���> '  We   want   your   business.  Our friendly attitude and good  ... service will earn your respect.  1987 NISSAN  SENTRA 4-DR  - yf   "  *' ,  j__i  to*  v   '  ''. **> %_.  .   * * * " 1  _&&__  '_  '      t    '    1  .>.'-; J  r  fr- ,��f   ��� .           '  f  ry<_  .,  "   ���.. v,~y.  KnUKt <.  ' -4 }>~>X\  ->.. luit^jd  HB__l  Dealer 8084  ���Sub Agent  ___^m^^__r  NISSAN  SKOOKUM AUTO  INC.  SHOO*  SALES   886-3433  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  A  FAMILY BULK FOODS  DELICATESSEN  UNDER THE YELLOW AWNING,       Cowrie St., 885-7767  ^ Run with a team full of  winners at this year's  ''.[] Grey Cup Party  ���y including:  Bulk Mixed Nuts  Chips, Fruits  Popcorn & Candy  10%! DISCOUNT for SENIORS  " on THURSDAYS  OPEN: Mon. - Sat. 9-5:30  I;;,     Friday til 6    ,  Editor:  The second Volunteer  Harvest Fair at the Sechelt.  Elementary School was another  success story. Many thanks are  owed to all those individuals  and groups who made this event  worth repeating.  A big round of applause to all  the   community^  volunteer,  "groups   who   transformed   the  'gym   into  a   sea   of  colours,'  shapes  and   delightful   smells^  There was a good cross-section;  of organizations who presented .  some very attractive and informative displays.  ��� ���Secondly, a hearty thanks  goes ��o the generous companies  who'donated the door prize raffle items; Tyee Airways, Peninsula Recycling, Canadian Forest  Products' Limited and Andy's-  Restaurant.  Warm 'thanks' to> the folks  who brought in their preserves,  wine, beer, bread and squash to  be judged. Apologies to those  who brought in items for which  there were-'no categories, for  judging. We hope to'-make improvements for next tirue:  .?Sp��_.al ��� met.tiotr��� must- gd'3 o'  ..:... ..-, fr._s.i..... ���_:_._;. ,.v._qqi��  phcwar_aqy  tUeekCtf Spwak  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 30.  Men's Buxton  .y Assorted.Styles  ,Valwe$;ta $2/\5CK  SALE  S1 ��99  Ladles' Buxton  Choiqe.'of Colours  k   Red. $35.00  SALE  $| g99  Men's Nylon  GROOMING  AGS  SALE  $MB  _iiiniiiiiiii��i__  lia_-in�� ��.rSv��, Qlbsons    689-8158  the very hard working individuals without whose able  assistance this event would not  have occurred; Vivian T..  Carole Procknow, . Heather,  Karen, Stephen M-J, Lenore  Rudland, .loe Benner, Maureen,  Nicki, Maria Sue, Carol  Violette and Sheila Page with  her Grade 3 class.  , The Volunteer Action Centre  and Community Services wish  ;tO thank you all for the  generous support shown by the  people of the Sunshine Coast in  recognition of volunteers.  Ann Wilson, Manager  Volunteer Action Centre  ���    )   : '     ��� .     . ���      - .. "���  "���'. ..'���.  More letters  on Page 19  Dropoff your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ��t  Books A Stuff  In Sechelt  until noon Saturday  ' "A Prtondly fNtopla Plac*'  hair we are:  Home  of the  Huireut  Hair Care for the^ Entire family  Beside the Jade Palace Restaurant  ScaviewPlace      Hwy XOl, Gibsons  -rHAT's  Nothing down  puts you in the driver's seat of a brand new  FORD CAR OR TRUCK  mmttmmiim  V  SAst  Drive home today OAC  1st & last months payment required in advance  a 1986 FORD CAR  for as little as  $ i -Cnoo  v  ��i*st  169  a 1987 FORD TRUCK  for as little as  $ 1 _CA00  per mo.  PLUS SALES TAX  169  per mo.  PLUS SALES TAX  Call immediately and ask about our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.  66  Service Loaners for Life  99  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  k  ..  1  I  If  I  _'  I  m  t- m  m  l  Coast News, November 24,1986  is on his way to  Mall  Santa will arrive  FIRE TRUCK  courtesy GVFD  12^  November 29  4-7  Saturdays 12-4  Sundays 1-4  Mon., Dec. 22   x2 - 4  Tues., Dec. 23  A PROFESSIONAL PHOTOGRAPHER  Will be on hand - Same hours as Santa  MALL HOURS:  9:30-6:00  Fri. Nite'til 9:00  OPEN SUNDAYS  til Christmas 11:00 ��� 5:00  Park with ease - Shop in comfort  S*  SUNNYCREST MALL  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  INNER SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  ORANGE-0  i  a little bit city, a little bit country...the best of both, right here in Gibsons.  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT V  y---n^  wnwniiiwimnnT^ _ __    __       .������'~)r_T"���IT���TT-njIT- II) pjii ��� 1.111 ll|p|l,  < p.....,.., ,y  ,_.j,p    jj.   _-1^_u^_i, ���-     ,       ,  r -       /  ^Remembering Ada Farnham  - Coast News, November 24,1986  cut a wide swathe  by Cloe Day  ���>/ For one small little lady, Ada  ;*Farnham   cut   a   very   wide  Swathe. Her motto must have  Cbeen, "if it needs doing, I'll get  \xight at it.'" And she has left  ^friends in areas widely scattered  ��over the province, friends who  ���'feel a real sense of loss.  .*   When Pearl Trethewey First  '"met Ada in 1934, it was in the M  !*& T Logging camp far up the  ^wilds of Harrison Lake where  /���this   new   little   mother   was  ^holding her own, long before  ;. the days of high tech air and  Cwater transport. Ada also leaves  ��many friends in the Chilliwack-  �� Rider Lake area.  ;*    Then in 1938 the Farnhams  '"moved to a logging camp up  [.Sechelt   Inlet.   In   1940   they  | bought the property beside the  %ibId' elementary   school   and  ���^started a small dairy where Ada  Hnade    friends   of   all    her  '^customers as well  as all  her  Neighbours.  By this time she  ; had four little girls and was frequently on her own because Bill  kwas still logging,  from  Half-  v$i_oon Bay to Gambier Island,  t- About   1950   .hey  sold  the  \?dairy herd and bought a taxi so  Cthat   Bill   could   work   from  ���*nome. Later they( bought a se-  J;ond taxi and Ada worked with  '���*him. But Bill contracted tiiber-  Jculosis, had to have a large part  * of one lung removed, and spent  ra year or so in a sanitorium.  ^Meanwhile, Ada Went right on  P_he with the show, running taxi,  *4r'<\  raising a garden, canning, sewing, keeping children in school,  producing her own butter and  milk products, and being a good  neighbour.  One lady remembers her  opening her home and heart to  a little" motherless family in the  neighbourhood. Another recalls  that when Grandad Farnham  was all alone and very old and  was going to be put in a  "home", Ada would not hear  of it. He moved right into her  home and was an honoured  member of her family until he  died at the age of 101. Someone  else remembers Ada's work for  the Farmer's Institute.  In 1961 Bill and Ada moved  to Bridge Lake for a stint at  running a resort with cottages  and boat rentals but they had  too many ties to the Coast and  in 1966 left good friends in  Bridge Lake to come back here  to live in the bay area and make  more new friends and a garden.  However, the dry, sunny interior was always a call and in  1978 they moved to Oliver and  made a brand new set of friends  and, as usual, a garden. Just  days before her death, Ada got  out of her sick bed and took the  Hollands out to see her garden.  One sure thing to be said; is  that no matter where Ada went,  and how many new friends she  made (because she always did),  she never forgot the old friends,  and they never forgot her. Ah  yes, Ada, there are dozens of us  who need not ask "for whom  the bell tolls".  Cap College offers  high school courses  Capilano College has an  adult high school upgrading  program which provides a  number of basics for people  wanting to finish high school or  to pick up subjects which they  don't have now.  The program is open now for  daytime or evening classes on .a  full or part-time basis. Students  work at their own speed.  Depending on people's motivation and background, students  coming into the program with  Grade 10 or 11 can complete the  Grade 12 level within about  eight months.  The adult high school program is open to anyone who is  over 17 years of age and has  been out of school for a year. In  practise the program has  students from 18 to 60 years of  age, from a variety of  backgrounds.  The courses give the student  access to other programs in the ���  college (on Inlet Avenue), and  let's them take advantage of services like the library, the  counsellor and study skills instruction - all free of charge. Information is also available on  other course possibilities to aim  for once the basic high school  courses are complete.  John Pass, co-ordinator of  the adult high school program  says "For many students this is  a way in to education...a first  step. Once they have opened the  door, all the other doors are  'easier. -r "'���:  . v '^Stydents not only; pick*;^  academic;; skills, they pick up|,  confidence and a feeling of  accomplishment," says John.  "Often too, in discussions with  counsellors and, instructors  students are able to; get a focus  and a direction they have lacked  before, and they find their  future gradually falls into  place."  The adult basic education  courses are necessary for entry  to other subjects and fields. For  instance, business management  requires strong English and  Math basics and good communication skills. Students can  pick these up at the Sechelt campus before proceeding somewhere else. Some students go on  to another course at the Sechelt  location like the Office Technology program; students have  also gone on to dafting, vocational training or to academic  studies at other colleges. About  600 people on the coast have  gone through the high school  courses since they were first offered by the college.  For as little as $42 for a term  students can get started right  now in one or more subjects.  There are currently openings.  Interested people should call the  Sechelt campus at 885-9310 between 12:30 and 7 p.m. to talk to  an instructor or get more .  general information.  Fresh Whole Utility Grade  FRYING CHICKEN  kg  2.18  ib,  California Grown Canada #7  CELERY STALKS  kg  1.08  Ib.  California Grown Canada #1  BROCCOLI        130  California Grown Zucchini  SQUASH  1.0S  Bulk Oven Fresh  Dinner Rolls, Flour Scones, Crusty Rolls or Sesame  BUNS  piBulk Oven Fresh y<6 Varieties  MUFFINS  . ea.  for  Pronto - Z roll pack  PAPER TOWELS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  41  .  .1  1  fl  Pi.  M  I     ^  .._  _ *;  '1  I  M : 'I  .? _-< .1  Weston's Country Harvest ��� 5 Varieties ��� 675 gm  BREAD  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  ��_  Hostess ��� All Varieties - 200 gm  POTATO CHIPS  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Foremost Gourmet - 1 litre  EGG NOG  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Cards  Mott's - 1.36 litre  CLAMAT0 COCKTAIL  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card If  m  I  6.  Coast News, November 24,1986  ���-1  ! m  ��  J.  <. ���  Deckhand Ron Meyer was at work last week installing a blast freezer on the Arctic Fox. The ship is going  fishing for krili. ���Ray Smith photo  Roberts  Creek  Big weekend at Little Legion  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  It's a big weekend at the  Roberts Creek Legion. There's  entertainment both.Friday and  Saturday nights, the annual  homemade wine and beer contest, and the second annual  Grey Cup party.   .  Slim and the Pickups will be  playing their last gig together at  the Legion this weekend. Come  down for a good time boogey-  ing and say goodbye to drummer Mike before he heads  "down under". Members and  guests.  The wine and beer competition begins at 3 p.m. on Saturday. There are three categories  for the wine (red, white and  rose) and one category for the  beer. Bring a bottle of each wine  to be judged and three bottles of  beer. r  Incredibly, Stella; doesn't  have enough people to judge the  wines. That's hard to believe in  Roberts Creek! Phone her at  886-7370 to volunteer for this:  very pleasant duty. * ' V A. _���: y  -And starting at; 10 a.m. on  Sunday, a Grey Cujj. brunch of",  pancakes, eggs-, j sausage; and  bacon will be .served for the  modest price of'$2.50. The  game starts at 11. I'm informed  there will be three television  sets, one for the West, one for  the East, and one for "Who  Cares? It's an excuse for a party!"  ELECTION CONGRATS  Congratulations to Brett  McGillivray on his election to a  third term as Area D's Regional  Director. Obviously his record  spoke well for him.  Care Centre  asks for help  Carol Jefferies asked Sechelt  Council at last Wednesday's  meeting to make their support  of the TLC (Tender Loving  Care) Centre more tangible in  the way of a $1000 grant. Jefferies explained to council, that a  one time, start-up grant would  be arriving from the Canadian  Mental Health Association  before December 1, but that  would only be enough to pay  the rent for four months.  The $1000 that the centre was  requesting from Sechelt would  cover the cost of utilities and  phones for that time. "I just  need four months without  financial pressure to find out  and apply for government  grants that are available," she  pleaded.  The TLC Centre, which was  featured in last week's Coast  News, moved into the old  firehall on November 1 and is  operating with volunteer help.  When questioned about other  possible sources of revenue, Jef- .  feries assured council that she  would be approaching Gibsons  Council and various service  clubs in the immediate future.  Council referred the application to the Finance Committee.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Congratulations also to Allan  Crane for throwing his hat in  the ring and showing that  Roberts Creekers care enough  to make a contest.  Roberts Creekers will no  doubt receive some flak for  voting down dog control when  the rest of the areas wanted it.  We certainly have our share of  dog problems and would like to  see something done about it but  evidently not at the price  quoted.  FIREMEN'S BINGO  The Roberts Creek Firemen's  Annual Bingo is coming up on  December 6 for those wanting  to mark it on their calendars.  Tickets will be on sale soon.  BIRTHDAY ROAST  Andy Dube turned 50 recently and his friends couldn't let  the occasion slide by unnoticed.  They "roasted" him at a big  party at the Little Legion on  November 15.  Everybody   is   reported   to  have had a good time, especially  ,; the ones who got to throw a pie  yin^theguest x>f fhoitour's^fece.*'^  PENDER HOSPITALITY  The annual interdepartmental  dinner for the Volunteer  Firefighters on the Coast is  always eagerly anticipated but  never more so than when it's at  Pender Harbour. The Madeira  Park and Garden Bay Departments have a reputation for'  producing a feast of seafood  and this year's party exceeded"  all expectations.    There was everything from  prawns to shark and the  Roberts Creek contingent certainly did their best to eat their  share. Dancing wore some of it.,,  off but a midnight buffet undid  all the good exercise.  The   Pender   Harbour  guys  were super hosts and must be  complimented on their unceasr  ing hospitality. Thanks also toy  all the merchants arid businesses!,  who   donated   prizes   for   the.. .  costumes, skits, spot dances andy.  door prizes.  ������-'���'._. _ '����..- _       y y^',/1  Last of all, thank^ to the Gib^i V  sons crew for arranging the bus  and /putting up with-the rowdy  #^_ekefS|;6n the rideftotne.^if  Raffles  galore  by Ann Cook  Raffles, raffles, everywhere  and I have not a prize to show,  but I haven't given up, my  wallet is still jammed with raffle  tickets waiting for the draw.  Raffle winners at last week's  tea are Verla Sheppard who  won a lovely lace tablecloth. Al  McCance won a tea set and  Doris Jackson won the surprise  prize.  The cake raffle was won by  Donna Salter with door prizes  going to Pat Vaughan, Gloria  Fritz and Jean Gibson.  Though the weather did not  co-operate there were over 30  guests to do a little Christmas  shopping and join in the  farewell tea for Dorothy Silvey.  WELCOME HOME NAN  Nan White is home after a  very long,  I think she's been  gone three seasons, session with  ill health.  REMINDERS  This Wednesday is Pender  Harbour's branch of the Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital's  luncheon at the Lions Hall. You  are invited to come and bring a  friend. Elspeth Logan will be  there to accept donations for  the "In Lieu of Christmas  Cards" fund.  Area A Clinic Auxiliary  meeting on Monday, November  24. Plus, remember for  Christmas shopping, they hve  their Arts and Crafts Christmas  sale on December 6 at the  Madeira Park Community  Hall.  A reminder not to complain  about the weather as this time  last year we had snow and more  snow and cold, freezing weather  from about November 18 to  December 5.  Our little Thrift Store is open  every Wednesday. Doris is taking a break so I'll man the store  until this Wednesday.  BACKEDDY NEWS  Sunday, November 30, the  Backeddy will be having a Grey  Cup Party! If the Lion< are in  the Grey Cup, RK will have a  surprise for you.  . . .(jjfacJa.tf  :?V^?vj:^'fin:nJ^^  '"''ry ��� /���.'..���;.; :'^a86^:S8W: yy yo ���-;.';'''���.  NOTICE ���  MIDDLE POINT TO EGMONT AREA  REGULAR WEEKLY  GARBAGE PICKUP  Do you need this dependable service? If you would  )  like this reasonably priced service, please check (  and fill in below.  NAME:   ADDRESS:   PHONE:   i.:     ,  RATES: Two average size cans per household, per week, garbage must be in large plastic garbage bags and placed in can, then placed on accessable road side area  near your home or business.  Residential ��� $12.50 per month.  Commercial - rates available on request  PLEASE RETURN COMPLETED QUESTIONNAIRE  BY DECEMBER 6 TO:     DISPOSAL OFFER  BOX 397  MADEIRA PARK, BC  VON 2H0  GIFTS GALORE  AT  The Landing General Store  Crabtree 6 Evelyn.���.���.'.. r.-i��_T  LONDON    -    ������-..���,���>:   ���_  mmmwm^**  -f  wm  Selby's Toffees & Brittle  Crabtree & Evelyn Soaps & Comestibles  Specialty Teas & Coffees  and of course  Our Famous Gift Baskets  ������it un/f{  -    886-2818'   *���  Gibsons Landing, BC  -_*���  JL  ...,.!..  i.   .V... (...Wji? ...  :.*/&#/# ^'<  j?.-.  Highlights of Changes  to 1987  Autoplan  Effective January 1,1987  For the majority, increases will be under  $25. About a quarter of a million will pay  between $26 and $50 more. For about 5,000  commercial vehicles with larger premiums  than private passenger cars, the increase  will be over $50.  For many motorists, an increase inThird  Party Legal Liability premiums will be offset  to some extent by a reduction in the cost of  Collision coverage. Those whodo not carry  Collision will be most affected by the premium increases. <  Liability Limits  A limit of $15 million Third Party Legal  Liability is now available for all vehicles.  Weekly Payments Increase  The weekly "No-Fault" payments for disability or death increase from $130 to $145  for victims of accidents occurring on or  after January 1,1987.  Weekly dependent survivor payments  increase from $30 to $35 for victims of  accidents occurring on or after January 1,  1987.  Equipment of a Motor Vehicle  Revised coverage will apply to new and  renewal policies issued on or after January 1,  1987 for most private passenger and light  commercial vehicles. Attached equipment  supplied by or available from the vehicle  manufacturer is automatically covered with  no dollar limit.  Coverage for equipment not supplied  by or available from the vehicle manufacturer has dollar limits:  ��� a $500 limit applies to coverage for permanently attached sound and communication equipment;  ��� a $1,000 limit applies to coverage for any  other permanently attached equipment.  e.g., special paint finish and canopies.  Where it is of benefit to the motorist, the  new additional coverage will also apply to  existing 1986 policies for accidents occurring on or after January 1,1987.  Some premium comparisons for motorists with a four year claim-free discount:  Medium priced  vehicle  Lower Mainland  Vancouv  er Island  FraserValley and  Northern B.C.  South  Central and North  Southern Interior  1985  1986  1987  1985  1986  1987  1985  1986  1987  1985  1986  1987  1985  1986  1987  Pleasure use only  $441  $402  $426  $361  $329  $349  $381  $348  $370  $368  $335  $355  $406  $368  $390  To or From Work  543  500  527  445  410  432  469  433  456  453  417  439  501  459  482  Business use  666  553  571  546  453  467  575  479  494,  556  461  475  619  511  525  1987 AUTOPLAN  MOTORIST KIT  Information at  your fingertips!  Pick up your copy  from any Autoplan  agent or Motor  Licence Office.  ���  INSURANCE  CORPORATION  OF BRITISH COLUMBIA Coast News, November 24,1986  s Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  Renowned Canadian Poet Dorothy Livesay was at Chatelech last week speaking at a Continuing Education dinner. Her subject was "Making a Difference", on women in the peace movement.  $:������ ���John Burnside photo  The November meeting of  the Gibsojis Kiwanis Care Auxiliary on Wednesday, November  19 was chaired by Marge  Wheeler with 21 members present and Cathy Baxter, head  nurse. Before the meeting  started Mrs. Marie Clarke gave  a few words of thanks on behalf  of the residents, which were  greatly appreciated by all present.  After the minutes and various.  committee reports were read,  the most successful results of  the Bazaar were announced. It  was then immediately decided  to have next year's Bazaar at  Sunnycrest Mall again the first  Saturday of November, 1987.  Trudy Holding has volunteered to take over the corsages  for the months of January and  February  from  Celia Media,  who is away much of the time  on business.  The winners of the Bazaar  Prizes were: Food Hamper,  Sonja Glassford; Table Cloth  ensemble, Mickie Holland.  It was decided we will  decorate the home on Monday,  December 8 starting at 7 p.m.  Marge Wheeler kindly volunteered her house for a Pot-  luck Christmas Party on December 10. All members are invited to attend. This will also be  our final meeting for 1987.  There are  millions of  reasons to  send UNICEF  cards...and all  of them are children.  r"yyi_c  :.          I  \\          1  ���I  s  5 '   1  '1       1  ���\      I  ; J            1  o  it            f  -���I  k<            I  1  ..    I  1  .�� . t  .*          I  1  !| ���  1  i  i  1  iv).;      g  t  $      1  1  t-i ���    1  1  ���i  .?*���    ��� 9  i  i  \t A  UNICEF������   .   ..  British Columbia \.��  435 West Hastings St.  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 1L4  Telephone (604) 687-9096  Or call toll-free 1 -800-268-6364  %  TrNPhoto's  30 DAY PRICE PROTECTION!  guarantees that if the camera, lens, binoculars or scope  you purchased from Trl-Photo is advertised within 30 days  for less, we will refund the difference - more details at the  store.  I___L  Sechelt Scenario  Arts Council Crafts Fair time  _..&  bv Peggy Connor, 885-9347  rrhe event you have all been  waiting for! The annual  Christmas Craft lair put on by  thp Sunshine Coast Arts Council*.  ^Saturday, November 29 in  the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall. H) a.m. U} 4 p.m.  is .he time and place of the big  event.  f These are very special quality  crftfts made on the Sunshine  (.juist. Delicious home baking  will also be available.  \The Arts Council has planned  aerogram through the day to  entertain the children. Face  painting all dav. and at 11 a.m.  u\ 11:30, Cuddles the Clown  wjll be there. The Magic Show  starts at 1 p.m. to 1:30 with a  newcomer to the coast, .Ian  Brenda. At 2 p.m. to 2:30 Ambassador Primrose from Clown  T6wn will be there to delight the  ypung and old.  _ Then from 2:30 on it will be  C fhristmas carols to the music of  Arlitie Collins on the accordion.  TJiat is until 3 p.m. when that  great favourite Stephen Hubert  will sing until 4 p.m.  SJFJCHELT AUXILIARY  lAnnual meeting and  Christmas luncheon of the  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  hlospital Auxiliary will be held  oil Sunday, December 8. The  niceting will begin at 11 a.m.  With election of officers for  1?87.  J All members are urged to attend. The place is Pebbles  Restaurant   in   the   Driftwood  inn  Please   phone' Muriel   Hut  chison' at  885-5639 by Thursday, December. 4. if you plan to  attend. Cost for lunch is $7.50.  SKCHKIT  KI-KMKNTARY  Parents arc taking a great in-.  terest in the school as seen by  the invitation to comment how  the school was functioning. The  positive tone of observations  and suggestions was appreciated.  People are asked not to park  or drive in the area around the  totem pole as this conflicts with  bus loading.  The response to the recent fall  fair has raised a goodly sum.  December    4    is    Parent-  Teacher    meeting    and    the  Christmas Concert is on December 17.  HOSPITAL UNION  All past members of the St.  Mary's Employees' Union are  invited to attend the Christmas ,  Dinner and party which will be  held on Monday, December 8,  6:30 p.m. at Greenecourt Hall.  The cost is $10. Advanced  reservations by December 3 are  available from Malis at  885-2837    or    Dorothv    at  885-2539.   B&P WOMEN  The November meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club was held at the Sechelt Inn  with Vice-President Jan Kennedy in the chair.  After the meeting Fran Ovens  displayed . how to make a  Christmas wreath' and table  decorations from Ann Lynn  Florist.  The Christmas party will be  held at the Aero Club on Tuesday,  December 9, call Myrna  _:  en Collins represented Al Baker at Gibsons Council last week in  e matter of Baker's beached boat. ���Ray Smith photo  Public Notice  REQUEST FOR SUBMISSIONS  B.C. FINFISH AQUACULTURE INQUIRY  The B.C. Government has appointed David Gillespie as  Chairman of an inquiry to prepare recommendations  on the following aspects of finfish aquaculture:  ��� effect on commercial fishery operations and markets  :   ��� environmental effects and effect on wild fish stock  ��� government approval and monitoring procedures  ;   ��� involvement of local government and interest groups  The Chairman invites opinions and submissions from  concerned local government, interest groups, industry  and the interested public on these matters before  November 30,1986. Written submissions may be forwarded to the address below or may be presented at  meetings scheduled for Sechelt, Prince Rupert,  Campbell River and Parksville. For more information  contact:  :   David Gillespie, Chairman  ;   B.C. Finfish Aquaculture Inquiry  ���   670-999 Canada Place  B C International Commercial Arbitration Centre  ;   Vancouver, B.C..V6C 2E2 (Tel. 684-2821)  Fdwardson at 885-2441 for further information.  WINTER FEST  Fashions and more fashions  to be shown at the Winter Fest  Fashion Show on Saturday,  December 6 at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall.  Entertainment will be presented as well  as men's and  women's fashions. Tickets are  available at Marlees.  All proceeds.go to the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, a group that  serves the needs ol ihe Sunshine  Coast.'  Here is a chance to do your  part and have an enjoyable  evening as well.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Nov. 21  6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st  9 75  9.75  10.50  10.75  11.00  11.25  2nd  11.00  12.0  13.0  V.R.M.  9.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  tot    .  zx^r^l  if*  m  I  :.;5  $���  is  _.  now  CH��?kin9  Chri*tmas  ��.*<��  V*  ��� Old Photo Reproduction  ��� All work done at store  Tri ���Photo  "NEXT DAY FILM SERVICE"  Teredo Square, Sechelt      885-2882  . _~i  S-       \  PRE CHRIS TMA S  i$  J  T4tmti  &  <&*  A*  **" ^ >  *\* ��>\o ��  ^  8  XV*  __*��  *��  *$p  $&  .*  <S*~      _o^��  ' %-_1 1a  <o��^_aA  v era*,  .,._*.  r-  f  s<  #  .���_isi_^  y  < *" _. **��+  _b��\^ _%r  ^  W  <p  ,+*  S-  ^  V  Sale Starts Nov. 24  All Sales final    Visa & M.C. Accepted  jf&vywrih  'ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE ^^  Visa & Mastercard Accepted       !Si  1---ipwl Mil III   IIHWWWWWWWWWW������BWW^" ,j iiii  J{c^m4  Qm&M&t    Trail Bay Centre   S85����3��0 ������^.-s-  f  4  A.  . -  j*-  J*  I  _  s.  I  g  _  8.  Coast News, November 24,1986  liii^iiM'i^K^^SS^^P  izens for November  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  You're likely to run into  November's Pender Persons in  some interesting places. Perhaps  one of them manned the ambulance for a fast trip to St.  Mary's, or greeted you with  refreshments at a meeting of the  Wildlife Society.  Pam and John Hedderson  are two quiet, hard-working  people whose capable, reliable  talents have supported a  number of Harbour community  groups for years.  You may know Pam's friendly smile from the Clinic or the  Bank of Montreal, and perhaps  John held the hose that kept  your chimney fire from becoming serious. The Red Balloon  Preschool,   Pender   Harbour  Church   Women,    Harbour  Lights   Orchestra   and   the  Diabetes Association are only a  few of the groups for which  Pam and/or John have worked.  Pam comes from a pioneer  family   in   Wood fibre,   while  John came from Ontario. The  Heddersons  were   the  second  couple married in St. Andrew's  Chruch,    and    their    two  daughters, Lisa and Julie, were  both baptized there.  Al! the work you do in the  Harbour has not gone unnoticed, Pam and John, and we want  you to know that we appreciate  you!  TAXI!  Keep the flyer that arrived in  your mail recently near the  phone, so you'll know the  number to call in case you need  a taxi.  The Harbour has long needed  a local, readily available taxi  sendee, and now Wayne Coleman, in conjunction with  Coast Taxi, has a lovely clean  car right here in Garden Bay.  Twenty-four hour service is  available through  the dispatcher,   so   keep   the   number,  885-3666 handy.  POT-LUCK DINNER  Even flickering lights and  stormy weather couldn't keep  students and their families from  having a great time at the  Pender Harbour Secondary  School's Pot-luck Dinner last  week.  A hungry crowd, including  our new trustee, Al Lloyd, enjoyed a delicious dinner, most  of which was prepared and served by Foods students under the  capable direction of Margaret  MacLaren, Home Economics  teacher.  Thanks   to   Marg   and   the  students for a super evening!  ENROLLMENT  After their participation in  Remembrance Day services, the  Pender Harbour Guides held an  enrollment for eight new  Guides; Jade Christian, Amo-  rena Roberts, Kim Struthers,  Pepi Smith, Kristen Howe,  Kristina Reagh, Amber Nelsen  and Sarah Malcolm.  The girls are off to camp next  weekend at Camp Olave. Wef  weather doesn't stop the Girl  Guides.  DON'T FORGET  The Pender Harbour Branch  of the Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital Annual Meeting and  Lunch on Wednesday, November 26, 11 a.m. at the Lions  Hall. Call Elspeth Logan now  for "In Lieu of Christmas  Cards", 883-2489.  Pender Harbour Lions  Casino and Bingo Nite,  November 29 at the Community  Hall. The fun starts at 7:30.  Add a can or two to the Food  Bank box in the IGA.  PHSS HONOUR ROLL  The following is a list of  Pender   Harbour   Secondary  School honour students for the  first term: Grade 12, Vipki  Wilkinson, Mike Szabadds;  Grade 11, Darren Vickers, Mike  Bathgate; Grade 10, Paula  Wellings, Suzanne Wilson, Jennifer Jones, Cherie Cochet;  Grade 9, Leanne Ross, Lori  Hewitt, Mona Gibson, Nicole  Gooldrup; Grade 8, Carla Wellings, Richard Wilson, Kirsten  Vader and Steven Fonts  Windstorm brings  Hydro warning  Call NOW to ensure a clean  carpet before Christmas  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  Recent windstorms have prompted B.C. Hydro to repeat its  warning to the public of the  hazards of downed power lines.  Anyone seeing a line down  should warn others to stay clear  and call Hydro immediately. No  attempt should be made to  move lines, even if they are  blocking a roadway.  "The public can't tell if the  wire is a high-voltage line or not  and wires that appear dead may  not be," says A.F. Polok, Acting District Manager.  The possibility of a power  line falling on a vehicle is of  special concern and motorists  should be aware of the proper  safety procedure.  "Stay where you are, warn  others to keep away from the  vehicle and have someone call  Hydro or the police," says  Polok. "You'll be safe as long  as you stay in the car, but if you  must get out, leap free of the car  with no part of you touching it  and the ground at the same  time."  ANNOUNCING A MEETING OF  ^RESIDENTS OF TUWANEK, SANDY HOOK=  and anyone concerned about the impact off  ^AQUACULTURE ON SECHELT INLET^^  WED., DEC. 3rd, 7:30 pm  Regional Board Office, Sechelt  For more info call: Judy Wilson 885-5714  Jack Marsden 885-2797  Skylights  Storm Windows  -wooden or  aluminum frames  -insulated glass  - free estimates  Windshields  - for trucks and cars  Mirrors  - custom work for home, business  Come to the most complete glass  shop on the Sunshine Coast  ELb-EH IrUb-fc-  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  tM��rr.'v.��:tr*-'-  Helping goaf ideasgrow in  communities all over B.C.  You can't meet the changing needs  of a growing community unless you  put down roots among the people you  serve. That's why Credit Unions have  more branches in more communities  in B.C. than any other financial institution. Because we're owned by the  members of the communities we serve,  we're part of the community, and its  concerns are our concerns.  Unlike other financial institutions,  Credit Unions keep their deposit base  working in the community, supporting  local businesses and sponsoring a  wide variety of community programs.  And like our communities, we're growing with pride-today, there are close to  300 branches of 130 Credit Unions,  both large and small, in 150 communities around B.C. Through their  local branches, almost one million  members enjoy the guaranteed security  and full range of competitive personal  services Credit Unions offer.  Pride and purpose. It's the seed of a  philosophy Credit Unions planted over  fifty years ago. And it's what keeps us  growing strong. _  Find out what your Credit Union  candoforyou.  :"���    ;���-r! ���.! Shorncliffe  elects  Coast News, November 24,1986  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary elected its new executive last week. See story below.  y\'  m*  St. Mary's Auxiliary  ____ executive _  by Peggy Connor  Hirace Rutherford of Hall-  moon Bay is the new president  of the, St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.   The   executive   were  elected by the membership on  November 17 at the fourth annual meeting of the auxiliary at  the Sechelt Legion.  [ The installation with the traditional candlelight ceremony  vas performed by regional representative   Sharon   Lawson  from   the   Lower   Mainland  '^'Region. Sharon belongs to the  Lions Gate Auxiliary. She was  assisted by past president Betty  Laidlaw.  _2.. Elected were Grace Ruther-  Mford as President; First Vice-  m President,  Peggy Gallos;  Se-  illcond   Vice-President,   Mary  m Macdonald;  Recording Secrets tary, Joan Rigby; Correspon-  pj|ding Secretary, Daisy Halliday;  ^Treasurer, Hugh Earl; Publici-  pity, Vivian Teeporten.  l5^   The old term of co-ordinating  .council is now history and the  fgroup   is   called, simply   St.  I Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.  Each area still has its bran-  fches, the working groups that  fare the mainstay of the auxiliary. All are working for the  ^good of the hospital and the  ^comfort of the patients,  came  from  ��**    Reports  fe| presidents of the branches, for  p* Pender Harbour, Jean Dale;  p| Halfmoon Bay, Mary Mac-  |||donald; Sechelt, Peggy Gallos;  ^Roberts Creek, Olive  !���� Nicholson; Gibsons, Jean  |g|Clark; and Hopkins Landing,  ^Margaret Nielson.  _  |$ This is the first year that the  || Thrift Shop and the Gift Shop  ^joined together for the election  \��of their officers by the whole  ^membership of the Auxiliary.  $&. The choice for the Thrift  was President, Dorothy  Vice-President,   Amy  gShop  jN^Bruce;  Zeron; Treasurer, Allison  Steele; Secretary, Billie  Rodgers; Executive Officer,  Mary Mcdonald.  The Thrift Shop is a big  money raiser for the auxiliary  and entails a great deal of work.  It is only with the help from all  the branches that, it is able to  operate.so effectively.  The Gift Shop contains the  work of many volunteers who  knit continually to keep up the  supply. The new executive are:  Chairman, Bunny Shupe; Vice-  Chairman, Mary Bannerman;  Secretary, Jean Frewin; Treasurer, Mary Henderson.  Joan McLeod is the auxiliary  representative on the St. Mary's  Hospital Society Board and as  such she brought greetings from  the board thanking the auxiliary  for their co-operation to help  the hospital attain its fourth  three-year accreditation.  Vivian Teeporten bowed out  as Volunteer Director as her two  year term was up. Vivian was so  well qualified for this job she  will be missed from this post.  Now the job is to find a  replacement. It is a very interesting .. ?wlunteer activity, ^  looking after tr.e^blunt<_%rs that  work in the hospital, seeing service is provided where it is needed. If you feel this is for you,  contact the president at  885-9672.  Special guests who came up  from North Vancouver for the  occasion were Bill and Pauline  Lamb. Pauline is second vice-  president for the Lower  Mainland and is running for  first vice of the B.C. Provincial  Association of Hospital Auxiliaries.  Pauline is a lady who pui in a  lot of time in volunteer hours  toward this hospital. The auxiliary appreciated this and made  a presentation gift to her and  Bill.  A recent addition to services  is the Loan cupboard previously  handled by the registered  nurses. It is now an auxiliary.  function headed by Bertie Hull,  with the help of several men  members.  The beautifully laid-out buffet lunch was by the Sechelt  Legion Ladies and much enjoyed by the 123 auxiliary members present.  Each branch contributed two  gifts that were drawn as door  prizes, then a draw from a  brown bag entitled the winner  to the floral arrangements on  the tables, the work of Carmen  Grassie.  Past president Betty Laidlaw  told the group that keeping  track of hours is very important  as it bears weight with the  government health department.  auxiliary  leaders,  by Peggy Jardine  At the annual General  Meeting of the Shorncliffe Auxiliary, November 18, the following slate of officers was elected:  President, Mrs. Frances  Fleming; First Vice-President,  Mrs. Nadine Scudamore; Second Vice-President, Mrs.  Peggy Jardine; Treasurer, Mrs.  Betty de Bruyn; and Treasurer,  Mrs. Kay LeQuime.V  ; Mr. Webster, the administrator of Shorncliffe, thanked  the volunteers for their help at  the facility during the past year,  he brought us up to date on the  recent developments at Shorn-  ycliffe.  Margaret Gemmell, our Volunteer Co-ordinator, reported  that 2225 hours had been worked by the volunteers at Shorncliffe during the past year.  Committee reports were read  i and all agreed that there is a  need for more active volunteers,  especially in hairdressing and  �� one-to-one visiting. There were  637 copies of the Shorncliffe  Newsletter printed last year by  the volunteers.  There is a happy hour every  .day,- weekly outings, cooking,  ^.crafts, games and bingo at least  once a week. The gift shop is  open three times a week, and we  also have monthly birthday parities for the residents. These.are  .some of the ways we help at the  facility. - ���  We also have in-service training fi|ms, and fire safety drills.  Our next meeting will be Tuesday, January 20, at 1:30 in the  Friendship Room at the Bethel  Baptist Church in Sechelt.  Please join with us. Our  Volunteer Co-ordihator may be  reached at 885-2677 for further  information.  CHRISTMAS POTTERY  SALE  Fri, Dec 5  Sat, Dec 6  Sun, Dec 7  7 pm -10 pm  10 am-5 pm  10 am -5 pm  OPENING NIGHT come and  join us for mulled wine  and Christmas goodies '  ^Gibspns  Ferry  Handcrafted by  PAT FORST  Studio, Charnberlin Rd. Gibsons B.C.  regular hours    Mon - Fri. 1-4 pm  886-2543  WE'RE  PLACES!  Watch for our ad next week  886-2000  Your  wm  NOTARY PUBLIC  SUNNYCREST MALL,  GIBSONS, B.C. VON 1V0  Centre  ___;  m  ___  Tourism courses  Two courses, one of which is  ft _ the only one of its kind offered  p. in Western Canada, will be  &| presented by Capilano College  \0 early in the new year. "  pjj The first course, which will be  |p tailored especially for the Sun-  j|| shine Coast, is "Events and At-  j**! tractions Management" and  ��$j will take place on the last two  sSJ Saturdays in January.  The second course, which will  take place on the last two Saturdays in February, is "Professional Tourism Management"  and is directed at those whose  business is related to the tourist  industry.  Those interested in either one  of these courses should call  Capilano College in Sechelt at  885-9310 for more information.  Weekly Super  Spirit with  QUADRA FLEX HEAD  $39900  Hand i vac  $6495  While quantities last  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES!!  TWO LOCATIONS   su_s_i__comthighway 6i8so_s   w___f_i.DPt.-P_i- sechelt  J.D .m scp; cd_.sfRucTioN  For the successful completion of  KERN'S PLiAZA, Gibsons  Thank You KEVIN RYAN of  COAST ARCHITECTURAL  GROUP  for the Design  9  Q  Q  Special thanks to JOHN DEW and his  dedicated crew for the endless hours and  special effort put into this project  Terry McBride  Lester Dickenson  Charlie Casperson  Jan Hansen  Bruce Chesterman  Many thanks to our local Subcontractors ���  Morrison Electric,;Marine Dr., Gibsons, 886-8557   Stan Hamilton T Bar Ceilings, Samron Rd.,  Sechelt, 885-5959    Seaside Plumbing, North Rd., Gibsons, 886-7017 Turenne Concrete  Pumping, Pratt Rd.; Gibsons,. 886-7022     Brooks & Miller Floor Coverings, 5707 Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-29>23     Roberts Creek Roofing, Lower Rd., Roberts Creek, 886-2108      Gibsons  Ready Mix, Veterans Rd., Gibsons, 886-8174  B.A. Blacktop, Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, 885-5151  Fiedler Bros. Contracting, Payne Rd., Gibsons, 886-2663     Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal,  1339 Wharf St., Sechelt, 885-2466     Elson Glass, Hwy 101 at Pratt Rd., Gibsons, 886-7359  John Enevoldson Welding, Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-9159     Coast Sign  KERN'S Home Furnishings  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Walter ft Beryl Kern  9:30-9:00, Mon -Sat.  12:00-5:00, Sun   ��t Hoi.  a*  a.  Q  IP  G��  Q  Q  Gibsons      886-8886  IN STORE FINA-iClNG  A VAIL ABLE 6 A C  __3sa_i-; IS  wtmrnm  ��� .  \x-  _  "* ,  ��  V.  ���   r l __ _fcaT_____l _�� . M-fc . ���   m   ���-  -���-��-��������� ��� ���"��� ** -�������������-"���-���>-^ ��-������-��� ��-������-_.������- ... ,_��� ._j ��---_._ ,._.. >..., ^y,... ,.-_��� - ..   . .   .,, .. ���v-    -r    ��-���    -.  V      *.     ~  Coast News, November 24,1986  Holmes researches  child abuse aid  It was Gibsons vs. Sechelt in minor soccer last week and Sechelt boys and girls won handily"- this time.  ���Ray Smith photo  H a If moon Bay H appenings  Tribute to Erin  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Four hundred students at  Chatelech Secondary School  assembled on Thursday morning for a time to remember and  to pay tribute to their friend  Erin Kelly. The students spoke  of the many 'neat' things he had  done and of how much his  friendship had meant to them.  Emphasis was .placed on the  fact that Erin's school friends  never thought of him as the  fellow in the wheelchair, he was  just one of the gang!  Erin's mother Katherine,  spoke on behalf of the bereaved  family expressing their gratitude  for the loving and caring shown  by his friends and teachers.  She asked them to get over  their grieving soon and to  remember Erin with happiness  as he would have wanted ihem  to do. More importantly, tb get  back with new enthusiasm to  their studies' for graduation.  "Go for it and achieve your  goals," she said. What better  advice could she have given to  these young people.  -" I ast Saturday's -pub night  saw some 30 -members and1  friends 'getting together for a  social evening and a pleasant  evening was enjoyed.  1 Ne.xt affair [s, of course, jlic.  Christmas dinners on Decc'ri'iber '���  12 and 13. Friday is;the evening  for those who prefer not to  dance but enjoy a line meal with  gbod friends. There will, of  course, be music, carol singing  and a pleasant evening for all.  Saturday is the night for all  the gang who like^to. party and  dance into the wee small hours.  For more information and to-  arranue for tickets uive Marti  Vorlev a call at 885-9032.  A JOB WKI L DONK  A local tradesman, Ben  Robinson, together with two  friends have been busy giving of  their time and skill to make a  big improvement to the ballon  Cooper's Green.  They recently installed a  wooden floor which will be  much appreciated by the local  Brownies, Cubs and other  groups ,who use the hall.  Materials were provided by the  Regional Board.  Improvements arc gradually  laking place .in the park area  and it is being much enjoyed by  all we locals.  POST OFFICK CH/\NGK      /  As many of you are aware,'  the local post offices have been  '- Instructed' "to -cut. down' theirs  opening timcyby 'one hour per-  ��� week ..Therefore, the Halfmotm  Bav  Post  Office will  no\\-_5e  open from 10 to 11:30 a.rfi. m-  .,., Mead "of the-previous 12:30 on  _., .vSaMt4u___Qr^~r~  Davis Bay News tt Views  Erin's passing  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  KRIN KKI I V  Everyone who ever attended  a fund raising e\ent for Erin  Kelly felt a \ery real interest in  his health and progress. We  therefore, feel his sudden passing with grief and much sym-  pathv for his familv.  THKY'RK BAC K!  On the brighter side. Myrtle  Riou \ is up and around, e\cn  driving again after a serioi's  lung operation.  Bob Barclay is also back in  high gear after a few days in .  hospital.   Congratulations   to  both of you, Myrtle and Bob,  good to see you home.  CRAFT SALE  December 6 from 10 a.m. to  V p.m., there is going to be a  Craft Sale in the Wilson Creek  Hall, 5123 Davis Bay Road.Jca  will be served by the Wiison  Creek Library Association and  the door prize proceeds go to  the Elves Club. Tickets for that  arc three for 25 cents.  Tables are $5 each and can be  booked  bv  phoning  Hilda at  885-9863. Crafts onlv please.  WHALK SIGHTING  Anyone   .see    the    whales  reported to have gone through  Davis Bay lately? Sorry I missed  thcnl.  CRIB ANYONK?  Whatever happened to all the  cribbage players?- Jack Bushcll  turns up faithfully,at the Community Hall every Friday at 1  p.m. just waiting for a game.  However, no one shows any interest. 1 ct's get together for the  winter.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  EFFECTIVE: September 15th - December 2nd  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Masters  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am -10:00 am  10:00 am-11:00 am  11:00 am-11:30 am  11:30 am: 1:00 pm  3:30 pm - 7:30 pm  7:30 pm - 8:30 pm  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  THURSDAY  '��� 2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm :3:30 pm  3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  6:30 prrir 8:00 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+     .  Senior Swim  Back Care  Adapted  Aquatics  Lessons  Public Swim  9:30 am-10:30 am  10:10 am-11:30 am  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  FRIDAY  Early Bird 6:30 am - 8:30 am  Aqua Fit 9:00 am-10:00 am  Fit & 50+ 10:00 am -10:30 am.  Seniors Swim10:30 am -11:30 am  Noon Swim 11:30 am-1:00 pm  Public Swim 3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  Teens Only 7:30 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  Public Swim     1:30 pm-4:00 pm  Public Swim     7:00 pm-8:30 pm  SUNDAY  Family Swim    1:00 pm -3:30 pm  Public Swim     3:30 pm - 5:00 pm  NOW AVAILABLE! LENGTH SWIM FOR ADULTS, Mon. and Wed.  evening, 8:30-9:30 p.m. following Masters.  CALL US '  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  ���p_q__flHH_HHP__Bp__H  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  et  BAJStor*  Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly  School superintendent Art  Holmes will be lookng into applying for money from the  Ministry of Education for the  purpose of buying more Child  Abuse Research and Education  (CARE) kits and training  teachers throughout the district  to use them. Trustees instructed  Holmes to get the information  at Tuesday's School Board  meeting after Dave Mewhort  brought up an October 14 news  release from Tony Brummet,  Minister of Education.  In the release Brummet announced that' sThe ministry will  provide school districts and independent schools with curriculum materials to implement  or expand child abuse prevention programs in their schools.  A process will be worked out  for providing necessary in-  service training for teachers and  administrators to use the  materials effectively."  Mewhort also talked about  Courtenay's program which involved training all the teachers  in the district, not only those  who would be using the kits, in  order to increase the awareness  level   throughout   the   school  system. All the trustees were enthusiastic about that approach  to the problem that has haunted  the Sunshine Coast school  district for the past two years.  RESUMES  86-3436  One Day Service  (Word Processing)  iCLASSIC OFFICE AUTOMATfflMJ  .-���' .  *  <$&  of fte  >7_V.|  jfT0!_l  Q  Hdidaij SeaMut  !_-  'wo  _a_[  i_;��  y/f)  at 8:30 o'clock Saturday evening  December 6, 1986  Elphinstone High School Gymnasium  Tickets $8 each - $15/coup!e u,n!  available from Chamber of Commerce ���������-'iii  and local merchants 'i,rl  NO-HOST BAR SORRY, NO MINORS1'8-rn  &HORD'OUVRES ��� INQUIRIES: 886-2325   '��Ii  Sponsored by the Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce____J/<1  m  CH RISTM AS  <_Jto     i    .        -        K_,-  ' t-\~-<^.���  ' V \-  '. .urn  1'-- _*_!  II  ._'!;-,jv. ������>"��> ������Vi\':i\ -j'Bi  /������..   y|.i-.'/ .vttb'". |  '��������� '..:��� .>i 'i ���  '^"^  DATE  NOVEMBER  30/86  Sunday  TIME  12 pm-4 pm  GREAT  GIFT  IDEAS AT  SAVINGS  FUN FILLED  SURPRISES FOR  ALL IN THE  FAMILY  SAVE  DISCOUNT  WILL BE GIVEN ON ALL  MERCHANDISE  PURCHASED  SUNNYCREST MALL  886-9413 .Book corner  Coast News, November 24,1986  11.  *9  fc_  BERTS CREEK  E DEPARTMENT  ^    by Montague Royal  There have been many books  and articles written about Jack  Kerouac, the tragically flawed  genius who churned out over 20  bijfbks in as many years, knew  "Tjseting fame in the late  s/early 60's and died in  >Tida in 1%9, a lonely, embit-  tfe^d alcoholic.  JjKerouac, who single handed-  ly^ (and inadvertently), spearheaded the literary phenomenon  called the Beat Generation  which exploded into the Hippie  liloyement of the latter 60's,  became a hapless victim of his  4 wri notoriety. Much like Dylan  'fhomas and other bibulous  Writers before him, success was  fCerbuac's downfall. He was  (^uite unable to cope with his  own, self-created myth.  { Tom Cl&rk, a published poet  and novelist himself, has written  the most sympathetic and searching account yet of Kerouac's  manic journey along a road of  dreams and reality that led, in  ihe   end,  to estrangement,  disillusionment and death. The  b^ok is entitled simply Jack  Kerouac (Harcourt Brace  |&vanovitch) and Clark, in  !|feping with the unvarnished ti-  jj__, eschews both sentimentality  echelt  and hero-worship to paint a  graphic picture of a highly  talented, dangerously naive  writer who jousted with his own  demons and lost.  Clark divides his book into  five sections: 'Visions in the  Lowell Night', 'A Wild Road',  'Writer', 'Wandering Bhikku'  and 'Fame'. This ground has  been covered many times before  but Clark brings a poet's intuition to Kerouac's stumbling  saga.  The device of separating  Kerouac's life into five stages is  a logical one and it works well.  The first section deals with his  working-class, mill-town chM-  hood, a. dream haunted, generally happy period, marred by  the death of his sickly older  brother, Gerard. Kerouac  would mine these early years for  several of his books, including  the surreal fantasy, Doctor Sax.  The second part covers  Kerouac's earliest writing at^  tempts, his move to New York,  initial contact with such pivotal  friends as Allen Ginsberg,  William Burroughs and most  importantly, the wild Denver  street product, Neal Cassady,.  who lived his life in overdrive  and would provide inspiration  for two of the writer's best  by Larry Grafton  j$lrhis will be my last column  ���*���k"  utnnir  ;ipr to the big fund raiser of  | year, our annual Christmas  zaar on November 29 at 1:30  hall. Our craft people  ljj||c been meeting each Thurs-  cfip' morning at 10 a.m. in the  !jit|l since our Spring Tea in  $$rch (with the exception of  s|_|irse, of the summer months).  (M^ach individual does 'their  i$g[i. thing'. Novelty ideas of all  pads simply appear and these  ffas are taken up by those who  to participate.  ipTie more people who par-  _fpate,  of course,  the more  |as   are  generated   and   the  j|re items are produced. Each  jiirsday, with few exceptions,  __. the same stalwarts who sit  ""���ton to produce the items that  Igjsold to produce funds which  )efit the entire membership  if more of our membership  iffiin and ladies knew how much  t!5$i, laughter, companionship,  ��f,   took   place   during   the  _ Jjrse of these, craft meetings,  Ij&yi sure they'd at last come in  ;tml see what is going on.  j&You,  you,  you,  and  you!  V^y don't  you  try it  some  tjptirsday morning. You'll have  ap.up of tea or coffee and a  c$f>kie about 10:30 and usually  a*|roup of. us go to the Pebbles  IjSif   lunch   at    noon,   good  teUbwship, interesting conversa-  __-_*__.& _ ���  and get  to  know your  !0w members by their first  es. Come on now, let's do  Seniors  As mentioned last week, a tin  of something for the hamper,  prizes for the Lucky 7 Bottle  and grab bag items marked as  to gender and price will be appreciated. Saturday morning  will be a busy time.at the hall  setting out the goodies and pricing them.  At our General Meeting on  November 20, a new slate of officers were elected. They were:  President, Mr. Gerry  Chailler; First Vice-President,  Mr. Mike Timms; Second Vice-  President, Mr. Ernie Wiggins;  Secretary, Mrs. Rita Stansfield;  Treasurer, Mr. John Johnson;  Director ML^John Miller,  MrsfssBeTty^^li, .aiid   Mr.  Heiirv Gardiner. Vy;  ' ��� ��� ������.���_#  Notice of motion was served  in writing for a change to the  Constitution to increase the  Directors from three to five  because of large membership.  This will be voted on at the  December meeting and will require two-thirds majority of the  members present to carry. After  the election of the two new  Directors, the full slate of Officers will be installed as they  will take over in January 1987.  December is sneaking up on  us so if you intend to participate  in the Christmas Dinner either  contact Kav McKenzie or phone  her at 885-3184 before  December 4 for a reservation;  so she can advise the caterers.  At last count we were nearing  the 100 mark.  Wk  W  ��*-_���__  Holy Tea and Bazaar December 6, Gibsons United Church Kail, 2-3:30 pm, Admission $1.00, children 50��  '������ Christmas Bazaar & Bake Sate at St. Mary's Church, Hwy 101, Gibsons, Sat..  ������-, Dec. 6, 10-3.  Christmas Bake & Craft Sale, St. Bartholomew's Anglican Church, Sat., Nov. 29,  10-2 p.m. in Sunnycrest Mall.  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club for dancing, pot-luck dinners & other social  events. Christmas dinner Dec. 6. Phone 886-3364 or 886-3855.  Coast Cable 11 is presenting a TELETHON to raise money for the Elves Club  ��� Christmas Hamper Fund. Three phone lines for pledges, 886-8565. December 6,  1986,10 am - 6 pm.  The Cancer Support Group will meet on Monday, Dec. 1 at 1:30 pm in the Activity  Room of the Royal Terraces. All welcome.  , RNABC Dinner Meeting Thurs., Dec. 4, 6:30 pm, Andy's Restaurant in Gibsons. ,  -Speaker: Doreen McConachie, Midwifery in Britain. 7:45 pm.  Tetrahedron Ski Club "Snow Show '86" Date: Wed., Dec. 3rd, 7:30 pm to 9:30  pm, Roberts Creek Community Use Room.  There wiB be a new Thrift Store opening Tues., Dec. 2nd in the KLD Hall in lower  Gibsons. Hours of business will be 10 am - 4 pm, Tues. through Saturday. Proceeds will go toward Gibsons Food Bank - watch for opening soon.  : Sunshine Coast Arts Council Christmas Craft Fair Saturday, November 29, Sechelt  Indian Band Hall, 10 am - 4 pm.  The Hopkins Branch of St. Maiy's Hospital Auxiliary is holding a Christmas Bake  Sale on Friday, Nov. 28 at 10 am in the Sunnycrest Mall.  Suncoast Stroke Club: A support group with follow-up therapy for stroke victims.  Meets weekly at Greenecourt, Friday,  10 am. For Information telephone  885-9791.  aibsons Legion Branch 109 Ladies' Auxiliary will be holding a Christmas Bazaar  Stfurdayi December 6,1 - 3:00 p.m.  OAPO #38 Weekly Bingo starts November 6 at 7:15 p.m. with early bird then  regular bonanza.then bingo. Meet us at Harmony Hall with all paper bingos.  Everyone welcome.  Duplicate Bridge - Tuesday, 7:15 p.m. at Golf Club. For information 886-9785.  Chess - Monday, 7 p.m. at Alano Club, Kiwanis Way, Gibsons. 886-9785 for information.      ;  books, On the Road and Visions of Cody. Kerouac took his  first cross-country journeys during this period. Eventually, he  wrote and published his first  novel, a conventional work called The Town and the City.  The book made only a minor  stir. Kerouac continued to travel  and write. Gradually, he evolv-.  ed the method of sketch-writ.  ing, he called "spontaneous  prose", which became respectively, On the Road and Visohs  of Cody. This phase of his life is  .^rait;'-''Wlth^:-:uhder.'y;the title  f^'Writer'.^-'y;"'';���:'":i;-r\y <���'.������������.-  The fourth section of the  book, 'Wandering Bhikku',  covers Kerouac's several year  obsession with Buddhism. He  dreamed of a 'rucksack revolution" and hung out with poet  and Chinese scholar, Gary  Snyder. Ths dalliance resulted  in The Dharma Bums and two  books on Buddhism which have  never been published.  'Fame', the final segment,  begins with the long-delayed  publication of On the Road in  1957, that rocketed Kerouac to  instant notoriety. Ironically,  Kerouac found himself quite incapable of dealing with the  turmoil of being a cult figure.  This was compounded by the  fact that his work, while highly  popular with the general reader^  was svaged by the so-called  literary establishment. Each  subsequent book that Kerouac  published was subjected to  critical abuse and inevitably, his  cult status waned also. Always a  heavy drinker, the embittered  writer retreated further into  alcohol and died a forlorn death (  at 47.  In the perverse way of things,  Jack Kerouac today, has received his posthumous due and is  now recognized by most critics  as the. important American  writer he sincerely believed he  was.  Tom Clark fleshes but  Kerouac's legend with much  new data and draws a more  honest picture of the hag-ridden  "King of the Beasts", than any  of his previous biographers.  The book also contains a wealth  of previously unpublished  photographs. It is a must for  anyone interested in modern  literature and one man's troubled journey through its wilder  reaches.  Bingo  Saturday,  December 6, 1986  Roberts Creek Community, Hall  _  Cards - 3 for *5��?   Dobrs open 6 prrii  OPEN HOUSE  Jf_^  Sunday, Nov. 30th, 10-4 pm  OFF  ^ ONE DAY  U ONLY!  POINSETTIAS  4" ��� 6" - 8" ��� 10"  POTS  10��/<  SILK CHRISTMAS  ARRANGEMENTS  (Wreaths Etc.)  r  OPEN  7 days:  A WEEK  ���^  Mon.-Sat. 9-5:30  Sun. 10-4  686-9889  LIVE & CUT  CHRISTMAS TREES  FRESH FLOWER  ARRANGEMENTS  for a// occasions  NORTH RD.   ��  REED RD.  TO FERRY  We'reeasy to find  CHAMBERLIN RD.    and well worth it  OFF NORTH RD.  Iiii  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL NOV. 29,1986  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9413  INTIMATE LOOKS  FOR CHRISTMAS  13  I  w  A long, lovely gift idea  richly styled with  smooth, satin highlights!  All-over 'diamond' pattern adds an attractive  touch! Cotton/polyester  in sizes: S, M, L.  Cozy, cuddly 2-piece  French terry lounging pyjamas with fleece lining,  and shaker knit collar and  cuffs! Ih a very cerrrfort-  abJe acrylic knit! Pink/  Blue and Blue/Pink in  sizes: S, M, L.  LADIES'PRINTED  SATIN TEDDY OR  BABY DOLL  REG. $15.99  Your Choice  4 A.99  ��� _l~ Teddv  ��� _Bor 2-piece  baby doll  Alluring blade nightwear  colorfully enhanced by a  lovely rose print, spaghetti  straps and lace! Baby doll  comes with matching solid  black satin tap' pants.  GREAT LOOKS COST LESS AT SAAN!  R_________X_-B_B__t  .* _-__.- _-__r -__;  .!!____.'J .'_>_#_'*..__.     __���  'T 12.  Coast News, November 24,1986  J'i !  . I  i-  i  i; i  i', i  !!!  Lome Blain was proud of his optimistically blooming Easter Lily.  This week the poor misguided bloomer met the winds and rains of  November. ���fey Strife photo  George     in     Gibsons  Hikers and  ur.aed.to-  care  ___  !>'������'���  If  !i   i .  'in  8?:  ���*������  i,  _v  _f-  _ ���  �����".  *#-  V;>-;  *..  *  :  . !������>���  .  ��� ���"  ? ��� _  / ���  .' ���;  Y ���.  I'.'.  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "The eight kilometers of  trails aren't top hard to follow,  but we'll be putting up more  markers next summer season."  Paul Harper of the B.C.  Forest Service was speaking  about the Mount Richardson  and Gray Creek Recreation area  out of Sechelt. He added that it  is to everyone's benefit to -in-  quire about conditions before  .. Venturing tip there.  ''Because there are all kinds of  trails in ourv. mountains here^prv  _ffe: Sunshine Coast, the book-*  Hiking Trails of the Sunshine  ICbjaist lists; nearly 30, and cross-  co.Utttry.  skiers   will   likely  develop   others, ywe   asfjced  members of bur: o\yn Search  and Rescue team about precautions hikers -and skiers could  well observe.        v.y;y*'_. ���"���.:'  /'���, "First; things leave iilfbfrha- ^  tion of vvihere you're;going,'' '  said Bill Lawscm^  drdinatqry^'iartd when oh the  /trajj.^iH^  get disoriented, stay put_ You  are much easier to find i f you  do.."/'-.'.- --'.y .;���":���: \; ..'.".  He added, "Conserve your  body heat. It is to be hoped you  have a space blanket with you,  or a.big plastic bag to make a  poncho. At least huddle in any  shelter you can find and keep  -dry. You lose heat 200 times as  fast when wet."  Arid Gordie Skertchly gave us  a few more tips. "Take a map  with you when hiking, and a  compass. And take matches and  a candle." '  Not much extra baggage is it?  Oh, and load up with common  sense.       y  Some of the Search and  Rescue team highly recommend  the booklet Wilderness Survival  published by the B.C. Forest  Service, a manual on enjoying  the outdoors and staying alive.  It is a small encyclopedia of  information on survival  psychology, finding direction,  and using signals to name just a  few topics. Take a copy along to  read-while you await .the Rescue  team.  THRIFTY NIFTIES  Gwen Robertson has told us  that a group of volunteers will  open a Thrift Store on  December 2, their aim to aid the  Food Bank.  Their shop will be located  above Ken's Lucky Dollar.  There will be a tea and a fashion  show of "thrifty nifties" on  opening day.  "The store will also provide  some training in merchandising  and record keeping for those  who could do with the encouragement of jobs," said  Gwen.  y. The Thrift Store is looking  for donations of usable items  for its stock. Anything to spare?  GRAD NEWS  Two Elphinstone grads who  have been schoolmates and  friends for 20 years held their  own anniversary get-together  recently.  Jamie McPhedran is present  ly a secretary for Micro-Tel in  Burnaby, and Geraldine Fyles is  head Of the art department of  Stelmack Graphics in North  Vancouver, a company she has  been with since graduating in  1979 from Capilano College:  HISTORIC PHOTO  A photo by Helen McCall of  the 1939 unveiling of the  cenotaph in Seaview Cemetery  has just come to hand, courtesy  of Ross Gibson.  Ross says the cemetery came  into   existence   in   1937.   His  ;|moJh^. &Isa^?ll!e ;.Gitaon .arid  William teridgemariw&e founding   directors   of   Seatfieto  Cemetery,   and   that   Claire  Chamberjin worked on the cori:  structipn of the "cenotaph.. _   >  ":';''v_tog!icah-.'Bi.shpii. JDeponsief 7  assisted by the Reverend Harry  Watt of St. Bartholomew's, officiated^ at    the   unveiling  ���ceremony.'; ������ y.;,.y'"y..  ; "Of a nubmer of Gibsons and  District residents attending the  unveiling, Ross has recognized  three in the McColl photo; Bob  Telford, Harry Bartle and Alan  Nevins. . ������...'���'  Ross sent this photo and  observations to correct information that appeared in the  Legion, the national magazine  of the Royal Canadian Legion.  The important point about the  re-dedication of this cenotaph,  Ross agrees, is that it is not  forgotten and is being  thoughtfully cared for.  MORE ON 'BURMESE'  A postscript to the item in  this corner last week concerning  the RCMP's gift of the mare,  'Burmese', to Queen Elizabeth.  "Just one little error in last  week's item," said Inspector  Dick Smith, returned briefly to  Gibsons to move his family to  Ottawa. "You say the sire was  of equable temperament.  Wrong! That stallion was the  meanest, most uncertain animal  I came across in rriy time with  the ride."  Those weren't quite the inspector's words but they are a  discreet interpretation.  Back to Coast Books  (formerly the NDP Bookstore)  and a peek in the Kelly's book,  The Horses of the Royal Canadian Mounted Police. And the  text plainly says 'Burmese's' sire  was even-tempered.  Timber sale  A tender opening on a standing timber sale on five acres of  town property at the top of  Henry Road will be decided at a  Town of Gibsons meeting,  December 2.  "I just want to make sure  that a minimum figure of  $15,000 is what the timber is  ^worth," said Alderman Norm  Peterson. "There should be  some input from the taxpayers  of Gibsons and I want to see if  there's an environmental impact."  . Petersori is seeking the input  of a government scaler to walk  the property.  Ken's  '���"���' ':������ theser.^dvet1ised^ii_m.sr -y.-yl  SAVE ON these SUPER VALVES  Open   9 a-m- titl^  y  :1>.��?'BSSJ_._,  .������!~'y:y *-_r'^'-:i;-.'iv.��v._?fe.,  *"��-_;..,4.i.^.��.��yTy.t 5.fs_  )_&. _?i ��� '_>_.*5__HJj  California  2  lb. bag,  B.C* Anjou  orniaGreen Leaf & Romaine  Imported  CARROTS  lb.  ea.  ��� __S��)  5  lb. cello bag  1.39  Imported  SPINACH  ���  ���. ���  .   ���  10 oz. cello bag  Imported Whtte^ijjg  lb.  ,99  .39  " _rv   ���'V'E-  ��� .     _ _  KttftCheestf  miX~_450 gm I ���  a    Regular, Extra Spicy  Upton Chicken Noodle  Lb-Gal  lY^rtu.:  P&-JT  iiQsQpm^M  Kellogg's - Fruit Loops & Frosted Flakes  2.29  ..425&525gm  Ryvita  ��� .; 0;  jgm  .95  miX . 2's, 132  Krakaus Dill  15/2.35  Cloverleaf Flaked White  IUI18 184gm\^t  Heinz - 3 Varieties  D63I1S  ...398 ml b/O  Betty Crocker  _^ ..   ...450gm   I iSfSI  Robin Hood        ^  tmtMJ\................. .540gm   I ��� D9  Duncan Hines -Assorted Varieties  cake  mixes  Krqft  1.59  ���a.;  ...520 gm  butter  !750gm  1.49  2.49  bread     200 gm  Nabob Deluxe  tea bags   4009m4.77  Catelli  lasagna    500 9m 1.47  Sunrype White Label  apple juice     , .88  Fortune  smoked  oysters........ 204 gm ���so  Shampoo/Conditioner  Unicure      .450mim 88  SaUCe   ....   AOOmldLmC^  Regular or Classic  Coca-Cola  Regular or Diet  Ginger Ale   750 mi.88  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do itipre for you  {ytiiimXp  Deli and Health  jfbobss  Fresh  886-2936  MARYS  VARIETY  Men's Jogging  Shoes  $15"  > Gibsons Harbour,  next to Shell Station  886-8077     J   Styles & Smiles  Beauty Salon  For carefree styles and  precision trimming...  we are the ones to see.  Phone now for an appointment  In the LoWer Village  Show Piece  Gallery  . Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  OPEN HOUSE  SOCIAL  meet the artists  Thurs., Nov. 27, 7-9 pm  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, November 24; 1986  13.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  8S6-2257  'fftiii^^  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.       We reserve the right to limit quantities  DOLLAR  Prices effecti  %g&9L~  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  accept  ��.IN      ,  I  HI   y -.  <�����  '..- "si''5__.'____>is4;_: kyL^t'/'^Jk,'^.  __.__?. ^^ v. ,y'.  '' -. V V ��^. *V.'_._  Maple Leaf Tenderflake  Hi ^w wk   vff ��������������������������� ������������������������ ~f��Ptf ��i&H  Rich n' Ready  In.  # * * *  * * * *.  Features  * *��� * *  CUP'"*  97  drink  ���   ���������������������a  . ��� .*_>. Zo /.  2.49  Canada Grade A Beef Boneless  ROUND &      ��. ��,.  RUMP ROAST *a��37  Orange & Grape Drink  Honey dew   ��_,.,. 98  Niblets Whole Kernel Corn ,  Sweet Green Peas  Green Giant __92.29  Canada Grade A Beef  SIRLOIN TIP $  Olympic Breakfast Delight  SIDE  BACON  ea.  500gm  Fletcher's Freshly Frozen  s-79  lb.  kg 3.95  Porkf Beef, Dinner  Country Harvest - 5 Varieties  UVQBU.......675 gm       I __09  Our On*n Freshly Baked    H #>_! %**  HSSj  Fresh Candida Grade A  VEAL  CUTLETTE  $&*'  ��S^  &-^_  _    lb.  kgl2.&9  . s  THE PHONE CALL  Club House  Yorkshire  pudding  mix   .57 gm  2/1.00  French's  mustard  500 ml  Liquid Detergent  Ivory   Dishwasher Detergent  Cascade  .a  1.4 kg  1.00  3.00  4.00  made me think it was all going to be so easy arrt after all, it was time I  got off my butt and did a few preparations of my own So I dove into the  so-called 'filing-system' and after five minutes1! screamed at my  children, who, vanished speedily. After another five or so I was surrounded by snowy sheets of paper, millions of them it-seemed, and  none of them the correct one. It doesn't seem possible that one could  - lose one's Christmas cake recipe does it! The outcome bf all this; dear'  ������phonepaller, is that I don't know what recipe I printed last year but it's  probably this one:       CHRISTMAS CAKE  Into a large mixing bowl place:    1 cup sherry, dark, rum or brandy  1 cup currants 1 cup candied mixed peel  2 cups raisins Vt cup candied cherries  >  Cover these with Saran wrap and sit at room temperature for three,  days,.stirring (and sniffing!) every day. .  - "~  Prepare your cake tin carefully. Take a 12" round cake pan, line the  tin, sides and:base, with a double layer Of waxed paper. Line the outside of the tirvwith a double layer of brown paper (as in grocery bag),  secure with twine.pr masking tape. Cut a circle of brown paper & brush  lightly with oil. Set aside.  To make the cake:  1. Cream until soft & fluffy  1V. cups butter  y 1 cup packed brown sugar  2. Beat 4 eggs  3. Sift  2 cups flour  Vz teaspon salt  V. teaspoon mixed spice  V. teaspoon grated nutmeg  ������������#�����������������������������������������������  Nalley  California Sunkist - 138's |  oranges     4 /-/1.00  PLUS "iN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  in providing, Quality, & Friendly Service  Nalley's demonstration  FRI., SAT, SUN.  yjiS ��.  ^ rVf^ Come in - Sample  c$^* & stock up for  ^ your GREY CUP  PARTY  886-7744  A companion to the PBS  Television Series  THE STORY  OF ENGLISH   *29.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School _ Gower Pi. Kds.  Is your  hot water tank  too small? or not  working at all?  CALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  _SZL  /   The   Doll's \  /   House      x  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  D.,sL Ken's Luti-y ;>>ll.ir   ��� 886-8229  Call Bill, 886-3908  885-4535 or 325-2346  '4. Add flour and eggs alternately to butter and sugar.  5. Add 1 cup coarsely chopped blanched almonds.  6. Add soaked fruit and stir in thoroughly.  7. Place carefully and evenly in cake pan. Taensure an evenly flat surface poke a slight indentation in the top of your cake.  8. Cover your.cake with the oiled circle of brown paper and place in a  325��F oven for 1 hour. Turn the heat down to 300��F for another hour  to IV2 hours, until an inserted toothpick comes out clean. For the  last half hour of cooking remove the oiled brown circle of paper - it's  there to stop your raisins from burning.  9. Let the cake cool in the pan for at least 30 minutes before turning  out. When it is quite cool wrap in aluminum foil and keep in a cool  place.  If you plan on having a drink between now and Christmas give your  cake a drink too - just a few drops mind you. Make a few holes in your  cake with a toothpick or darning needle and pour in a little booze.  Whatever's handy, and wrap up again tightly. You could get yourself a  pretty tight cake by Christmas!  NEST LEWIS  Gibsons  FISH  MARKET   .  Next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  King Crab - 340 gm (12 02)  Crab Flavoured  Seafood    $498  Piping Hot & Hearty  Seafood Soup *195  Pan Sized - Approx. 1 lb.  Coho Salmon $198  Jumbo Farm Fresh  Eggs  ���������."*_" ��� ^ n.  14.  Coast News, November 24,1986  IliS^Sii^^i^iiij^SI^K  ���ky  J*.  ���%  Ain't it the truth   game Is horror  " ���    ���-. ..  __��� J--      ..   V-__l__  by Peter Trower  '*?  y:y;^OW��::M  ^r��  P  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  JACKIE BOURNE  ; November 28 and 29  J-        Pop Music  WComing Attractions:  IJNEW YEAR'S  EVE PARTY |  (Information at the bar)  ��&<*&��*.  GIBSONS LEGION  M Branch #109  ^Kitchen & ^    rw+W T>_0  founge open *��   T\/    T_  Ml am - 7 pm ^*."   *   ^    ^"^  The shaken team retreats to  another part of the complex.  Here Ripley discovers a survivor, a small girl called Newt  who, through great courage and  ingenuity, has escaped the fate  pf her parents and the other colonists. Newt awakens Ripley's  maternal instincts and she takes  the little orphan under her wing.  ������v;,The-alieris continue to harrass  the group and more Marines are  killed. It is finally decidedUto  evacuate the planet and1 nuke  the site from orbit. But an alien  gets aboard the space shuttle  and kills the pilot. In the subsequent crash, the shuttle is destroyed, leaving the diminished  party stranded on the deadly  surface of Acheron.  Ripley and the others barricade themselves in one of the  buildings and try to figure a way  out of their hellish predicament.  There is a second shuttle on the  mother ship that can be activated by a radio signal and  brought down on remote control. Unfortunately, i&^ com .^  munications room is located in  a different pdrt of the complex  with a horde of ravening aliens  in between. The android Marine  agrees to crawl through a conduit to the transmitter and attempt to bring, down the shuttle.  He sets out on the dangerous  mission.  Meanwhile, a particularly  tenacious alien finds its way into  the barricaded building, seizes  Newt and carries her off to the  nest. Ripley, is shattered, but initially she writes the girl off for  lost. Then she remembers Newt  telling her that the aliens do not  impregnate their victims immediately. Perhaps there is still  a chance.  The android makes it through  to the transmitter without inci-  eggs as she goes. With the  furious mother alien in hot pursuit, Ripley and Newt make it to  the elevator and head thankfully back to the surface. But there  is no sign of the shuttle and a second elevator is coming up. The  alien has obviously learned how  to work the buttons.  Just as the second elevator  reaches the top the shuttle appears, piloted by the android.  As Ripley and Newt leap  aboard, the maddened alien  comes storming from the elevator. The shuttle leaps  skyward and heads for the orbiting spaceship.  The shuttle docks and the  thankful survivors emerge. Only Newt, Ripley, the android  and one wounded Marine are  left of the original expedition.  At last they can relax - or so  they think. They have not  reckoned with the vengeful tenacity of the mother alien. Clinging to the outside of the shuttle,  the monster has ridden up with  them.  Ripley is caught off guard  and without her weapons.  Thinking quickly, she activates  a robot-like loading machine,  designed to multiply the  strength of a human many  times. Operating this machine,  Ripley is able to actually engage  the powerful alien in hand-to-  tentacle combat. In the ensuing  struggle, the android is torn in  two by the raging monster.  Eventually, monster and  machine topple into the space-  lock pit. The alien lands on the  bottom, breaking Ripley's fall.  Ripley struggles free, climbs out  of the pit and triggers the lock  mechanism, jettisoning both the  machine and the alien. (Almost  my only quibble with an otherwise excellent picture is the. use  of this similar device'from the  first film.)  i^ifr any event, the menace of  dent and the second shuttle is   _ .r, ���. _,  , ������..��� ,   brought down. Now; escapejs^ry ijie aliens is finally over. Ripley,  possible again, Kpl^^ter- y ^ewt and the wounded Marine,  mines to find out ifjNe^t is Still ;.;-ft^OTter the deep sleep chambers  alive. Arming:., -lisrself %> ^e^ y^y*;^d commence the long journey  teeth, she^descends to tHe^alien :|^^ck tofEarth. v  nestv^fp her .intense .relief^|*g A|pis is a superlative picture  Ri^ey^finds^the^girpunhurt bjiti^ra  ���"trapped in the mucous-like web  /She frees Newt from the> weB  ..T>s^Jthen turns and finds herself face  to face with the largest arid most  terrifying monster of all - the  egg laying alien mother.  / Holding the hideous beast at  bay with a flame-thrower,  Ripley, with Newt clinging to  hef, backs out of the creche,  torching most of the obscene  ost eyeiy" cduht.;-Th^r  Wffiil effects aire truly rerriark-  feble -and   the   tempo   never  .slackens.   Signourey   Weaver  Vturns in a tour-de-force performance as the gallant Ripley and  ,the other members of the cast  ���are equally effective. Aliens is,  in short; a genuinely frightening  and well-made horror movie. It  stands among the few classics of  the idiom.  Documentaries close  art film season  The"*i��Kt:.yfilm - in Pacifie  Cinematheque's fall series is actually two documentaries by Les  Blank, one of the most influential contemporary documentary  film makers.  Werner Herzog Eats His  Shoe is a revealing portrait of  the' brilliant and controversial  German    filmmaker   Werner  Her/og.  Garlic Is As.-Good As Tei  Mothers is a lip-smacking fora;  into - history, consumption  cultivationand culinary power:  of garlicT~and a great sound,  track too!  ; Arts Centre, Wednesday  November 26, 8 p.m. Admis  sion is $3.50 for adults and $.  for seniors and students.  ' LSllil'^ __ _Oy:  886-2 887  RESTAURANT  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  From 7 am - 9 pm  Fri. & Sat. until 9:30 pm  Sun. 9 am - 9 pm  CLOSED DAILY FROM 3-5 PM  AT DRIFTWOOD INN  invites you to sample our  NEW MENUS  prepared by Marc Delmas,  our Executive Chef  CHRISTMAS PARTY MENUS  available on request  BOOK NOW to avoid disappointment  On the Waterfront, Sechelt  885-5811  ,-' t %\.i  _;...;> _. **__    '  s\y  _T.  :%r_ fi *\ Xk-% r^*^\s*Tyy -, - v��- > ���> _ #  GERMAN  NIGHT  ^v.^.y, s^_ y% %^ i�� '���"C .-^V-5v;Vv.^. ..--t'S'*^^V^^ISti  .^^^^y^*^^j^^^ijjj^���^vj2^^il^y^^jjj^t^��^^ria______��_  ...  Quiche  Caesar Salad  Sandwiches, Soups  S ^^ SERGE'S  LUNCH SPECIALS  INCLUDE  Homemade Desserts  French Canadian Sugar Pie  Cheesecake  Reserve Now for your Christmas Parties  GREY CUP PARTY Nov. 30  Beverage Specials  Free half-tm%Mmc^ies  now ��__..   - .  Lottery Tickets ���  play B.C. Gold & Pacific Royale  Instant win up to $100 ���  1 in 10 chance of winning  TOM SEE  will be here   Dec. 5, 6, 7, Fri., Sat.. San.  Raising funds for Gibsons Theatre  Flea Market on the Patio  Sundays at 11 am  Gramma's  Cold Beer & Wine  Store  Sausage Kitchen noon on  ^M-irimp^  pup  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7      ��6'  8x10   $9*  To celebrate  she has  -EVERYTHING  in both stores  (except undergarments & accessories)  ���Va PRICE���  Saturday, Nov. 29th ON LY!  9:30 am - 5:30 pm  Gedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8199  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  No Mastercard  or Visa, please Coast News, November 24,1986  W9^M^MI^MSS.  Crafts Fair  <V_ ���*>-&**  This Fran Ovens painting entitled Sechelt Dancers is part of a  display at the Hunter Gallery. -Ray Smith photo  Concert tickets  still available  The booth space is full for the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council's  Christmas Crafts Fair at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall on  November 29 from lOa.rri. to-4  p.m.  , ..If you arc planning to go out  for lunch on this big day, please  remember-that' the Arts Centre  Cafe, run and 'organized by  Verity ���'Purely,- will' be fully  equipped to test your" taste  senses. Pita bread stuffed with  three different gourmet choices,  Greek salad, homemade chocolate cake and cookies, muffins  from the Cafe Pierrot and  doiuits from the famous Donut  Shoppe in Sechelt are all on the.  menu. For the children,' hot  dogs, juice, pop and milk will  be available too. so for a munch  or a lunch, come on out and enjoy.  "l.niertainmcnt is planned lor  .voting and old throughout the  clay. "Cuddles the Clown" will  be appearing at 11 a.m;  Brenda, a  Coast   has.  us   with   a  At 2 p.m.,  At 1 p.m., Jan  newcomer to the  agreed to delight  special magic show.  "Ambassador Primrose",  another favourite clown  character from Clown Town  will be appearing on stage until  2:30 p.m.  From 2:30 until 3 p.m.,  Arline Collins is oh the accor-  dian for a round of Christmas  carols, and from 3 .Until 4 p.m.,  Stephen Hubert will entertain uv  with a variety of music'.''"'  Don't miss it'.  JURIEI> SHOW  The Eighth 'Annual,.'Juried  Exhibition is still on at the Art.'  Centre in Sechelt. It runs until  November 30 and is r'a gopci  chance to see a cross section of  Sunshine Coast talent. Forty-  four varied works are included.  Gallery hours are Wednesday  through Saturday, 11 to 4, and  Sundav 1 to 4. ��� '   v  PIZZA SPECIAL  LARGE Pizza for the price of a Medium  farthemonth of November  :..-.  886-2268  >.Gdupons not valid with this offer.  -;-;>���  OMEGA[  RESTAURANT  Friday, Nov. 28th  is our third annual  GREEK NIGHT  A show of Professional Greek Dancers  in full authentic Greek costume  ? Yes, you can still buy series  tickets for the wonderful  1986/87 Countryside Concerts.  They cost $35 for the remaining  four concerts from the Hunter  Gallery^ Gibsons or the Arts  Centre in. Sechelt.  The series got off to a very  successful start November 2  with the Purcell String Quartet;  rapt, attention and enthusiastic  applause greeted their performances. But music for string  quartets is not to everybody's  taste. For many, the best is yet  tq come.  .You can save $15 over single  ticket prices in buying these  short series tickets, which would  make a lovely Christmas gift for  the music lover. At present, a  good selection of seats is  available.  The series resumes January  11 with a concert by the University Singers conducted by James  Fankhauser. This 40 voice choir  has drawn much critical acclaim. The 1986 national -CBC  aj|ard 1-fer -best'' adult   mixed  choir is just the latest recognition . of the choir's excellence.  Their repertoire is notably eclectic.  The dynamic Canada West  Chamber Orchestra under  Bruce Dunn plays February 1.  Concertos by Vivaldi and Benjamin Britten's lively and accessible Simple Symphony will  be  among  the  selections.  The Moscow Wind Quartet  plays March 22. The players are  first desk soloists with the State  Symphony Orchestra -of the  USSR and featured prominently  in the orchestra's World  Festival performances at the Orpheum in October.  The series concludes April 19  with the legendary Anton Kuer-  ti, internationally acclaimed as  one of the finest pianists in the  world. There will be a full-sized  concert grand piano in the  Twilight Theatre for this performance.  -; iiV:i��_.ffV&ffVmly be sure of you��   -seat- by-buying a-series-ticket^  Action Centre  needs volunteers  The Volunteer Action Centre  is seeking your free time to fill  any of the following positions  now available. -\'���'-.  Shori term opportunities include typist', parent and tot  drop-in co-ordinator. computer  instructor, sewing helper and  volunteer drivers.  Longer term opportunities include telephone tree callers;  adapted aquatics assistants;-  one-to-one tutors, a big brother,  volunteer visitors, stroke club  activity- leaders and thrift shop  helpers.       "-,; ������'' \      '-"  For details regarding these or  any other volunteer jobs please  contact the Volunteer Action-  Centre at 885-5881.  (\  ~W_I  Gibsons  Publi  Hours;  ijednesday  Thursday  Saturday  STPRYT/ME  ic ^brary  An evening to enjoy, learn & dance together with Vancouver's  "PHILHELLENIC FOLK DANCERS"  FREE Greek Dips with Pita Bread  will be served along with an Open Menu in addition to a special  GREEK DINNER  O -W ( , \  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2268  < >Ml ( , \  ir-1  Channel Eleven  IHURSDAY, NOVEMBER 27  7:00 P.M.  Coastal Review  -The Elphinstone Broadcasting students are at it again  with ya new series of shows.  Ilackstage, the competition between the two separate crews is  strong as they struggle to produce the best show' of the  Alison. Tune in to see what's  happening in your community.  Brought to .you by ESPTV  (i-.lphinstone Student Production^).  -...,'7:15 P.M.  Computers and Health Care  Doctor John Farrer and Donna-Wilson discuss possible uses  and values of computers in the  health care field.  7:45 P.M.  Clive Camminews,  Director  for Mountain FM, talks with  Stan Persky, Sociology Instructor at Capilano College.  8:15 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites  with Steve and Jack  The  musical  twosome  perform  for residents of Shorn- .  cliffe Intermediate Care Facility  TELETHON  We are hosting a telethon to  raise money for the ElvesClub  Annual Hamper Drive. Entertainment begins at 10 a.m.,  Saturday, December 6 and continues right through the day.  Clowns,    magicians,    plays,  L.A. BRANCH 109^  Dec. 6, 1986  1:00-3:00  GIBSONS LEGION  (hallside)  ]   CRAFTS  _ PLANTS  BAKE SALE  ETC.  stories and songs are just part of  the fun. Watch for a complete  schedule to.appear next week.  Anyone wishing to help out  with entertaining or answering  phones, please contact Sue Harding at 886-8417.  Thursday ....Ladies Night....til 10 pm  'M'MiCrfWLLEE''  Every Thursday: Male Waiters!,      DOOJ? PRIZES & SURPRIZES!  <5.  -OPEN: Wed., 9-2am  /Thurs., Fri. & Sat., 8-2an_>  /��� - '-" y" ��� ������   .;v    - ������  __���t _���^  WED. NIGHT POOL TOURNAMENT  ^  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing ot |  restaurants I  and pubs        1  *7oo4t Off  "Indulge yourself." And so I and my equally overworked co-worker did. The Casa Martinez Restaurant in Davis  Bay is a place I had to try and it's reputation for fine  cuisine prompted me to go in that direction.  We were seated in a cozy alcove warmed by an enormous fireplace and the Amicable waiter, to our surprise  and delight, found some toys to occupy our kids.  Choosing from the Casa Martinez's varied and tempting  menu was not an easy task. The appetizers offered an interesting selection but at last we decided on Stuffed Fresh  Mushroom Caps and my friend chose the. Caesar Salad.  For our main dish the war was on between who would  order what. Specifically the Gambas a la Plancha (prawns).,  sounded excellent but I relented since I was undecided between that and the Poulet Valencia.  The service was unhurried which we both appreciated  after a hectic and chaotic day. The appetizers arrived and  what a delight they were. The mushrooms were stuffed  with baby shrimp and covered.in a delicious sauce. The  Caesar salad received a similar rating.  Then on to the main course. The Gambas a la Plancha  had the most impressive amount of prawns on the plate.  It's flavour was equally impressive! The Poulet Valencia  was a taste delight, two tender chicken breast fillets, surrounded in red and green pepper strips, olives, artichokes  and mushrooms. Both meals were served with fresh broccoli, cauliflower and potatoes.  We then pampered ourselves with the luxury of dessert.  The kids without hesitation chose the vanilla and orange  sherbert ice cream, while I chose the white chocolate  mousse pie, and my friend chose the creme caramel flan  with a tangy orange licquer topping; Everything was  superb.  Tlie good graces of the waiter made the night. I would  say that the Casa Martinez goes highly recommended for  those with gourmet tastes.  NIGHT ON THE TO\l\IN  Bonniebrook Lodge- Gower Point,  one block right from the corner of  Chaster and Gower Point Roads.  886-2887. Open for dinner Thursday thru  Sunday from 5:30 p.m. and Sunday  Brunch, 11 a.m. - 2 p.m. V., MC. Enjoy  relaxed and intimate dining in this historic  seaside lodge. Tlie views are spectacular,  the cuisine is excellent and the prices are  set to suit every budget.: Our Swiss chef,  Jurg, prepares a weekly menu of delicious  Continental cuisine, including soups,  salads, and appetizers, as well as entrees  of fresh seafood, veal, crepes, pasta and  steak. All are individually prepared,  creatively presented, and served with tantalizing sauces on the side. Jurg's desserts  will simply delight you! Reservations suggested.  Cafe Pierrot - Teredo Square,  Sechelt. 885-9962. Open Mon. thru  Thurs., 9:30 a.m. - 4 p.m. and Fri.  and Sat., 9:30 a.m. - 10 p.m., closed  Sundays.   Delicious   bread,   pastas,  crepes, desserts and more...all freshly  baked on premises. Dinner entrees  from $5.75. Average meal for 2 - $24.  Casa Martinez Restaurant - Sun  shine Coast Hwy., Davis Bay - 885-2911.  5 p.m. - 10 p.m. nightly. MC, V. Lovely  view and warm intimate atmosphere.  Dinner selections include pasta, seafood,  chicken and steaks. Chicken Feast Buffet  every Sunday night includes salad bar and  choice of desserts for only $7.50. Average  dinner for two, $25.  Creek House - Roberts'.Creek Road  and Beach Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm  - 10 pm, Closed Mondays. V. MC. 40  seats. Intimate dining and European  cuisine in a sophisticated yet casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic lobster,  rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops,  steaks, also daily specials. Reservations  recommended.  FAMILY DINING  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  MC - Mastercard V - Visa AE - American Express  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, soupsand desserts, all  made with fresh, natural ingredients and  all available to go. Fresh produce supplied  by our own Galiano Market. Select jtems  for take-home include.salads,-iTomemade;  breads, muffins arid cookies, dried fresh  pasta, croutons, poppy seed dressing,  marinated artichoke hearts, and jams.  "To go" lunch orders taken by phone.  We cater parties and make boxed lunches.  The Homestead - Hwy IOI. Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. Open  for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily  lunch and dinner specials as well as  regular entrees. Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib arid 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30.  Raven Cafe- Cowrie St.* Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar. Full breakfasts,  home style fast foods. Daily lunch special  $2.95. All available to.go.'Average family  lunch for four from $12.00."   :  PUBS  ��� - y.  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina!  -883-2298. Open daily - II to 11, Sat. &  Sun. 9 to 11. 60 seats inside, 20 on the;j i  deck. All day menu features sandwiches^  hamburgers, steaks and desserts. Snacks  include fresh steamed local prawns, fisH  and chips made with local fish. BrighJ  comfortable atmosphere overlooking Eg*;  mont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat  family cafe, open 9 am -10 pm. |  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-J  Thurs; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats.;  V., M.C. Delicious lunches 11:00 - 2:30.-  Evening meiiue 6:00 - 9:30. Sat. & Suny  Brunch. Entertainment - Darts, Cribbage,?  Activities. Everyone welcome.  Gramma's Pub- Across from Molly's:  Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open;  10 am til 12:30 am; Sundays 11 am - \t  midnight. Lunch from $2.95 in a cosj,  marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood iri  season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage;  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine,'  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from II am to 11 pm.  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7'am -9 pm. 54 seats. V.,  MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner served  daily in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served al! day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children undo- 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  night. Average family dinner for four  $20-25.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open 10  am - 12 pm, Mon-Thur; 11 am - I am,'  Fri-Sat. Pub food includes breakfasts;  and lunches. Kitchen open until 6 pm.;  Exotic dancers. Live music.  DRIVE IN-TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt'  -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-!  Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 91  pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles of;  store after 4 p.m. Deep fried chicken, piz^  za, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half'  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. ���* Coast News, November 24,1986  S November 15 was. the last  Men's Day of the year but the  j|lub hopes that the men will still  ��ome out, weather permitting.  They played Guess Your  _5core and Tom Held came first,  Roy Cumberj second and John  Willcock third. Jim Buntain  won. a bottle for Hidden Hole.  Congratulations guys!  November 20 was Ladies'  iy and it turned out to be a  vely   day   for   golf.   Some  i&yedgolf and some stayed in  _. club knitting, etc.  Elsie Colling made a lovely  lunch which was enjoyed by all.  It is worthwhile to come out on  Thursdays just for the lunch  alone.  The club is planning a mixed  couples tournament for the  winter season with each couple  eventually playing every couple.  If you haven?t signed up it is not  too late. One man has signed up  and is looking for a lady partner. It doesn't have to be a husband and wife combination and  should be a lot of fun; y  \wm&  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES!  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEM WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local 4 Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS        ^^^^  ^M-mMm  Michele Whiting led the way  last week with games of 334-322  and an 841 triple in the Tuesday  Coffee League and in the  Classic League, Dianne Clement rolled a 336 single and a  four game total 888, Gwen Edmonds a 343 single and a 994  total, and Freeman Reynolds a  298-1025 total.  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Don Slack rolled a 304 single  and a 674 triple. In the Phuntastique League Ken Short rolled a 302 single and a 630 triple  and Jim Peers a 335 single and a.  741 triple.  In the Wednesday Coffee  League Susan Edmonds had a  281-742 total and in the Ball and  Chain League Clayton Cunningham just missed a 300 with a  299 single.  Other hightbtals:  CLASSIC:  Brent McCuaig 286-922  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Lee Larsen 242-625  Sue Whiting 229-641  Dorothy Robinson 257-668  SWINGERS:  Margaret Fearn - 208-587  Ethel Malhew 267-594  Florence Tolborg 238-618  CIBSONSW:  KimCnrmons 249-634  John Hamate 271.545;  Glen Hanchar 255-69?-  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Phyllis Hoops 273-614  Hazel Skytte 230-617  Marion Reeves 271-626  Judy Frampton " 230-654  SLOUGH-OFFS:  LynnePike 252-621  LisaKincaid 238-647  Esther Berry 243-651  June Fletcher 237-658  BALL & CHASN:  Pam Dew 241-638  Dorothy Robinson 222-644  Sue Whiting 239-692  Russell Robinson 241-669  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Marlene LaiitT ��� 229-654  Bev Young 239-666  Bob Fletcher 280-631  NIGHT OWLS:  Karen Hendricks 211-559  Ron Webber 231-621  SECHELT GA's:  Norma Chapman 210-565  Helen Erickson 218-574  Merle Hately 262-603  Ellen Berg 276-637  Norm Lambert 237-602  Tom Disher 226-622  YBC BANTAMS:  I,ai.a Mcl.e��n 163-432  Sara Smith 166^.54  Janiell McHeffey 166-4475  Dean (.ussier 182-445  Jeremy Howden 203-461  JUNIORS:  Erin I_arsen 172-419  Tanya Clark 180453  Melissa Hood 195-507  Neil Clark 249-561  Chris Lumsden                .   214-577  TIDCIrlNE ^""S'xc'  L0001N0 & MABINE LTD.  885 4141  WBARFRD.  SECHELT  ��� Mercruiser ��� Volvo Penta ��� OMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  ��� Mariner Gutbpards ��� Marine Hardware ���. Complete  Marine Repairs ��� Logging Supplies ������ Husqyarna Saws  ��� Safety Gear> Work Clothes, Raingear it Boots  ��� Wire Rope & Rigging .-���".'  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Winter tournament  by Alec Warner  Prices...?  NEXT BEST THING  TO SANTA!  SUNNY OAK  PRE-FINISHED  SHELVING  12"x48"   $3"  16"x48"  $4"  7" RED OAK  *V*349/bd. ft.  ^HONDURAS  gl&MtiOCANY  i%w/bd.ft.  DRAWER GUIDES  20" & 22"  *5"het  CIRCA 1850  WOOD STAINS  Reg. $5.99/'/2 pt  NOW *3"/v2 Pi'  CABINET PULLS  ** 30% OFF  All in-Stock Pulls  CLEAR WINDOW f*73  POLY 59VL.F.      t���J  PRESTO SET  $149S/a      WHITE GLUE  AllSalesCash&Carry  Sale Ends DEC. 6/86 or while stocks last  ALTERNATIVE  -THE'  OPEN: Specializing in  Mon - Fri, 8:30 - 5:00    WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  Sat. 9:00 - 5:00 . FINISHING MATERIALS N  HWY-101, GIBSONS, 886-3294        3cmss from Seamom shell  Four teams are vying for the  top spot in the first half of the  Winter Golf Tournament.  The team of Jack C. Ross  and Al Dean has nine points  v  with four more matches to pla\  lor  a  potential   score  of   17  points.  The teams of Bill Bader/O/-  /ic Hincks and Al White/Mary  Horn have 10 points each with  three matches to play for a  potential score of 16.  The team of Bill Babcock/    ���;  George Townsend li^s 12 points   ���-^  with one match left for aptnei)- -_ "  tial score of 14. *    v  The Dark Hor>e jeam? %1%'^J^  ,>\aii until the'second half!, 'a*-'"-*"  , ' -The^Match Committee^askv^  that all participants in tjfe-'rf  Winter Tournament who have" "^  not paid iheir entry fee_To please \  do so as soon as possible."  The  next   Saturday "Bridge   [.  evening will be on November 29  at 8 p.m. f  The next Clubhouse Crib session is set for; Wednesdav. ,.  IXx'ember 3 at 7:30 p.m. sharp  The Giey Cup Golf Tournament sign-up sheet is posted on  the bulletin boa id and is filling  up fast.  It is a nine hole mixed tournament tecum oil ai 9:30 a m..  Sunday, November 30. The entry fee of $4 includes golf prizes  and lunch!  Come along and join the  gang. Sec the Grey Cup on the  club's cable television while  following the . results of the  game and the Grey Cup pools.  1 ots ol fiui and excitement!  GIBSONS MARINA  A  Moorage  Break!!  I00 BONUSi  SHOPPING SPREE  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  on all new annual  moorage from  13'to 50'  ��� Commence as late  as April 1, 1987  - Book now  - Shop now on  , a holding  deposit of     /  w  10% / J>*  (min.      / J&  ��10000) / jQj  &  AND  Don't Forget  the  MARINER'S  LOCKER  When doing your  Christmas Shopping  LOOK  Nov. 28, 29 & 30 Only  20%-50% off-  Selected Store Stock from  Giftware to Marine Supplies  GIBSONS MARINA        886-8686  ���._.���_ en.   :ioa\  ���       ' ���  SIT!  Ot   >i33fb ������.;'._.���.'..     ;,  :. ';.'.  LIFETIME  SERVICE  GUARANTEE  m  Walter & Beryl  on the opening of your  KERN'S RLAZA  Designed by Coast Architectural Group  m-  m  .  REPAIRS IN  ONE DAY OR  WE PROVIDE A  L0ANER  We use only genuine Ford. Motorcraft, or Ford Remanufacttired parts  And we'll guarantee the repair for as long as  you own ydur vehicle!  . ���;-  ��:������  In by 8 a.m. put by 5Kp.m., or we'll provide a loaner car. That's our commitment. But it doesn't stop there. We'll  back these and many other covered  repairs for as long as you own your vehicle with our free Lifetime Service  Guarantee. When you have your Ford-  built car, or light truck fixed, you pay  once, and we'll guarantee that, if the  covered part ever has to be fixed again,  we'll fix it free. Free parts. Free labour.  Covers thousands of parts. Lasts as  long as you own your vehicle. No matter  where or when you bought it. One-day  service or we'll provide a loaner. Our  free Lifetime Service Guarantee. Commitment and convenience.  This limited warranty covers vehicles in normal  use, and excludes routine maintenance parts,  belts, hoses, sheet metal, and upholstery.  Thank You for choosing J.D. & SON  Construction  '*---<_..  _.     *vt* ,  -. r , V-  Ltd  ���' 'C.  -, <*'  Vfttfttt' ���* ~*  !$*?"&  ���v^.*s____' _...  We are proud  to have installed  6 miles of steel  27,000 bricks  416 yards  of concrete  Beryl's closet  Thanks also to the Plaza businesses for putting up  with the construction while open for business  * Phases I & II have been completed  '  ON TIME & ON BUDGET  Thanks to these local contractors  &  >, "-������  ' 4**"  We fix cars far keeps.  Parts & Service Dept-  _.-���  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  835-3281  TOMA DEVELOPMENT  Box 431, Gibsons, 885-5717  MORRISON ELECTRIC  Marine Dr., Gibsons, 886-8557  STAN HAMILTON T BAR CEILINGS  Samron Rd., Sechelt, 885-5959  SEASIDE PLUMBING LTD.  North Rd., Gibsons, 886-7017  BROOKS & MILLER FLOOR COVERINGS  5707 Cowrie St., Sechelt, 885-2923  ROBERTS CREEK ROOFING  Lower Rd., Roberts Creek, 886-2108  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt, 885-5151  GIBSONS READY MIX  Veterans Rd., Gibsons, 886-8174  SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  1339 Wharf St., Sechelt, 885-2466  ELSON GLASS  Hwy 101 at Pratt Rd., Gibsons, 886-7359  TURENNE CONCRETE PUMPING  Pratt Rd., Gibsons, 886-7022  JOHN ENEVOLDSON WELDING  Hwy 101, Gibsons, 886-9159  SWANSON EXCAVATING  Sechelt, 885-9666  CONSTRUCTION, Box 255, Gibsons 886-9825  A..   __�� ___:   __'W-__.'_<"_,- ___ ���  -���__.-.__.-__.-__." Coast News, November 24,1988  soccer underway on Coas  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Club started its season  on September 27. There are  ihree age divisions this year, six  and seven year olds, eight and  nine year olds, and 10 and 11  year olds. We tried for a 12 and  13 year old age group but didn't  have enough players sign up. To  make up an age group you need  at least three teams and each  team should have 15 players.  All the age divisions have had  at least tour games each. The  league only keeps records of  wins, losses and ties with the  eight and nine, and 10 and 11  year olds. The six and seven  year olds play mini soccer and  arc non-competitive.  This year we have four  students (three in Grade 7 and  one in Grade. 8) refereeing the  eight and nine year old division  in Sechelt. These kids need sup  port from not only the coaches  but the spectators also. So, in  the interest of the game, and in  setting an example for the  players, don't yell at the referee.  Each week 1 will try to put a  rule of the game in this column.  Goal Kick. When the ball is  last touched by the attacking  team before it goes over the goal  line (excluding the goal line between the goal posts) it results in  a goal kick for the defending  team. The ball has to be kicked  directly into play beyond the  penalty area (18 yard line) from  a point within the half of the  goal area nearest to where it  crossed the goal by anyone until  it crosses the 18 yard line. If the  ball doesn't make it out of the  18 yard line or it is touched by  someone else in the 18 yard line  then the goal kick is retaken. If  the kicker touches the ball outside the   18  yard  line  before  WL  4 1  anyone else touches it then an  indirect free kick is taken by the  attacking team.  STANDINGS  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  Shop Easy  Roberts Creek Legion  Elphinstone Recreation  Gibsons Building Supplies  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt lions  Frank Hoehne  Gerry Gaudry  Elphinstone Recreation  0 10  Practice child safety  During November, members  of Sechelt RCMP and Highway  Patrol will be running spot  checks to ensure that your  children are safely restrained in  your car or truck.  In B.C., children of 20  pounds or less require a proper-  Famous musicians  Ramblin' Jack  by Steve Hubert  ��  I was generally a rock and  roller until the mid 1970's in  Hawaii when other influences  overcame my background and  steered me in other, more  challenging, directions.  Having lived with a Hawaiian  friend for some time I was picking up an entirely new way of  understanding the guitar from  his unschooled approach to  music. He played music like I  had never heard before.  A day came when I heard  Ramblin' Jack Elliot was hanging but on the island, somewhere   in    Lahaina   (Maui).  Although I had never heard of  this guy, someone told me he  was considered by many to be  'the son of Woody Guthrie and  the father of Bob Dylan', which  sounded interesting. Anyway,  he was supposed to be a legendary guitarist in the folk music  world.  It happened.that my friend  f had. pile *6f- his" ialbums,,, called-  Young Bringham, and I spent  .that whole evening listening to  Jhat album in a Hawaiian state  -of mind.  The next morning I set out  from our country home to hunt  this guy down on the other side  of the island. Some of the excitement of seeking out hot  players like I did back in the sixties had stuck.  It was later that evening in  front of the only nightclub in  Lahaina (The Maui Belle) that I  spotted the character and set  myself up in a spot where he  would have to walk past me to  get in the door.  When he approached I stopped him and introduced myself  as a local musician.  He asked me if I knew of  someplace good to eat and that  was my cue. I invited him over  to my girlfriend's house a few  blocks away, and she made up a  great meal while we talked  about music and got into a  Hawaiian state of mind, relaxing with my guitar.  A friend dropped by who  owned a beautiful sailboat, and  he and Jack took off talking  about ships, which, as it turned  out, was the musician's  favourite subject. He proved  quite knowlegable about the  history of sailing ships, and I  iturned on my tape recorder  While settling back to play some  relaxing Hawaiian style guitar  as the boys rambled on into the  night with their tales.  Jack was on the island for a  week, having just come off a  Japanese concert tour with the  Cat Stevens show.  In the course of that week, we  set up two club engagements  which we shared the billing for,  and had other sessions at  friends' houses wherein we  swapped licks (guitar styles) and  stories.  And Jack had some stories.  Meetings with Leadbelly, Bobby Dylan and Kristoffersen (he  told me Kris wrote Me and Bobby McGee about Dylan, and  taught me the song), Woody  Guthrie and many others  known and unknown who had a  place in his history. He was really into documenting his life at  this time and one of us usually  had our tape recorder going  during these sessions. I still have  three old tapes from that week  in 1973, which I listen to occasionally.  Jack commented tongue-in-  cheek to me one night that he  "only .knew five*chordis^and/"  just played 'em over and over  again in different order. If  you've ever heard Ramblin'  Jack Elliot play the guitar you  realize what a joke that really is.  This guy is a master finger-  picker and plays more notes in  one bar that I ever knew were  there. His playing is absolutely  amazing and he rambles along  singing and telling long stories  about horses and drunks while  the music takes on endlessly different textures behind it all.  He commented once that a  guy he knew named Billy Faire  played more music than a symphony orchestra on his five-  string banjo, and I would say  that about Jack's guitar playing. He also has an uncanny  ability to pick up on a situation  and make up lyrics to his guitar  playing about what is going on  around him.  Hence - 'Ramblin' Jack'.  He changed my perspective  on guitar considerably that  week, opening up the world of  'folk' music to me. Elliot taught  me such songs as Don't Think  Twice, It's Alright and Tennessee Stud, which were finger-  picking masterpieces. I was really glad I went to the effort to  hunt him down.  When I played him some of  the music my Hawaiian friend  and I had been working on, he  put down his guitar and said (I  have this on tape): "Man...you  play music like I've never  HEARD before...". Aloha.  POWER!  Reach more than 800,000 homes and more than two million  readers throughout B.C. and the Yukon with  classified ads in more than 70 newspapers.  25 WORDS $-fl 29  The Sunshine  COAST NEWS  ly mounted and approved child  safety seat placed facing rearward in your auto.  Toddlers of 20 to 40 pounds  must travel in a child seat adjusted to the front facing position.  A pre-schooler in excess of 40  pounds must wear a sea-t belt. A  child of this size may use a properly designed booster seat to  assist the seat belt in fitting  A fine of $50 may be levied if  the child is not secure. For  November please buckle up  your child and yourself.  ITS LEVI'S TIME  DIGITAL WATCH WITH THE PURCHASE* OF LEVI'S 501  OR 502 JEANS AT SALE PRICE WHILE QUANTITIES LAST.  APPROXIMATELY 120 WATCHES  AVAILABLE PER STORE. HURRY IN!  IT'S LEVI'S TIME!  BUTTON ft ZIP FLY  Levis  LEGENDARY LEVI  FEATURES:  ��� single needle  back pocket.  ��� six rivets ...  one more than  other Levi's jeans  for added  strength.  ��� busted side seam  ... fine finish  provides utmost  comfort!  ��� finished bag pocket  no exposed  seams, prevents  fraying.  ��� fully exposed  watch pocket ��� no  fraying at edges.  ��� A RED TAB!  ... the LEGEND!  PRE-SHRUNK  501 & 502  m  ��� 501 BUTTONFLY SHRUNK TO FIT STYLE  ��� BLEACHED DENIM, STONEWASHED  OR BLACK  ��� 502 ZIPFLY SHRUNK TO FIT STYLE  ��� STONEWASHED  ��� WAISTS 26-38, LEGS 30-36  OUR REG.  42.98  SAVE  9.99  mm  "^ B.C.Y.C.N.A.  O-WORKWEN.  ^W��RLD  100%  LOG ALLY   OWNED  &  OPERATED  ���Jfi^:��� ;gg' /���cowrie: 'S^re.etr; Sechelt;..  -______.____���___  _i_n_____T_l_ri1m_l__Ti*r___rrl r r_i___fi__i_n ilm *i im ftr l 18.  Coast News, November 24,1986  The magic and mystery of ceremony is caught in this Ray Smith photo of a recent meeting of the Roberts  Creek Brownies.  inor Hockey League  The Peanut-Pup division  continues to have productive  practices and the boys are  developing their skills for games  beginning in December.  j!n PeeWee action, the  Bl^ckhawks defeated the  Islanders 7-1. For the winners,  Jo(|l Kwasney scored 4, Graham  Ruck has a pair, and Francis  Di.^on had a solo marker. Murray. Hoes had a solo in defeat.  fhe next day, the Islanders  defeated the Thunderbirds 6-4.  Cuhis Fances and Brad Wing-  fleljd scored pairs for the winners, with singles to Cody Mun-  pjrogram  i|i Pender  ���i  is  Pender- Harbour Senior  Secpndsqry students may soon  have a swim program included  ctnee more in their curriculum if  the!;School Board accepts a proposal from their principal, Martini Wilson. The program was  the! first thing to becut when the  restraint budget hit the school in  19$3. ������ /.   y  Although the swimming pool  is located in the basement of the  school, it is owned and operated  by [ the Regional District. An  evaluation team from the  Ministry of Education expressed Amazement that the pool was  not;- being used by the students,  according' to Parents Group  President, Marg Gooldrup.  The Parents Group voiced  thejr support of Wilson's proposal at last Monday's School  Bo&rd meeting.  The program which he  outlined provided for eight  holers of swimming instruction  for| Grades 8 through 12, at a  cosj: of $850 to the school  district.  Secretary-Treasurer Roy  Mills told the Coast News that  Superintendent Art Holmes and  hinjself were evaluating the proposal and would report to the  Board at the November 25  meeting.  Cwttott- fteaupt  HOME PRODUCTS  i & SERVICES  .  Featuring:  f Interior Finishing  f Ceramic Tiles  f Blinds  *Alum. Awnings  f Alum. Canopies  ��   Acfct Pesip & Olme&oa J  SALE  mdmvt  Stephen Virag  886-3191  son and Murray Howes. Brian  Dusenbury had 3 and Chad  Pockrant a single in the loss.  The Bantams are well  organized now and had a close  hard fought game in which the  Oil Kings defeated the  Seahawks 6-4. The Bantams will  face teams from Powell River  . and Squamish on November 29  and 30. This will be the first  inter-association   play   of  the  season and should prove interesting and exciting.  The minor hockey raffle  tickets are now distributed and  we hope the public will support  the boys. The winner of the raffle will have the option of  receiving a logging truckload of  wood or $500 cash.  Any parent who wishes to  buy a practice sweater for $2  should contact Don MacLeod.  Safe ferry  by Penny Fuller  The election of a new MLA  and the appointment of a new  Minsiter of Municipal Affairs  and Transit may give the Sunshine Coast Regional Board a  new chance at having a 10:30  a.m. ferry sailing reinstated.  Area F director John Shaske  told the Regional Board at the  meeting on Thursday that he intends to pursue the issue with  Harold Long and asked the  board and board members to  start writing letters requesting  the additional sailing.  Shaske had just received a letter from the past minister  responsible for the Ferry Corporation, Rita Johnston, in  which she rejected his request  for the 10:30 a.m. sailing. As  reasons, Johnston cited the additional cost of approximately  $800 per day in fuel costs.  But Mr. Shaske told the  board that the ferry sits idle,  burning fuel and fully staffed at  that time and he believes the ad-  di tonal cost would be more in  the area of $600 per day, a cost  which would be covered by the  additional traffic.  It was agreed that a letter  would .be sent from the  Regional District and each pf  the board members as individuals to new MLA Harold  Long and Cliff Michaels, new  Minister of Transport, urging  them to reconsider the issue.  Shaske also urged the public to  write to their MLA demanding  that the 10:30 sailing be  reinstated.  & Company  Barristers  & Solicitors  General  Legal Practice  For motor vehicle and accident  claims call Brenda Brown  Sixteenth Floor  Sunlife Plaza  1100 Melville Street  Vancouver, B.C.  683-6631  There is no charge  for our first meeting;  please call us collect.  ZEBCO  Specif  a   .  Z200  Z300  175S  Mooching/Trolling Reels  $QC95    DAIWA  3949  Sp  ecial  275S  $2595  3995  i   ��  \  While Stock Lasts  886-8141  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway ciisons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  ��� ���  7>*y  _ \* -"_, _< v  IUJ  \fcrt, .}*.���  W��  .  ..^ _  *-  JTs  oo,  _>����������  f ��o  Shell "WHOLESALE" Agency  SATURDAY NOV. 29 9 AM-4PM  CASH & CARRY ONLY. COME EARLY & SAVE!  mm  CASE LOT SPECIALS...  CHRISTMAS SPECIALS...  9  <3t<*  # �� 6  X-100 Motor Oil, 10W30  Rotella T Motor Oil  (Mixed Grades)  TLO Motor Oil (Mixed Grades)  Donax  Spirax HD Gear Oil  Extrema-Grease  SALE PRICE  $ 1.29/litre  $ 4.88/4 litre jug  $ 1.29/litre  $18.99/caseof16  $ 4.88/4 litre jug  $22.99/20 litre pail  $ 1.89/litre  $28.99/caseof16  $29.99/20 litre pail  $29.99/20 litre pail  $39.99/17 Kg pail  Expo Glasses  Cabbage Patch Collectibles  Robots  Radios  Telephones  Flashlights  Lighters  Car Seats  Super Heroes  Sun Glasses  SALE PRICE  $ 4.99/Setof6  990  990  $ 5.99  $ 5.99  $ 1.49  490  $49.95  $ 1.99  $ 1.99  WINTER SPECIALS..,  Team Shell  Gas Line Anti-Freeze ���  WWAF  Shellzone ���  Shellzone D ���  Snowmobile Oil ���  Chain Saw Oil -  SALE PRICE  990/500 mL.  3 for $1.00/150 mL.  $ 1.49/4 litres  $ 1.49/1 litre  $5.49/4 litres  $ 5.49/4 litres  $ 1.89/1 litre  $ 3.99/4 litres  LIQUIDATION-  SPECIALS  We are liquidating all dormant  stock. Hurry and take  advantage of drastic  reductions, while quantities  last. Be early for best  selection & biggest savings!  <*��-��  Shell "WHOLESALE" Agency R. harding & son ltd.  Behind Molly's Reach, Gibsons  886-2133 ....  Coast News, November 24,1986  i9.it  etaller spealcs out ��st gasoline ����st��  Editor:  Re:   High   gas   prices,   Coast  News, September 30,, 1986.  The existence of Canada is  based upon its natural resources  and its population, but it is far  from coincidental that the  drastic increases in the cost of  living over the past few years  has been accompanied by an  equally drastic increase in corporate profits.  The corporate rip-offs continue to this day.  My name is Walter Loitz, I  own and operate the Esso Service Station here in Gibsons. I  read the letter that pur ex-  mayor Lome JBlain wrote to the  editor of the Coast News. It is in  my opinion that the ex-mayor  of Gibsons has no idea of what  he is talking about. He stated  that the service station owners  are gouging the customers. He  is sadly mistaken, which I will  prove momentarily.  I'm selling regular gas for  42.9 cents per litre and regular  unleaded at 45.2 but my pur-  GIBSONS VOTERS  Our thanks to you  for turning out to vote,  Nov. 15  Your 2 choices for Alderman  appreciate the confidence you  have placed in them for  sensible & caring government  for the Town of Gibsons.  LILIAN KUNSTLER      NORM PETERSON  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   _________<i <m ._>  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG toGr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 886-7862  CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST LATTER DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568   **.*_*   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 88&:7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada    i _> .__ S/k i.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  .fl*^ft ...   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible Schol  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson ���  Church Office: 886-2611  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC \j  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday 9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  3rd Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  4th Sunday 10:30 Morning Prayer  5tri' Sunday    *_J?:30 Communion  -.-.. nTbe Reverend E_S.:Gale ����� ,   .  885-7481 or 1*925-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  Reverend John Paetkau  885-5019  '������      flfr Jtf& ��1fr-   ...i.-��� ���������-. .I..- .,���  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am    ���  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   *��.*��.*   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 am  Wednesday 7:30 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   _��_��.*   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday:  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  7:30 pm Worship & Fellowship  in homes  Wednesday:  Prayer & Fellowship 7:30 pm  in homes  All Welcome  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ���-   -A,* _*~ .1  chasing price from the Esso  storage tank farm in Hopkins  Landing are as follows:  Regular, 38.94 cents per litre;  Unleaded, 41.02 cents per litre.  Which means I'm making  3.96 cents per litre or 18.05  cents per gallon on regular leaded gas, w.hile unleaded makes  me a profit of 4.18 cents per  litre or 19.6 cents per gallon.  I'm making one cent a gallon  more than what I was 25 years  ago.  Now we get down to the brass  tacks. This section is a long and  boring one, so you may want to  grab a cup of coffee to keep  your shattered nerves together.  The best way to explain is by  saying that the Canadian  Federal Government feels that  the oil and gas users pay for the  privilege of driving their vehicles  from point A to point B. In  theory, the user pay principle  may make sense, but in practice  it is unfair and foolish.  Example: Freight Tax.  The fuel barge first caters its  services to the east coast pf Vancouver Island, then makes a pit ;  stop in Powell River and  various other stops along the  Sunshine Coast before it finally  gets to Hopkins Landing.  The service stations on the  east coast of the Island and  Powell River pay 20 tb 30 per  cent of the freight tax allotted,  while we here in Gibsons pay  the remaining 70 to 80 per cent.  Now I ask you, "Is that fair?"  In order for the average person to understand the  philosophy of corporate rip-  offs, we must use the so-called  energy crisis years of the early  1970's as the example. It was  Complaint  The Department of  Consumer Affairs  940 Blanchard Street  Victoria, BC  Dear Sir: y  I wish to call your attention  to the price of gasoline On the :{  Sunshine Coast. It is approx- y  imately 26 cents per gallon more |,.  kthqn in^anc<_ ii^  transit tax is included;_Go,Ea^tK? $$  West, North or South and^oii  s  will find the price p�� gasoline  generally equal to, or less than,  the Vancouver price.  We are in a geographical '".  position that offers a perfect  set-up for the big oil companies  or their minions to collect 26  cents mOre per gallon than is  equitable. The only way in  which we can get cheaper gas is  to bring it in on the ferry. There  is a danger, here, a rear end collision could wipe out a ferry and  many of its passengers.  We do hope that you will  look into this.  .  Harry Gregory  Disgusted  Editor:  I wish to add my concern and  disgust to the reply that has  been received to the letter re Gas ..  Prices on the Sunshine Coast. It  seems to me that we have a  monopoly set up by the gas stations here.  This is a very serious state of  affairs. I expected a lot different  from Petro Canada when they  opened their station but it is the  same old story, everybody holds  the same price.  I travel to Vancouver regularly and there is a spread of three  to four cents per litre compared  to our prices here, and this is for  full service! i    ���  Donald P. MacKay  Thanks  Editor:  Thanks to all who made the  Heart Curl-A-Thon a success.  We appreciate all the support  we have received from the Gibsons Winter Club, from those  businesses who donated prizes  and from the curlers themselves. We are grateful to those  who made pledges and helped  boost our total amount collected.  One special thank you and  that is to the young man visiting  here from Australia who came  as   a   spectator   but   gamely  entered to help make up a team.  Faye Hansen   ,  Chairman  Heart Curl-A-Thon  during these troubled years that  the Canadian Federal Government began taking action to  control the oil and gas industry,  Petro Canada so that Canadians would be the real owners  of these resources.  The same reasoning may be  extended to control in. the same  way of the mining, forests and  food processing industries. The  cost of paper, building materials  and housing skyrockets each  year because of the rush to sell  these products to the highest  bidder in foreign markets experiencing shortages. The Canadian Consumer can either go  without or pay the ransom.  So we have the Canadian  consumer heavily subsidizing  these corporations with scores  of direct grants plus all the corporate tax rip-offs now being  forced to pay artificially inflated;,  prices for everything from toilet  paper to building products if  you get them.  This sudden surge ih world  commodity prices and the resultant windfall gains make imperative the effective use of corporate tax policy to direct  economic activity, provide  governments with revenues,  fairly distribute Canada's  natural wealth and control the  multi-national corporations.  Surely, it must be clear to the  most pedantic free-footing  capitalist that something in the  present system has gone  cockeyed.  One final foot note: in 1973,  our energy shortage years, Shell  reported a net profit of $112  million dollars while Imperial  Oil reported a measly $228  million. So if our ex-mayor or  anyone else thinks that the service station owners are getting  rich quick or ripping off the  public, I think that it's about  time you faced the many  realities of our capitalist system,  next time Lome, get your facts  straight before you condemn  the little guy on the letter of  democracy.  Walter Loitz  ���., -���.'. Walt's Automotive Service  Quaiity. used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  i�� & m HBSEO @U!U2I?__CS t_��ATOF81_&l.S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 3588-1311  We also buy used building materials  Sunshine Coast  LTD  Davis Road    Pender Harbour. BC   . VON 2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential   ����_.*_.'_��____.���*'  Advice & Estimates . 883-2531  OUR/SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction!  GOOD NEWS!  REDEVELOPMENT PLANS  NOlfl. STARTED at  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)-  10 NEW GROUND,  LEVEL STORES  ���: .��� -.(���'���  only $350 P/M Gross  Offering 16 ft. of frontage, each  500 sq. ft. Ideal for small retail store.  Month to month rental or lease.  Also 2nd floor space at $3 per, square  foot gross and up'to 1 year free rent,  This is a great opportunity to upgrade  your business and location  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION GALL  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831 931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  . ___  A .  ��� k:::y y.yy^yyy ^f^cs%'.  ^y^^^yy-yy  ?__  ���miv\.u'_uiui:  Quote of the Week  Be a home for the stranger, a balm  to the suffering, a tower of  strength for the fugitive.  Baha'u'llah  i  i  I  I  I  ������������� �������� �������� -V   _.-,���-. �����-�����. -v   _...�����.�����.-��._.   .-���-. �����������*  CHILD TAX CREDIT  PREPAYMENT  PROGRAM  $300 Per Child  If you qualify, your cheque is in the mail.  Who Qualifies?  You'll automatically receive an advance payment of $300 per  child if you meet the following conditions:  ��� Your net family income in 1985 was $15,000 or less,  ��� You have a dependent child or children who will be under 18 years  of age on December 31,1986,  ��� You received a child tax credit this year for that child or those  children.  Why is the government doing this?   The advance payment, a part of the child tax credit, is designed  to assist over 750,000 low-income families with children. Among  other things, it will reduce the pressure on these families to discount  their child tax credit cheque.   What about the rest of my credit?       To receive the rest of your 1986 child tax credit simply fill out the  child tax credit form on your 1986 income tax return. The maximum  credit per child is $454.00, up from $384.00 in 1985.  And if I don't qualify for the advance payment?  If you received Family Allowance for a child or children this year,  you may still be eligible for a maximum or partial credit. To find out,  simply fill out the Child Tax Credit form on your 1986 income tax return.  For more information    See the insert in your'November Family Allowance cheque or  contact your nearest district taxation office. (The number and  address are in the government pages of your telephone book).  ��� qj|p   Revenue Canada   Revenu Canada  ^   Taxation  impot  1*  Canada  Health and  Welfare Canada  Sante et Bien-etre  social Canada  m.  prJ'  >(. I  ik  via  <-.'  ���<Ax  u'J.  ioi.-  !'���_...  >������������  ���.  if  ii'  i��)..,.  ,_#  St.;  ..).  O.i  .1. ������  .'.fit.  ;..-;!���  l. ���-_���  ibr.  vr.  Wk'.  .bo,  IOi!;  .'.i.  |n<*  '���O'.y-  in...  i.o't  .'_*y.  ���'}h  \Uf  ju2  iiif!  ����.q .  .��.H  i  _>   ��  * I.  i  ���A  4 tv- ?"*.'. ^-F'._! it ;tw -.' vw ���;"*.,"_  wry;���)j���n~yTgj���Mfnrg���y\j ~^~i w���r_r~ .ffniJlTTi  20.  Coast News, November 24,1986  !. (  ���  'ft  _!y  in  J  I  'Is  i ! i  i  !|  ii  : ! .  li i  _ !  f i  ! i  iii  iii  i . !  iii  ! Unlike Pluto, Saturn doesn't  i force you to make changes.  ["It's your life," says Saturn.  ���' "Be miserable if you want to."  ; Those of you who haven't  ! married or who didn't wait until  you were 29 to divorce, will find  yourselves less content with the  'swinging singles' life. You may  start noticing that your interactions with the opposite sex are  shallow. Women may start talk-  Thinking of Christmas?  We have lots of good ideas for  stocking stuffers...  20%  OFF  accessories  30%  OFF  scarfs, gloves &  hat sets  2ml jCwife Boiiiique  Hwy 101,  Sechelt  885-3132  ULTRA FUELS  Furnace Oil  Stove Oil  27*  per Litre  31��. per Litre  Diesel Oil 34.5 per Litre  Purple Diesel    31.5 per Litre  "Complete.line of Lubricating Oils"  ing about their 'biological  clocks'. It is not uncommon for  the wildest party-goes to suddenly settle down and start  ordering Pampers by the case-  lot during this time.  The second Saturn return brings up issues very much like the  first. Again you may be examining your relationships. You see  yourself approaching retirement  and think of all the things you  haven't done, all the places you  haven't seen. You may feel  abandoned by your children  who won't be spending Christmas with you. You may think  about death a lot and start an  itemized list of unfulfilled  dreams.  Your reaction could be to  quit your job, leave your  spouse, buy a red sports car or  join some obscure religious sect.  Or you could decide to stop  building up an inheritance for  your grandchildren and use  your hard-earned money to bring some romance and excitement back into your marriage.  You could run off to New  Zealand for Christmas, take  night classes or start writing that  novel you've had running  around in your head for 58  years.  The challenge of a Saturn  Return is to look at the limitations in your life and adapt your  fantasies around them. Don't  discard the dreams.  If you've always dreamed of  being a movie star but you're  still slinging hash at the local  truck stop, you may want to  start a stringent savings program that will enable you to  move somewhere for special  training. Or you may have to  resign yourself to being a late  bloomer on the Hollywood,  scene and direct your energies in  the meantime to working with  the local amateur group and  raising your children.  If you realize that, in spite of  all your hard work, you probably won't retire with a million  in your savings, maybe it would  be worthwhile to invest some of  that money into a holiday now,  when,you need it.  The gift of a Saturn return, is  DINE WITH US  Thurs.     through     Sun.  from '_��:10 pm  Bonniebrook I urine  KB.-2H.."  '"- *������ .'��� '���      -" -', SmsM-MS Coast  ^______i_-.'_��_-  Services  HEATING  Wood Add-On Furnaces!  to Oil, Gas or Electric  Heat pumps, boilers and 885-2466  all your heating needs 885-2876  SECHELT HEATING & SHEET METAL  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. O's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  MISC SERVICES  r  Wo carry a full lint' of  "��* Inglis HOME APPLIANCES  A MITSUBISHI ELECTRONICS  885-3318 886-3318  Sechelt        COAST APPLIANCES       Gibsons  -886-3436  WHY SETTLE FOR LESS! GET THE BEST!  WORD PROCESSING By "CLASSIC"  (Typing and Secretarial Services)  ��� Business Correspondence       ��� Reports  ��� Resumes ��� Newsletters   Confidential - Accurate - Affordable   ���Classic Office Automation   Centrally  Located  mz  '"'��BO.  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  Vs.  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS>-  at  886-2622 or 885 3930  ROLANDS���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  1^      sTarliTe  as & poo/s  DAYS OR  EVENINGS  885-5304  POOL SERVICE  All your chemical  needs  OWNER  R_l��.elBc     RAY MIDDLEMISS  V  ���\  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT ��� FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  don Hunter  Box 1939    PHOTOGRAPHY 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast .  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  636-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  rfh  *L<'  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                               Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &   "  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  the ability to see clearly the  limitations on your fantasies so  that you can adjust them. While  reality can be discouraging, it's  important not to 'throw the  baby out with the bathwater'.  With self discipline, hard work  and some compromise, your  dreams can be realized, at least  in an adapted form.  Trend Feed Inc.  Fish Feed Specialists  Dry Feed:  - custom orders  - medicated  mailing address: PO Box 1039, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  location address: 1038 Ventura Way, Seamount. Ind. Park  (604) 886-3258 Vancouver Line: (604) 736-4303  CPU Local 1119  Regular General Meeting  Tues., Nov. 85thf 7:30 pm  Gibsons Legion Hall  =Election of '87 Executive=  ���Elect. B.C. Fed Delegates^  Social and Recreation Fund:  \Fot those unable to attend this meeting, the local office  (above Ken-Macs) will be open Nov. 25th during the follow-  |ihg hours:   . 7 am - 11 am  3 pm - 7 pm  VOTE!  ,  .wPWB_��.--jP^WW_F���^il.     ^���.^(^^^p^^^  - ������< ,v  AUTOMOTIVE  !   .W0  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  CONTRACTING  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  _______,..,      ( FREE ESTIMATES  W^r^��"1      John Parton     885-5537  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  . ALL WORK  GUARANTEED_  FREE  ^E S T I MATE s 886-2087  eves.  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  mi$im*i-^port Mellon to Ole's.Cove.  '-''Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-29387  CONTRACTING  ^HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  ��� ADDITIONS ���  CADRE jp^MlteB^  CONSTRUCTION ltT      jjj 886-3171;  L. MOSOLANCZKI "  Masonry Contractor  886-2982  Stone & Brick Work  Fireplaces  R.R._ 4.S5C47  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  r.. ea..: Swanson's  *  ��)/_  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ���*����� Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333J  r  a_ _r^  CONSTRUCTION  For ail aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  T  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm 6:40 am        6:30 pm  9:30, 7:25 8:30 6:30 10:30 8:30  1:15 pm      9:15 12:25 pm      8:20 12:25 pm      10:20  3:30 2:30 4:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28, 1986.  Gib sdns  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  ���Note there will be no  ���Firs. Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  ���6:02  7:45  11:45  1:40  3:45  5:45  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  ���5:55  8:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  5:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  *6:03  8:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  i/VUNI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  .8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons  *10:00a.m.   .  *10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  x    1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  -10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m. ./  'LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  __MBMMM��llMWIil__IIWIMillM  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe        Sand & Gravel.    Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage  8869453  H.R 2. Leek Road  \^  Gibsons. BC VON 1V0  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE^  Need this space?  Pail the COAST NEWS  y      '.���'. at 886^2622 or 885-393(j Coast News, November 24,1986  4 bdrm., 3 bthrm., W/W. fr.,  stv., D/W, Poplar Ln. near all.  amenities, $65,000. 886-3120.  #47  Retired couple would like to purchase view property in Gibsons  area. Bluff. Soames Point. Call  collect. 826-5590. #47  Bargain1 2 excellent lots on  sewer. * trailers OK. S8000 &  S8500.886-9056. #49  Wanted to Buy, Roberts Crk.  area, modest house with acreage  & creek, no agents please.  885-2898. TFN  South Coast  Ford  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit our new expanded  car lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^ PL 5936 885-3281  1232 sq. ft.. 3 bdrm. rancher,  1 Vz baths. 20x19 finished  garage, dbl. concrete drive, fenced front yard, 10x14 sealed  s/deck, will take lot as down  pmnt. 886-7309. #1  Waterfront property, A-frame cottage, fully self-contained, Dominion Lease Lot 26, Tsawcome  IR#1, Mission Point. Apply Box  606. Sechelt, BC. #47  Sell or rent. 2 bdrm., wood &  elec. ht., exc. quiet, private loc,  4 appliances; S49.000 or  $400/m. 886-3235. #47  David & Steve! You're  -you've made my week!  you, Dianne.  terrific.  Thank  #47  John and Debbie Reynolds art-  thrilled to announce the birth of  their first child. Katrina on  November 12. 1986 at 9:14 pm  weighing 5 lis. 8 o,\ Proud  grandpa..-! its ,.'��� Jim an rl Dianna  ���Wa.iror of P:."\i: v. BC Special  than, sic D- ^ 1. oi<- !nc .. and  Mano" of St. . .rv's hospital.  #47  _  Obituaries  LANG: passed away November  18. 1986. Henry George Lang,  late of Gibsons, aged 90 years.  Survived ny his loving wife. Myrtle; two sons. Henry of Gibsons.  Gerald and his wife Patricia of  Gibsons: five grandchildren: nine  great grandchildren. Mr. Lang  was a World War I veteran and  served overseas in Europe, He  was also a 39 year member of the  I.O.O.F. Service was held Saturday. November 22 in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home. Gibsons.  Reverend Alex Reid officiated.  Cremation. #47  1h MJ__ ____* ________ __���___��   J__    _ ���ta_______k______A_k_.  v - hohhss ,��_ - rrofHnnty.  immmMP*  Six Sense Worth  Christmas Special  Personai   forecast   for   1987.  astrological readings & counselling. Phone Linda. 886-3553. #47  South Coast  >���.-'���'   Ford       _  1983 MERCURY  'MAHQJHft  VfiOhlterair  ^nditioning.  1 owner. 55,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 685-3281  Anyone witnessing the accident  at Wilson Creek on Sept. 24/86.  please call Thea at 885-7559. #48.  When you need to talk to a professional counsellor, call Eleanor  Mae, Counsellor/Therapist,  885-9018. #48  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  MODELS  Models req'd at The Hair Company for advanced hair design.  Male or female, ages 16 to 60.  For more info, call 883-9389. TFN  ���   **3i  /           "                >_    V   %   '      n  ^t   ^                      "���������.-  GINNY'S ALSAGER'S  MAKE-OVER MAGIC!  Make-up lessons, colour analysis, wardrobe consultant.  886-2458 eves., or collect  738-6356. #49  Shaklee vitamins, minerals. Basic  H. skin care. Ph. 886-7039 evenings. #47  VIDEO 1  All new late releases, arriving  weekly. VCR rentals. $5. Harbor  Marina & Grocery. #49  Adorable black kitten 7 wks old  housetrained. 886 7592.      #47  Free to good home. 8 mo. old  white kitten, neutered, all shots.  886-9684. #47  Free to good homes, 7 week old  kittens, trained. 886-2327 after 4  pm. . #47  English springer spaniel, pure  bred, no papers, $75. 886-7282.  Rottweiler pups, PB, CKC reg'd,  $500 ea. Will consider swap for  carpentry & landscaping work  etc. Also need station wagon. Ph.  885-7708. ' . #47  Free - more than fit'n, 4 cute little  kittens to have for yer own. Cali  anytime 886-2855. #47  Fern, lab cross, spayed, all  shots, free, free. 886-3434.. #47  SPCA  8B5-4771  TFN  South Coast  \      Ford  1986 FORD  ESCORT  WGN. LX  4 cyl., auto., speed control  power mirrors, many extras,  3,500 kms, warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281  .\  V'y-y-o'U  "IT" '"!��<5\  New & Used Electrolux vacuums  & shampooers, 8 years service on  Coast. Stella Mutch. 886-7370.  #49  Firewood for sale, fir & hemlock,  seasoned 2 yrs.. $75/cord. immed. del. 886-3411. #48  4 old fashioned ice-cream parlor  chairs. $20 ea.: 1 old carved  wooden arm chair: 1 old white  iron summer chair. 886-7955.  #47  Upright freezer. $285: dress  form, size 12. $85: telescope &  stand. $55: antique mirror.  $100: Niagara vibrating recliner.  $550.886-7559. #47  Pr. Gr. 78 15" radial snow tires.  $60: English pub style couch,  free. 886-9452. #47  4-5/8 galv. swifter lines, as new.  $30 ea.: P-60 saw. 36". Cannon  bar & chain. $200. 886-7589.  #47  351 Cleveland engine. 4 bolt  mains, new std.-rings. bearings,  oil pump, lifters & chain, short  block. $300 firm: 351 Windsor  eng. & auto, good cond.. $150  firm 886-7589. #47  Antique matching couch & chair.  $125 OBO. 886-3398. #47  ���muD  16.   ___r.��eS*~��  ft.C* Yt*_*  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR :   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883 2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 8832253  You are invited to the:  WOMEN'S AGLOW  FELLOWSHIP MEETING  at St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt  ��%.(^orthvOf-TraiI Bay Centre)  fan November 27th  (Last Thursday in month)  at 7 pm to 9 pm  All Interested Ladies Welcome  Christmas Guitar Specials  Amp. inc. accordian, exc. cond.,  many instruments on special.  Strings n' Things, Tues. to Sat.,  10-4.885-7781.     ' #49  ...^  *4v>  *..  -_���  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���   IN  Peninsula Market 8859721  ROBERTS CREEK : :   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Relexology Treatments, Treatment Tables, Massage Oils, Professional Quality, Reasonable.  886-3120. #48  Fashion Show & Tea, Nov. 29,  2-4, Ken's Lucky $ Hall, in aid of  Gibsons Food Bank. Donations  appreciated. #47  p  ' ***����&  Efttt <*<_________!  Crowe Rd. Herb Farm, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs. Sundays  10-noon. Ph. 886-9324.       TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8228. TFN  South Coast  w      Ford  1979 DODGE OMNI  4 DOOR  4 cyl., automatic,  Undercoated.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Downhill ski equip, for 5 yr. old,  used VCR, dishwasher.. Lv.  message, 885-5717.   ,..  ' #48  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Buying coins & stamps, gold &  silver, paying top dollar. Call Dar-  cy, 886-2533 or Box 1803, Gibsons. #50  Donations for Nifty Thrifty's,  furn., cloth., odds-sods, in aid of  Gibsons Food Bank. 886-9261 or  886-3780 for pick-up. #48  South Coast  Ford  1983 FORD LTD  fln^p.t__n__fflf;  *^ -Owner Car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Order Early  for Christmas  100%  DOWN QUILTS  Twin  Queen  $13990  $13990  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS  YOUR COMPLETE UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  637 Wyngaert. Gibsons  886-7310  Moving - Must Sell!  Hi-Tech Nat'! wood 40" rnd. blk.  tint'~%" plate glass table w/2  .rrttchg, wicker wood (new)  wlirs;old bottles, tins, some antiques, tools, J.I.L. metal port.  stereoylg. blk. wood table stand,  mod. design;-;blk. bthrm. set,  comp. w/new: Panda shower  curt., some lawn furn., unique  dishes. Toshiba (under warranty)  "My Cafe" mill & drip auto coffee maker. Code-A-Phohe 1080  tel. ans. machine, 2 yr. old Viking col. TV w/electronic tuning,  many more assorted items,  everything in exc. working cond.  885-5545. #47  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  ..'.Fl-MR  )  Fern.   lab.  cross,  spayed,  all  shots, Free! Free! 886-3434. #47  .  16.  Garage Sates  D  Lost, one pair  glasses. If found,  886-9233.  gold   framed  phone Tony at  #47  Friday, Oct. 24, Taxi. Maverick  or Ferry dining room, small gold  ring with Scottish Brown stone.  Keepsake, reward of $25.  886-2844. #47  You'll receive courteous service from  the folks at B & J Store - our "Friendly  People Place" in Halfmoon Bay.  Missing Tues. night near Sunshine Coast Trailer Park, 7 month  neutered male tabby, white markings, faca & paws, name JP.  Reward. Please call Donnie.  886-7751 days, 886-2881 eves.  #47  Short-haired orange male cat,  answers to name of Fred, vicinity  of Henry Rd. 886-9335 or  886-7522. #47  South Coast  Ford  1982 F250 4x4  V8, 4 speed  Canopy, Running Boards  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Garage Sale - Sat., Nov. 29, 9am  - 3pm, 5758 Cowrie St., across  from Trail Bay Mall, household  items, clothing, metal shelving,  commercial canopy, etc. Enquiries 886-8413. #47  Multi-family garage sale, Sat..  Nov.-29th, 10-2, 584 Pratt Rd..  rain or shine. #47  Almost new 400. Amp diesel  welder with 200' cables, $3700;  1971 1 Ton with van body, good  cond., $1400; Oxy acet. torch,  grinders, etc. 886-9440.      #49  Rigid brand reciprocating Sawzall  type saw with case, hardly used,  new $339, will sell $150.  886-3730. #47  Moving  Sale,  Sat.,  Glassford Rd., 10-2.  Nov.  29,  #47  zwffm' 3MSM5  1st Gibsons Cubs,  Pre-Order  Christmas  Trees  $10 - $25  Size 3'-9'  Free Delivery for Seniors  and Disabled  886-7980 886-7692  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  IBM Compatible Computers, from  $1099. Call 886-7414 or  884-5240. TFN  Brunswick pool table, 5x10, 3k"  slate, all accessories included,  $1500; antique solid oak  sideboard, $400. Phone  885-4682. #48  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Dining Room Suite Sale on  Oak Traditional &  Contemporary  As New  Corner Buffet & Hutch,  Table & 4 Chairs,  Complete Suite     $1399  As New ��� -���  Sofa, Chajr &  Loveseat s699  HOURS: Tues.-Sat., 10am-5pm  New Location  Cowrie Street  across from Bank of Montreal  Sechelt  885-3713  3 heavy duty cat. batteries; 1 oil  pump; 1 heavy duty battery  starter, 3 ys., total $500. eves. H  423 249 Pender Harbour.     #47  TRIUMPH WOODSTOVE  Installed with 13' of  chimney & stove pipe  ������ $995-   Having stove problems?  Cali the  STOVE DOCTOR  A.C. BUILDING SUPPLIES  Your  HQME/^LL  BUILDING CENTRE  DIVISION   0_   HOMI  HAIOWAII   tlOSIt  V  883-9551  830 Bernina sewing mach with  all attach, plus button holer, new  over $1200. ' sell $575 firm.  885-5266 eves. #49  WELDING SUPPLIES  Air-Arc attach.. 200-0-1 welding  cable, $175: 1 comp. set cutting  torches, plus extras, approx;  200' Arctic hose. $300; 6"  swivel base bench vise. Record  brand. $150: 50' high pressure  Arctic air line hose. $50; many  other misc. items, all in exc.  cond. 885-5545. ��� .   #47  South Coast  Ford       +  QUALITY PRE-OWNED  CARS AND TRUCKS  More room to move!  More room to deal!  Visit our new expanded  car lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^ PL 5936 8853281        ^  Homelite   chainsaw.   excellent  .cond., 22" bar. new chain, new  $425. asking $175. 886-3730.  #47  Small Franklin woodstove & pipe,  best offer or trade. 883-9650.#49  Single bed. 2 yrs. old. good condition. $75 OBO. Ph. 886-3023  after 5. #47  gold.   $75.  #47  For  SPECIAC  Occasions  ����***������ ���'  Traditionally  Prepared  QUICHE  TOURTIERE  meat pie  DESSERT PIES  To take out  Serve at home  Serge Vigneux  886-8019  Men's ice skates, sz. 12,  $49; youth ski package,  Delco   AM   car   radio.  886-3841.  new.  $9y.; \  $20!:  #47  Hand scythe. 2 lawnmowers, antique dresser, 54" bed spring;  with legs; 3P" cot, sm. elecs  stove^wood cookstove, non-port.!  gate, 30" int. magh. door &  frame. Ph. 886-7924.    ,:    #47.  '���i  HERBAL PRODUCTS      $j{  All prods. 100% guar., weight^  loss   prog.,   plus   facial   carej  prods., shampoos, creams, etc./J  Travis, 886-8656. k.    MI-  , ��� : . - ���-.   <  Washer/dryer, $250 OBO:'-free*  older fridge, works well. Call;  886-8070. #475  Lg. quantity Thermopane glass,  various szs., bath/rm. vanity,  misc. bldg. materials, temp,  power pole. 885-5426. #47  Fridge,   Harvest  886-3954.  Br., gr. & gold couch & chair.  $150: queen waterbed. $200.  885-5307 after 5. #47  Nevy Mustang floater jacket,  med.: new Little Chief smoker:  new portable kerosene cook  stove. 7600 BTU. 885-3972. #49  Single   bed,  bed. $75; 2  885-7977.  $35:   chesterfield  guitars. $15 ea.  #47  SUNSHINE  COAST T.V. LTD.  Authorized Dealer  Panasonic.  Professional TV Repairs  WE ACCEPT TRADE-INS  885-9816  Apple compatible computer complete, like new. sacrifice $575;  ski boots, exc. cond., $30. Inquire 886-9386. #47  As new, 1986 14' wide beam  Misty River alum, boat w. 1984  18 HP Merc, motor & trailer, ask.  $3200 or may consider trading  for larger boat. 886-3610.     #48  Lowrey double keyboard organ,  solid wood cabinet, $700 OBO.  886-9103. #48  SUNSOFT COMPUTER CENTRE  Computer systems, printers,  software & supplies for business  & home. Free in-office consultation. 886-9194/ #5  For sale or trade for video, 1979  YZ 400 Yamaha. 886-3088 after  5. #48  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &���  SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� De-Scramblers *  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  Fresh or frozen prawns & shrimp.  886-7819. #47  EXCELLENT BUY  9 piece mahogany dining room  suite, $1200 OBO. Phone  886-2664. #47  Interested in ATV'S? Am organizing group of men & ladies for trail  rides. Phone Dale at 886-3437..  #47  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden/Supply.  2   H78-14   studded   snow;'?4]  F78-14 summer tires, all on Fords  rims. 886-2523. r W[  -1  South Coast  l        Ford  1986 ESCORT  4 Dr.  4 cyl. diesel, 5 speed,  stereo cassette, 2-tone  paint. Demonstrator.  SAVESSS  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  V  886-7527.  TFN  South Const  Ford  1979  VOLKSWAGON  Raised Roof, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  stove, icebox, furnace.  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^    PL 5936 885-3281       v  30" Harvest Gold range, good  cond.. $175 OBO. 886-8487. #47  SPARKS FROM THE FORGE  Vol. Ill now available at all Sun  ,shine   Coast   bookstores   for  $5.49. Special offer: Volumes I  II, III for only $12. #49  Old World cone triple HD waffle  iron & access., like new, $1600;  Sweden dual HD soft ice cream  mach., model 1-242, gd. cond.,  $2600; 16 tub Universal dipping  cabinet w/skirts, well & access.,  aim. new, $3000. 988-4512.  #47  Powerful horse manure, $20/PU;  also small qual. Y�� horse mare.  885-9969. #47  T4S TOPSOIL I  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 J  ��� 'yl..Nj  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular!  caps, B line E cord and safety]  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,|  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone',  886-7778, Howe Sound Farmer $  Institute. TFN|  COAST COMFORT i |  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,'  mulled wine spice, mineral bathj  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 toj  $3.95: Available at THE.  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie ..St..f  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other localj  stores. .'������������ TFN.      ��� . -.'���;.  Multicycle Inglis auto washer;,.  $295. Guaranteed & deliver&jf.  883-2648. '^fFWf   ��������� ~5  Deilcraft  dn.   rm.   ste.,   good'  cond.; Small & Boyes chest;'2?  chrs.; 3 wood & glass occas^  tables. 885-5065. "#47;  Long orange sofa & chair, $175;  long  chest  of  drawers,   $75;  Hoover washer, $50; coffee &  end tables, $20 pr.; coffee tableij  $35; bedside table,. $20; sm|  wood cabinet, $25. 885-7693 dr|  886-3125. #4;  Schrader Lg. airtight wd. stove^  $300,886-7546. #47?  South Coast  t      Ford  1983 FORD  RANGER 4x4  V6 - 5 speed,  canopy, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL S936 885-3281  "iRieSiina^lneCoast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum ��� 4" per 3 line inter-ion.  Each additional line '1N. Use our economical last  week Ire* rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box -60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places  I  I  1  I  I  i  1  1  1  I  I  I  Minimum *4"  per  3 line Insertion.  ���  M  1  ��5  1  ���6  -  ���7  1 '  ���8  !  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Saie, For Rent. etc.  f 22.  Coast News, November 24,1986  !   ?  *30" Prop, stv., $150; Sears  carpet & uphol. cleaner  |w/heater, new $299, used once,  |$180; cust. lawn fum.. new,  |$300 firm. 886-7310 days,  i886-9819eves. #48  i __   ���j       CUTTING FIREWOOD?  'Rent our hydraulic log splitter.  iFast and easy! Coast Tool &  |Power. 883-9114. #48  !'83 Electrolux with power nozzle  |& attch., 1 yr. war., $349.  I885-3963. #48  [Dry Douglas Fir, $80/full cord,  'split & del., Port Mel!on-Rbts.  iCk. 886-9751. #48  i  ���      ___  JOne only Electrolux vac. with  ��� power nozzle & attch., 90 day  war., $125.885-3963. #48  19.  Autos  )  '1975 Plymouth Valiant, PS, PB, 6  jcyl., $600 OBO. Ph. Ed,  886-2974. #47  72 Chevy Impala. 350. runs  good, very little ' rust, $400.  886-3437. #47  71   Dodge van,   gd.  running  order, ideal work vehicle, $700  J)B0.885-3535. #47  GM diesel engine for car or  pickup, complete, excellent  cond., burns no oil, includes  .starter, vacuum pump, pwr.  steering. 886-3730. #47  1 Ton flat deck on duals, 2  owner, like new, guaranteed the  best you will find, 72-Chev. V8,  PS/PB, 4 speed engine & running gear, perfect, new deck bulkhead & sides, no rust, $1595.  886-3730. #47  Wanted: 1973/74 or 75 Ply.  ..Valiant or Dodge Dart, 6 cyl..  Tnust be in good cond. 883-9650.  #49  '69 GMC 1 ton, 18 wheels, good  rubber duels, flat deck, 350.  $1300.885-3429. #49  ENTAL  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals  DL7/11  ^,1974 Datsun 260Z, new carb,"  ���igood shape. $3700 OBO. Phone  i'886-8064       >.>.      .;-i..#49  i -.;���;:���; '"-'. ".���-  11972- Pinto _4-��spdfr-v_ew,;r?ap>  - brakes, $250. 886-_:987.>>"#47"        ���-��� ���  .. .       ���  "1978 Honda Civic station wgn".  auto,- $1200; 1972 Chev. 1 T.  flatdeck, dual wheels, 350 eng..  4 spd. trans, very good cond.  886-3437. #47  74 Datsun, new muffler &  clutch, rblt.. eng.. cassette,  mags, gd. cond.. $1275: trade  decked 2 man canoe, $275:  gravity inverter for all back problems, $295; older Valiant 6.  auto. 886-8593. #49  South Coast  h       Ford       .  1981 F100  PICK-UP  6 cyl. auto., 42,000 km.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  PL 5936 885-3281       ^  Must sell, 77 Civic, 4 sp., 2 dr.,  red, min. rust, gd. cond., offers.  886-2521. #49  Classic '64 El Camino; top shape,  $2200.886-8044. #48  1974 Dodge PL), gd. wood; tr.,  $400; 1970 Datsun 510. $150;  1957 Morris, running cond.,  $100;-1974 Honda 90 trl. bike,  $275; 1973 Honda 175 st. bike',  $100.886-2826. #47  '67 Ford 1/2 ton pick-up, A/T,  390 V8, heads rebuilt,'runs exc,  winterized, very straight, some  rust, $900 OBO. Phone  885-7708. #48  74 Datsun 4 dr., stn. wgn., runs  well, dependable, $450 OBO.  886-8196. #48  '66 IHC Travel All, good cond.,'  $500. Ph. 885-5481. #47  South Coast  ^      Ford       -  1985 CAVALIER  4 cyl, 4 spd., low kms. One  owner     ,,-.-.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  20*  Campari  Motortiomes  D  Holiday Special  Truck, 5th wheeler & Holiday  Trails   membership,,  value  $18,000.    What    offers?  886-3531, John eves. #48  South Cbast  ,���      Ford      >,  1986 ESCORT LX  WAGON  4 cyl., Automatic,    .  Speed Control, Many Extras  3,445 kms, Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  1 DL 5936 885-3281  12'_' Hourston Glascraft, with 20  HP Johnson and trailer, all exc.  cond., $1800 OBO. Ph.  886-2530. #49  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN-  $*** MOVED***:*.  We are now offering  Marine Mechanical  Services from our  NEW LOCATION  Next to COAST TAXI  our GRAND  OPENING SPECIAL  is 10% -15% off  EVERYTHING in the store  this week only  COME & SEE US at  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 at Payne Rd., Gibsons  885-5401 886-8555  MV Parry, 84' wooden hulled  yacht powered by a Vivian  engine, lg. lounge, sleeps 16,  bow thruster, hot water heat,  good for survey work or. Asking  $165,000.886-8059. #47  " BOAT REPAIRS   ...  HULL & ENGINE  886-9308  #50  South Coast  Ford  1983 LYNX  STATION WAGON  5sp., lots of options,  economical family car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  3  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park.886-9826.   ������;���'���,���       TFN  12x72 -1977 Glen River, 3 bdrm.,  8x32 addition, very clean,  $14,500 or trade for DP on home.  Rh. 886-8349. #47  South Coast  Ford      +  QUALITY PRlT-bWNED  V$|#pD TRUCKS y  C:''Mtifero6m t0JrrtovSW;'4  ' More room _^ea)|r>-'������'*  Visit our new expanded'  ...'. car.lot.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt ,  ^ PL 5936 885-3281 J  fti.  \yj��  Motorcycles  Interested in ATV's?. Would like  to organize a group for trail rides.  Phone Dale at 886-3437.       #47  500 cc Honda motorcycle, ru.ns  welly needs   TLCr   $150. ���,  886-3730.;:   y:  .'.  , ���"- v..#47-  '83 Yamaha YZ 125, exc. cond.,  new'tires & chain sprockets,  $600 firm with Moto.Fox boots.  88fi-86..fi ;     #49  South Coast  Ford  1983T-BIRD  : ,V6, Automatic  '1 Owner'  Wharf Rd., Sechelt'  DL 5936 885-3281  f%$* :       . 'y:,       ]  I Wanted tfc Rent  2-3 bdrm. house, Gibsons area,  refs. avail., for family & pets.  886-3742. #49  Prof, couple, 2 children, will give  TLC to 3-4 bdrm. house, Gibsons. 886-8228 eves.. 886-8184  days. ���     ���.;   #48  26.  for Refit  Harbour view, 3 bdrm., 2 bath,  condo, rec. rm., WW, 2 appl.,  immed. poss., Vk blks. school,  shop., ref. req., $450. To view  886-7779.       ,; #49  Waterfront, 3 bdrm. A-frame,  F/S. Williamsons Ldg.. $400/m.  886-7670 or 263-4084.  #47  Lower Gibsons, nr. Marina, 1  bdrm. gnd. level suite, FP. WW,  W/D, F/S, $285 and share  hydro. 885-9625. ���   #47  1 bdrm. furn. ste.., heat & light  inc., Port Mellon Hwy., non-  smoker, $190/mo. Call Stan  ���Hilstad, 885-3211 or 886-2923.  #49  EXECUTIVE HOUSE APTS.  1 bdrm. apts. for rent, reas.  rates, close to shopping &  schools, S/F & drapes, hot water  incl. in rent. Ph. 886-7097.   #48  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm., W/W,4  appl., beach access, woodstove,  BB htg., refs. reqd., available  Dec. 1.886-8291. #48  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $450 per month  Call Petor, 886-9997  evenings  Prime retail space in lower village  for Christmas season, formerly  the Take-A-Look, price neg.  886-8196. #48  Waterfront, Pender Hrbr., 1  bdrm. house, elec. ht., F/S,  W/D, fab. view. 883-9446 to  leave message. ~ #48  South Coast  k-.'--   Ford  1986 SABLE LS  4 Dr.  V6 with auto overdrive,  fully loaded, 8,000 km.  Demonstrator.  SAVESSS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  2 bdrm. full bsmt., next to Peninsula Hotel. 886-9291. #47  2 bdrm., elec. heat, F/S, North  Rd., available Dec. 1, $375/rh.  886-7210. #47  4 bdrm. ste., lg. yard, family only.- $375/m. 886-7359 days,  980-5064'eves. TFN.  FREE MICROWAVE OVEN  Deluxe' 2. bdrm. apt., Sechelt,  avail. Dec. i, $385. 885-4535.  #47  1 bdrm. cottage at Soames Pt.,  avail. Dec. 1, $250/m.  886-8363. ;   #47  House at Soames Rt., 3 bdrms.  main floor, 1 lg. urifin. on 2nd  floor, avail. Dec. 1, $450/m.  886-8363. #47  South Coast  Ford  1985 T-BIWt  -\ V6 auto.v.sunroC^f'  rfk '^^fifej^^'.  owiierylow _ms.'"?_'.',"'  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ^  -- ���   -���     ��� : ^S  2. bdrm. apt., clean,ksiiewk/A appliances, S. Fletcher, mature  adults, $450,886-7175.       #49  3 bdrm. dble. wide mobile home,  F/S, on acreage, avail. Dec,  $325/m. 886-7635 or 886-3520..  ' ' y #49:  Nice 2 bdrm. WF home, Rbts.  Crk., avail. Dec. 1, refs. please,  $475/m. 886-2000.   _,yy   TFN.  ;Lgyfurn. Ijbdrm. suite. he|t,  tight, hot wtriv cable all inc.,  $325/m. 886-7421. #49  Duplex,- lower Gibsons, nr.  marina, close to shopping, 3  bdrm., 2 bath, sundecks,  $450/m. 886-9816. #47  Small self-contained semi-fum.  bachelor apt:. $175. 886^3033.  #47  3, bdrm, duplex, Roberts Creek,  $325,886-7009. #47  Bonniebrook area, large clean 1  bedroom suite, occupy by Dec.  16.886-7581. '#47  South Coast  -      Ford  "CLASSIC CARS"  1967 Cadillac DeVille  1967 Mercedes SE  1969 Cadillac DeVille  1974 Oldsmobiie Delta  88 Convertible;  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       ^  Small cabin, upper Gibsons,  $200 utilities included plus use of  house. Ph. 886-8828. #47  1 bdrm. house, Gower Pt. Rd.,.  fridge & stove incl., $275/mo.  Rob886-2277. .#49  1 bdrm. duplex, $300/mo.  885-7655 or 980-4969. #49  3 bdrm. duplex, Creekside,  $425/month. Keith. 886-8141 or  886-2503. #47  3 bdrm. house. S. Fletcher,  avail, immed., mature adults,  refs., $425/m. Call collect,  926-5353. . #47  Apartment, centre Roberts Creek,  avail. Dec. 1. Phone 885-3469.  #47  South Coast  Ford /���/������.'.���*  1981 VOLVO  WAGON  Diesel, 4 spd., very clean.  One owner.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  .        DL 5936 885-3281  3 bdrm., Roberts Ck., fridge,  stove, W/D, wod stove, furn. or  unfurn., $400/mo;.also, 3 bdrm.  exec, home, $500/mo.  439-1652, weekends 886-8725.  #48  HARBOURVIEW 3 bdrm., 3bth.,  deluxe view townhse., lower Gibsons, fireplace, . deck, quiet  adults, $465.886-7204.       #48  Roberts Ck., 2 bdrm. bung.,  furn: Hwy 101, $320/mo. For  appt. call 255-9131. #48  South Coast  K     Ford       .  1981 MUSTANG LX  302 V8. auto, A/C, clean  car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ^  ->  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN:  " TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd.  floor view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - 390 sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Central Gibsons, bachelor ste.,.  $225/mo. 886-7743. #48'  For sale/lease to purch., rent  style bung., Southwood Rd,, 4  appl., lg. c/port, lg. lot,; 2  bdrms. 321-0880. #48  3 bdrm. duplex, 2 full baths, ���  view, 4 new appl., Selma Pk.,  $500. 885-7655 or 980-4969.  #47;  RV space, $75/m. Roberts Creek  area. 885-7032. #47  .New apt. block in Sechelt, 2:  bdrm. stes.v;$395/m.; 1 pen-;  thouse, $426.; adults only, no!  pets. 885-9017. #47  ���10'x46' ; hseVytrailer,   2  ,sm. ;  bdrms., elec.rge^, fr.^heat, 1 'V?;  mi. to Gibs. mall^$25t)/m. Ph.i  y886r7906.   y ;  ''y  '      ;#.47l  26*    " > /"y  % .y ,,/ w&tfeefa  1 bdrm. WF duplex by Gibsons  Marina, fridge, stove, drapes,  etc., avail: Dec. 1, $300/m. inc.  util. 886-7230 or 464-7664.  #47  2 bedroom mobile home,  $275/m. 886-9581. #47  Madeira Park, 2 bdrm. WF home,  5 appliances, FP, WW, no pets,  $400.883-2770. #47  1 bdrm. & 2 bdrm. W/F apts.,  light/heat incl., $250-$300/mo.  883-9003. #47  Sm. house (2 bdrm.), FP insert,  F/S, Bonniebrook area.  886-7738 eves., 886-2833 days.  #48  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7-10p.m. TFN  South Coast  ^      Ford       A  1984 TEMPO L  .     Real Clean,  ,    2 dr., 5 speed  Wharf fid:, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���%?��>*   y-    *~ -  Help Wanted  , fVTorrF;w$Kmg^-^vra.��$to j  'vS^.ar'e���:3^bdrm,������yhse'.:,-;2,/^ bui., (  $250 iriclus. 886:9579.        W47 I  Instructors:.part-time (up to 30  hrs. a week for 10 weeks) during  an 18 week Aquaculture Training  Program to start approx. Feb. 9.  Education background in marine  sciences (or related discipline)  necessary. Practical experience  in aquaculture an asset. $15 per  hour.  Program Supervisor: part-time  position (approx. 14 hrs. per  week) over 28 weeks starting approx. Jan. 12. Responsibilities include administration of Federal  Job Entry program; set-up and  supervise trainees on field rotations; consult with instructors  and operators re: trainees evaluations. Creative problem solving  and ability to work well with  young adults are necessary  skills. This position requires flexible schedule. $12 per hour.  Personal Assessment Supervisor:  part-time (approx. 4 weeks). In-:  structor for a; Job Entry  aquaculture program. The ideal ,  candidate will have education  relating to counselling, Life Skills  coaching or other human services  combined with extensive practical  experience in an industrial setting. Starts approx. Jan, 19'.  Contract to be negotiated.  .Applications are invited from ���  qualified individuals for one or  more_$���-,Ihe,.above  positions.  Gibsons.-,jBC, .V0N,,1;V0 Before  December ��ri986. '. #47  H&lp Wanted  Bartender/waitress & waitress  required, only experienced need  apply. Gramma's Pub. #47  WANTED  'SELF MOTIVATED'  SALESMAN  OR  SALESWOMAN "  apply in person  Skookum Auto  CDA or chairside with dental exp.  to do relief work for Midcoast  Dental Clinic. Ph. 885-2246, 9-4  pm, #48  All resumes are not- created  equal! you deserve the best. Call  Arbut'u's Office Services,  885-5212 anytime. #47  South Coast  >      Ford      3.  1975 JEEP  V8, 3 speed, new tires,  motor overhaul, brakes  renew, soft top.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ^ta_v_--_����itMwi>-__ma__-_-__  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  DRYWALL ~  Free est., workmanship guaranteed . Ph. Joe, 886-3280.   #47  George's tree removal, limbs &  debris clean-up, ,haul junk, yard  maint. 886-9308." #50  Carpet Installations & Repairs.  Ph. Bill, 886-8387. #47  GENERAL and    ,  INDUSTRIAL CLEANING  Houses, Trailers  Boats, Businesses  FREE ESTIMATES  CHERYL LINDA  886-8183       886-2247  lrW_rVW_VWWWWtf  BUILDER-PLUMBER  :    ELECTRICIAN  35 Yrs. Experience  One call does it all  Tom Constable  886-3344 or 886-9316  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing'- Darfge?Tree  removal,    Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  . TFN  Painting, int./ext., furn. strip. &  ref in., van for moving & hauling,  housecleaning, heavy/light. Cut  rate for seniors & soc. assist.,  reas. rates. 886-8149. #48  Experienced plumber needs  work, reas. rates. Call eves.  886-9149 or 886-3257.        #51  South Co��st  ^      Ford  1982 CHEV CITATION  V6, automatic, 1 owner,  34,000 kms. (Immaculate)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Z9>     yyr^  ___A_--l��Hl-_-MW__l_-l_--IM^  Mom of 2 will give TLC to your  children after school, 1 blk. from  Gibs. Elem., also will take child 3  or up wk. days. 886-8380.    #48  South Coast  Ford  1983 MONTE  CARLO  .<    V8, auto,  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  4 >^/"^' '���.'>��a-^     ; .* " ^'y^,k,"'1ti1  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and Others having  claims against the Estate of  Geraldine I. Winram, deceased  who died on October 28,1986,  are hereby required to send,  them to the undersigned Executors at 1170 West 47th  Avenue, Vancouver, BC V6M:  2L6, before the 15th day of  December, 1986, after which  date the Executors will  distribute the said Estate  among the parties entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has. notice:,  P. Dean Winram .. .y  T170-W-.47th Avenue y  Vancouver. BC V6M 2L6     ���'/  Executor  30*  Business  Smaii retail store,for sale  in Sunnycrest :.Mall, or  will consider .working  partner - small investment required.  886-7517  Business partner wanted for  small holding. Knowledge of  chainsaw work, etc. Apply Box  237, c/o Box 460, Gibsons.  #47  Public   transit    business.  886-2268.or..886:3595. Tarry, .  %...*   r   *?    <'.   T'FN  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated at, West  Sechelt (Sargeant Bay area).  Take notice that William Evan  Bailey of Sechelt, B.C., occupation Merchant, intends to apply  for a Licence of Occupation of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 8  metres West of the South-East  ' corner of lot 17, Block 9, Plan  13676, DL 4758, Group 1, New'  Westminster District; thence 40  metres South, 54�� West;.thence  23 metres North, 35�� West;  thence 40 metres North, 54��  East; thence East along, the  shoreline to the point of commencement. The purpose for  which the disposition is required  is a private wharf and float. - '  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC  V5G 1B2.  ' William Evari Bailey  Dated September 10, 1986  File 2403043. #47  Dick Hoi Mobile Radio Service,  due to Dick's illness, is now  under new management as of  Nov. 7/86. Anyone having property in the shop prior to Oct.  6/86 is asked to come.in to identify their property, advise lis as to  what was wrong with it & to have  a repair order made out so we can  fix said property. Anything left"-.'  beyond Dec. 7/86 will be deemed  'unclaimed' & disposed of. The i  Management. #47  -������"fv  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appeir in the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C  and Yukon Community Newspapers Association  and'reach 900,000 homes and a potential two million readers  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word)   Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Buy/ lease any truck or RV.  Nothing down OAC, LTL  9000 with contract. We deliver. Cali Bob Langstaff or  Tom Morgan collect 464-  0271, toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.     !_ '���  Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from volume  factory dealer. Nothing  down OAC. Easy morithry  payments. Call Wally or Al  McKenzie toll free 1-800-  242-FORD. D.L. 5231.  Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231. ,  ���Lease.or purchase from", the?  largest Ford truck dealer inj  BC. Over ^200 trucks: in;  stock; F150, F250, F350,!  regular, cabs, super cabs,'  crew cabs, Rangers, Broncos, Vans. Call collect now'  for the best buy in B.C. Ask  for Phil Jessa 1-525-3481,;  1-800-242-7757. (  '86 Volkswagen Diesel Sellout! Brand new diesel Golf  or Jetta from only $10,575.  Huge selection at Capilano  Volkswagen, North Vancou-  ver. Call collect 985-0694.  B.C.'s largest volume independent wholesale brokerage-house now clearing out  1986's. All maKes, models.  Try our purchase plan with  guaranteed Buy-Back Op-  . tion. Royal City Auto 1-  ��� 800-663-O742 or 522-0626 lo-  cally. '  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Nasa Technology Cagle Performance/ Gas Saving Device. Sold through prominent lower mainland Ford &  Chrysler Dealerships. Independent distributor .enquiries (604)689-3966. #100-5400  S. Airport Road, Richmond,  B.C.; V7B 1B4.  Good commission. Sell 43  colors quality pantyhose at  wholesale prices. Product  sells itself. Part or full-time.  Symbol Distributors, #304-  1541 West Broadway, Van-  couver, V6J 1W7. 736-4511.  Unique Health foods from  China. Distributors wanted.  Car fund. Travel. Bonus.  Profit Sharing'. Multilevel.  Act now. Details: Send  three stamps. Sunspring  2Q, Raymond, Alberta, TOK  2S0.   Overweight? Distributors  wanted. 100% All Natural  Canadian product. Scientific  break-through! No dieting!  Ground floor opportunity!  Try it yourself. Lemon flavoured liquid beverage taken  just before bedtime. Rush  $49.95 - one month supply.  Cheque, money order or  Visa number and expiry  date. Send for information  package or call Stewart  Sherwood, House of Sherwood, 497 Main St. East,  Hamilton, Ontario. L8N  1K8. 1-416-522-3344.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  Needlecraftersi Excellent income potential teaching and  selling needlecrafts for Panda  Stitchcraft.   Representatives   especially   needed   in  . smaller communities. Write:  Panda   Stitchcraft,.   Station  ' *'B",    Box    1654,    Reglna,  Sask. S4P 3C4.  Extra income!  Choose your  own   hours   at    home.    No.  calling. No selling. Nothing  to stock.  Information:  Rush  $1.   to:   ICCA,   Box   24545,  Vancouver B.C. V5T 4E1.  Opportunity for financial independence. Exclusive fran-  .   chise      areas      available  through   Canada   for   high  ypr.ofit .vending  .business.  Krull or' part-time, no e^per-  feien'ce. necessary.  Flexible  'investment,   unlimited   .potential,   information   from  ���Target   International    Holdings Ltd, 115-810 W. Broad,  way.   Vancouver,   B.C.   V5Z  4C9. .   Huge Profit Potential. Unique Proven Enterprises that  you can operate from the  comfort of your home^ Send  for free report today. Profit-  unities c/o Oceanside tnter-  prises, #203-1001 Cloverdale  Ave.,    Victoria,    B.C.    V8X  4C9.   No franchise fee, earn extra  cash in spare time,, less  than $1,000 inventory in:  vestment gets you started.  Home improvement product  for new/older homes.. Call  (604)-464-3011 ask for manager or write 10-2710 Barnet  Hwy... Coquitlam, V3B IBS-  EDUCATIONAL   The Canadian Electrolysis  College is now accepting  registrations for January 5,  500 hours includes electrolysis, thermolysis and blend.  Seven varieties of epilators.  Register now. #208, 7128  King George Hwy. Newton  Plaza, Surrey. 597-1101.  Models required.  j Kree: 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.  Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional Culinary Training Program are  employed in the most prestigious establishments in  B.C. Full-time, six month  course starts January 19,  1987. Government assistance available. Write or call  for brochure: Pierre Du-  brulle Culinary School, .522  West 8th Avenue, Vancouver,   B.C.,   V8J   4R8.   738-  ; 3155. L_  FOR SALE. MISC.  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. For  catalogue, send $2 (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee. Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Writers   -   Don't   lose   your  heritage!  Maple Lane  Publishing   Services   for   short-  run books. Family/local history,   recipes,   tales/personalities.   Box   247,   Matsqui,  B.C. VOX 1S0. 820-0721.  Record  store  Equipm.e.n.:"  Chrome racks, bins, display  case,   miscellaneous' items.!  Electronic  cash   register.  $3,500.    O.B.O.     (604)-395-  3154 or (604)-395-2309 mes-v  sage. ; ������   ������' '  West Coast Skateboards.  Mail Order Business. Wide  selection. Prompt Service.  Send $1. for catalogue and  decals. 3012 West 41st  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  V6N 3C9. (604) 266-3398.  Protect yourself and loved  ones with emergency  Alarmlite. Loud, blasting  shriek and built-in flashlite,  demands attention for help.  Stay safe. Pocket sized. Order yours today. Seven day  money back guarantee. Just  $9.99 PPD (B.C. Resi. Add  7% tax). Alarmlite, Box  4531, Quesnel, B.C. V2J  3J9. ....     -   .  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.           ��� .  Gun Bargains! Save up to  40% by subscribing to "The  Gunrunner". The Canadian  monthly newspaper listing  hundreds of new/used,  modern and antique firearms for sale or trade. Subscription $17. year. Gunrunner, Box 565K, Lethbridge,  Alta. T1J 3Z4.- Sample  $1.50. .  GARDENING   10* x 10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $185.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  Hydroponics - Biggest Selection, Best Prices in Canada. Complete Garden Kits  for Vegetables, Herbs, Hy-  droculture for Houseplants,  Nutrients, Books, H.I.D.  Lighting. Send $2.00 for  Catalogue. Canadian Hydroponics Ltd., 8318 - 120th  St., Surrey, B.C. V3W 3N4.  (604)591-8820.   HEALTH AND BEAUTY  High Blood Pressure. A  100% natural herb combination prepared by European  master herbalist. Money  back guaranteed. Natural  Way Herbs, Box 356, Kamloops,  B.C.  V2C 5K9.  374-  2529. -���  HELP WANTED   Wanted experienced cook  for hotel dining room and  coffee shop on Vancouver  Island. Wages plus room  and board. Send resume  Box 768, Westbank, B.C.  VOH 2A0.  HELP WANTED  REAL ESTATE  World Vision aids families,  in underdeveloped countries. Please volunteer for  lopal tasks - for their.sake  and yours. Calf World Vision in Richmond at 272-0140  collect.    ���'.'''   ''  Homemakers - make money  imtroducing friends to this  multi-level book club.' Work  from home. Excellent income. Write: Hillcrest Enterprises Inc., Box 8363, Stn  F, Edmonton, Alberta. T6H  4W6.     -..-��� ���������-������      ���  Fragrance & Hosiery Consultants wanted. Market  Season's Exclusive Replica  pure perfumes & new fashion hosiery. Earn hundreds,  saving others, thousands.  Special $315. retail kit - $99.  1-800-387^-7875. "  Hiring now! Construction all  phases, Drivers, Machinists,  Welders, level positions (up  to $32.60/hr.) Transcontinental Job Search. (308)-382-  3700. Fee.    Winter Skiing Resort employment Resort information.  10 provinces. Age no limit.  Photo appreciated, not absolutely necessary. Information: Write Box 429, Lumby,  B.C. VOE 2G0. No fee.  NOTICES   Bud Haynes Gun Auction  Saturday, December 6th,  10:00 a.m. Great West Inn  Red Deer; Alberta. New,  used, antique guns, civil  war and Nazi items. Brochure available. (403)-347-  5855.   For Santa Claus Personal  Letters plus small gift, send  name, address, age, sex,  plus $4.00to: Santas Workshop, c/o 460 - 1070 Douglas, Victoria, B.C. V8W  2C4.   Kids Love Mail. Send letter  and $3.00 for a personal  reply from Santa. Address-  North Pole, Dept. 79, Box  4276, Stn. A, Victoria, B.C.  V8X 3X8.    PERSONALS  Singles Line. The sensible  alternative to singles bars  and chance encounters. A  singles telephone club for  selective, unattached adults  of all areas. Singles Line  1-688-5683.  ^  Dates Galore. For alt ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   REAL ESTATE  Vacation and retirement  home sites in Canada's five-  star rated Rocky Mountain  Resort. Golf, skiing, natural  hot pools, fishing, hunting,  airport. Year end close out  of creekside estates - Low  prices starting at $19,500. -  easy terms. Fairmont Hot  Springs Resorts 1-800-663-  6333.  t60 acres, horse/beef farm,  custom home. $175,000. 70  acre modern hog farm  $89,000. Several other properties. Downtown Realty,  Armstrong, B.C. 546-8791  or 546-3642 evenings.  SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injur.   ���  Claims? Carey Linde,  Lawyer! 14 years, 1650 Duran-  loau, 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." Affil-  ���  iated   Offices   in   Campbell  .  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria. Nanaimo. Williams ;  Lake, Nelson. Prince George.  \  Major personal injury ���  claims. Joel A. Wener, Law- ;  yer experienced in litigation ���  since 1968. Call collect 0- _  736-8261. Free initial con- k  sulfation. Contingency fees .  available. 1632 West 7th, _  Vancouver. \  Mutual Funds. Rates nego- >  tiable. RRSP's, Bluechips, .  Gold   Stocks...   free  broch- ?  ures-cohsultation. John Gor:   don/Lawrence Nicol - 37  years experience. Richardson Greenshields, #500-1066  West Hastings, Vancouver.  V6E 3X1. (604)682-1751.  TRAVEL   Shoppers Special/Vancouver  Getaway $39. single or dou-  - ble, children no charge. Ab-  botsford Hotel, Heart of  Downtown, five minutes to  shopping malls. Call collect  (604)-681-4335. 10% Dis-.  count. Bring this Ad. -\  Christmas Shopping in Van- ,  cbuver. Dufferin Hotel op- ;:  posite Capitol 6 Theatres \  and Pacific Centre Mall. ;,  Full facilities/free parking,, k  $29. single or double daily. :  $125.   weekly    Call   Collect :.  (604)-683-425l.'       ^  Vancouver   Getaway   -   St.  Regis Hotel, Heart of Down-   ;  town,    close   to    shopping.  Clean, comfortable, full  facilities,    rooms    from    $35.  nightly    or    $175.    weekly. :  Coffee shop, lounge & pub.   ���  Call Collect for reservations >  (604)-681-1135.           ,  Skiers: Lake Louise, Can- ;:  ada's Favorite Ski Area has  ski weeks from $99., mint ':  weeks from $76. and Janu- ���;  ary Specials from $89. Reservations/information 1-800-y  661-1158. :  Rent  Luxurious  Vacation  Villas   -   complete   kitchen  plus  barbeque -  real  fire-  '  place skiing, hiking, dining, '  lounge,  natural therapeutic  odorless    hotpoois.    Ask !  about 50% discount - leases  available.   Fairmont   Hot >'  Springs Resorts   1-800-663-  6333. -,  Picadilly Hotel, 620 W.Pen-' ii  der, Vancouver, B.C. Quiet-  Clean   Comfortable   Budget   ���'  Accommodation.:   European  Charm situated in the sha-.  dows of two giant shopping   .  complexes, Sears Tower & -  Pacific Centre: Reservations   !  1-_��9-1556. ' _SqAM  NOTICE  This is your notice that the undersigned carriers have made application to increase and decrease  rates and charges, applicable  between points served by the  named carriers.  Subject to consent of the Motor  Carrier Commission, the proposed changes will become effective  January 1. 1987.  Copies   of   the   proposed  changes may be examined at the  offices of the undersigned.  Any   representation   respecting  proposed changes may be made  to the Superintendent. Motor Carrier Branch. 4240 Manor Street.  Burnaby.  BC V5G 3X5 up to  December 15. 1986.  Pacific Tariff Service Ltd.  Tariff Agent lor:  Sechelt Freight Lines Ltd:  Squamish Freightways Ltd.  Coast News, November 24,1986  #47  South Const  >.      Ford       J  1986 RELIANT SE  4 DOOR  ' 4 cyl.. Auto,  low kms. Warranty  V  Wharf Rd., S��ch��lt  OL 5936 885-3281  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminsterand situated in Jervis Inlet. Princess Royal Reach.  123��56'30" West. 49��59'55"  North: Take notice that Sanford  W. Hately of Madeira Park, B.C..  occupation Businessman, intends  to apply for an Upland Use of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 30  metres West of stream at  123��56'30'\ West. 49��59'55"  North; thence 200 metres South:  thence 400 metres East: thence  200 metres North to shoreline:  thence back to point of commencement, and containing 8 ha  more or less. The purpose for  which the disposition is required  is for buildings sites and drain  field for a salmon farm.  .  Sandford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986.  File 2403010  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager.  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G1B2.       - #47  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated in Jervis Inlet, Princess Royal Reach.  123��56'30" West. 49059'55"  North. Take notice that Sanford  W. Hately of Madeira Park. B.C..  occupation Businessman, intends  to apply for a Foreshore Lease of  the following described lands:  commencing at a post planted 30  metres West of stream at  123��56'30" West, 49��59'55"  North: thence 200 metres North:  thence 400 metres East: thence  200 metres South to shoreline:  thence back to point of commencement along shoreline, and  containing 8 ha more or less. The  purpose for which the disposition  is required is for salmon farming.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986'  File 2403011  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager.  4240 Manor Street; Burnaby.  B.C.V5G1B2. #47  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New  Westminster and situated at  Perketts Creek, 123��52' West,  49��52'40" North..Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park. B.C.. occupation  Businessman, intends to apply  for a Special Use Permit of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted 50  metres North of outfall of Perketts  Creek into Jervis Inlet; thence  200 metres East; thence 400  metres, South: thence due West  back to Shoreline; thence back to  point of commencement, and  containing 8 ha more or less. The  purpose for which the disposition  is required is for upland use for  buildings and /or drainage field  for salmon farming industry.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986  File 2403012  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street. Burnaby.  B.C.V5G1B2. #47  J3  8 2  _= en  u. c  __��� *c  _> T3  o J  3  i/t  _>  _-  A strip of land at the end of  Cascade and along lots 63 and  76 in Creekside will soon be  repaired promised Superintendent of Waterworks Bob Marchand at last Tuesday's Gibsons  Council meeting.  Mrs. Mary Lambert broke  her wrist recently after slipping  on a board put over a ditch dug  alongside Cascade. Norm  Lambert pointed out in a second letter to Gibsons Town  Council that he had been told in  1979 that a walkway would _ be  . COAST NEWS   ,"  CLASSIFIEDS  at:  Peninsula Market  in Davis. Bay  until noon Saturday  "A   Frland.ty  People  Plft< e  &**  1  NOTICE ON INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New-  Westminster and situated at  Perketts Creek. 123��52'' West.  49��52'40" North. Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park. B.C.. occupation  Businessman, intends to apply  for a Foreshore Lease of the  following .described lands: commencing at a post planted 200  metres due South of Perketts  Creek: thence 200 metres West;  thence 400 metres North: thence:  East back to shoreline: thence  back to point of commencement,  and containing 8 ha more or less.  The purpose for which . the-.  disposition is required is for  salmon farming.  y   Sanford William Hately  Dated September 14, 1986  File 2403013  Comments concerning . this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager.  4240 Manor Street. Burnaby,  B.C.V6G1B2. #47  iitfl-SV.  OllOl:  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with DAVE McGREGOR  on Wednesday, NOVEMBER 26th  at DRIFTWOOD INN  Sechelt  Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial needs or for information on the Bank's Financial Services,  Management Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Gove/nment Assistance Programs.  Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  for an appointment  BACKING INDEPENDENT  BUSINESS  Federal Business  Development Bank  Banque federate  de developpement  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Victoria and situated at Homfray  Creek. '50��15'3:r'. North".  ���124��35'45"' West. Take notice  that Sanford W: Hately of Madeira  Park. B.C.. occupation  Businessman,; intends, to apply  for a SpecialI Use Permit of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted at the  mouth of Homfray Creek in Homfray Channel: thence 200 metres  East; thence 400 metres South:  thence 200 metres West to  shoreline: thence back to point of  commencement, and containing 8  ha more or less. The purpose for  which the disposition is required  is for living and hatchery  buildings for salmon farming, in-:  dustry. ''v' .  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 16. 1986 ;  File 2403014  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Of-:  fice of the District Land Manager. I  4240  Manor'Street,   Burnaby.;  B.C. V5B1B2.."���;,-.'..��� #47;  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO '  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND    ;a^  In Land Recording' District; of Vic-.t  toria and situated at'Homfray'''  Creek. 50o15'33" North.  124��35,45" West. Take notice  that Sanford W. Hately of Madeira  Park.' B.C.. occupation  Businessman, intends to apply  for a "Foreshore Lease of the  following described lands: commencing at a post planted at the  mouth of Homfray Creek in Homfray Channel: thence 200 metres  West; thence 400 metres South;  thence 200 metres East to  shoreline: thence back to point of  commencement. The purpose for  which the disposition if required  is for is salmon farming.  Sanford William Hately  Dated September 16, 1986  File 2403015  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street. Burnaby,  B.C.V6G1B2.. #47  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy,  1 owner, 36.000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Box 884, Gibsons, BC VON 1 VOv  APPLICATION FORM FOR CHRISTMAS HAMPER  (Please Print)  NAME:  ���  POST    OFFICE:   HOUSE NO:   ROAD OR STREET:  TELEPHONE:   NUMBER OF ADULTS:.  NUMBER OF BOYS:   NUMBER OF GIRLS:__  MALE:.  _AGES:_  AGES:  FEMALE:.  DIRECTIONS TO YOUR HOME: (Please Print).  *Please Note: Hamper Recipients are asked to have someone home between the hours  of 11 am and 3 pm on the 20th of December, as this is the day the hampers will be  delivered and we would like someone home to receive the hamper. In the past hampers  have been left and animals and weather have DESTROYED them.  Published as a Community Service by The Sunshine Coast News  installed. This strip of land is  used by children and adults going to school and into town.  The Lamberts are concerned  that something should be done  before there is a more serious  accident.  "It'll be fixed within a week  or two." said Marchand.  Crime  stoppers  CRIMESTOPPERS  Gibsons RCMP would like  Tipster Number 24 to contact  either Corporal Wilhelms or  Constable Sorokan as soon as  possible at 886-TIPS  (886-8477).  GIBSONS RCMP  During the early morning  hours of Saturday, November  8, culp.rit(s) caused extensive  damage to fences along  Dogwood and South Fletcher  Roads in Gibsons. The damage  occurred' at approximately 5:15  a.m. .';  If you know anything about  this offence, call CRIMESTOPPERS at 886-TIPS (886-8477).  You may be eligible for a cash  award arid anonymity is  guaranteed.  Add a touch of Dazzle with  "Felicia". .  ".*���������������������-->--_������_���_���  Black suede pump with silver filigree  Sizes 5 to 10 .  including half size?  $3298 ]  CJ  The NEWSPRINT In  ;   This NEWSPAPER Is  Suitable Tor Becycling  We Sell, Buy,  on Gons/gnment  Stamps, Coins, Gold, Silver, Comic Books  Brass Objects, and all collectables  886-8142  Cedar Plaza/ Gibsons  IT'S NEW  XCITING  ITS AT SUNSHINE GM  ������A/OM.  CHEVROLET W4 TILT CAB  MAJOR STANDARD EQUIPMENT  3.9 Litre Turbocharged diesel Power Steering  Single Speed Rear Axle Tilt & Telescopic Steering  Cooling Fan Clutch 5 Spd. Transmission  Aneroid Fuel Compensator Self Adjusting Clutch  Engine Exhaust Brake  Vertical Air Intake  Adj. Hi-Back Bucket Seats  Tint Windows All Around  POPULAR F0RWARD/W4 APPLICATIONS  Forward/W4 chassis  with van body  Forward/W4 chassis  with flat bed body  Forward/W4 chassis  with tanker body  Forward/W4 chassis  with stake body  Forward/W4 chassis with  platform body & man-lift  Forward/W4 chassis with  emergency vehicle body  Forward/W4 chassis with  platform body and crane  Forward/W4 chassis with       Forward/W4 chassis  emergency vehicle body        with refrigerated body  WHARF RD., SECHELT  MDL 5792       885-5131  Toll Free -  684-6924  ran  ���___H__B_H_BI  *'  ________  H______l  KH  urn 24.  Coast News, November 24,1936  Halfmoon Say to Langdale  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entrant whose  name is drawn correctly Jocating the above. Last week's winner was  Myron Peters, Box 10?, Gibsons who located the sign above the  main entrance of Sunnycrest Mail.  Chamber takes on  Timber Days  The Sechelt Chamber of Commerce have taken over  responsibility for Timer Days '87 under the chairmanship of  . ���.-, Joe Benner.  A meeting has been called on December 2 at the Driftwood  Inn to discuss plans and new ideas from the public. All are  welcome. Coffeee and refreshments will be served.  On October 23, 1986 the  Canadian Radio-Television and  Telecommunications Commission (CRTQ authorized Coast  Cable Vision Limited to increase their monthly service  rates for cable subscribers from  Halfmoon Bay to Langdale, by  a total of $2 per month.  The CRTC authorization  allows Coast Cable Vision to increase its rates from $10.50 to  $11.70 per month immediately,  and to add a further increase of  80 cents (bringing the total rate  to $12150 per month) once  Coast Cable's microwave  system is licensed and operational.  The microwave system,  which has been under construction since early this spring, will  import television signals  originating in Seattle and  Tacoma from Vancouver via  Bowen Island. The microwave  system is being established at an  approximate cost of $350,000  including the relocation of  Coast Cable Vision's receiving  site at Sechelt.  Microwave delivery of Seattle  stations KOMO-TV-4, KING-  TV-5, KIRO-TV-7, KCTS-TV-9  and Tacoma Station KSTW-  TV-11, will mean improved  quality and reliability for Sunshine Coast viewers of these stations. The microwave system  also allows for the importation  of other signals, such as KCPQ-  TV-13 Tacoma and a selection  of10.15 FM radio stations from  Vancouver.  Coast Cable Vision has also  announced that soon after the  completion arid implementation  of the microwave system, CBC  French language television programing will be introduced on  the cable dial. It will be  necessary, due to the number of  channels carried on the Sechelt  and Gibsons cable system, for  some cable subscribers to acquire a cable converter to enjoy  the full selection of programming to be made available.  The  last  increase in  cable  rates on the Sechelt Peninsula  was authorized by the CRTC on  October 18, 1984 and implemented by Coast Gable Vision on December 1, 1984.  ^fc^.__f_^-.p^yK��ft_^  GIFT ITEMS    TOWELS  BATHROOM ACCESSORIES  ��� Kitchen & Bathroom Cabinets  ��� Bathtubs ��� Ceramic Tiles ��� Sinks  ��� Jetted Whirlpool Tubs  ��� Counter Tops ��� Hood Fans ��� Toilets  Come view our new showroom  SUNSHINE KITGH ENS  KERN'S PLAZA Hwy 101, Gibsons  (lower level, off School Rd.)  886-9411  -.#$_^._S8_^_tfS8*_$BS^^  HOURS  Open Daily 9:30 - 9  Sun. & Hoi. 12-5  our Grand Opening was  a HUGE SUCCESS  Quintessence Beautyrest ':-Vj  Mattress & Box Spring-J. Saunders, Sechelt1.     -,_&  14" Colour TV - BE. Laidlaw, Sechelt  Berkline Recliner - Kent Sheridan, Gibsons  Kroehler Swivel Rocker - Joe Herbert, Roberts Creek  ' >,-   PHILIPS v.c.R  MHO  ��� Infrared Remote Control  ��� 105 Channel/16 Positions  ��� 4 Programs/7 Days  ��� Plus Many More Features   Special  Be sure to come in and see our greatly  extended selection of Home Furnishings  Appliances     Home Entertainment  VRT90HQ  w  *  'V.//  SOLID BRASS HEADBOARDS  Twin, Double or Queen size   $*i_A_ _______��*  Your ChdiceflHr^Br  y&*T��  \ "��c  - v*  ~      _Sr '  M,fi  ~--.  OAK TABLES  with Brass Inlay Trim  *f��-������*Hfi*i"������������  x  *v  'x-  Special  :4T  ECONO-WASH  Speed Queen  WASHER  ��� Stainless Steel Washtub    .:;  ��� 4 PositionTemperatureControl  ��� Variable Pressure Fiji-  ��� Multi-cycle All-Fabric timer  DRYER  ��� Nichrome Wire Heating Element  ���6 Cycle Timer  ��� 5 Position Fabric Switch  ��� Variable End of Cycle Signal  ��� 4-Way Venting , :  FOURj[  CHOICE  sggoo  '��� Coffee Tables  ��� End Tables  s.v  .**    ^ *  S*>_   ,   .��  f'.v*     *  ���iiffi  SIMMONS  Quintessence  The finest Beautyrest of them all!  New Contour-Flex individually-pocketed coils  provide flexible support. The support is cushioned with  Simlex foam over the coils. And a pillow top of luxury-thick  Simfoam is quilted to a Damask cover providing gentle sleeping  comfort. Strength and durability show on the outside with double  stitched borders.  Special  Queen Size  Home  Furnishings  Adjustable Bed  Beautyrest individually pocketed coils compress independently,  ,   adjusting to body contours and giving every part of the body firm,  |   comfortable support. ..  A premium Beautyrest* mattress specially made to rest on a motorized  adjustable base. The base is equipped with two C.S.A. approved motors  - one each to raise and lower the head or foot end of the bed. Two-speed R^   jfe  vibrator massage feature. Moves easily on casters. B'^-.P^  Available Twin, Extra Long. $ *f   -"���"-"^-"* *"�� �����'��� <J"V '  Twin Extra Long    special... I  Hours: Mori-Sat. 9:30am - som  Sun. * Hoi. i2Drn ��� sum  Kern's Plaza  .tfwy>iQi sScnooiiw.  fiiiisans  in Store Financing  Available O.A.G.  ACCOUNT CARD  886-8886  r\r*r%nr%f\r* K3_-&WW��5e_LV*V..3ra��!l_w;;i_.   . rift "**��_> _. ^^a_^p-->   w*    _���_.    -��n.��  ^l ���-. ��.    .. _��.    w^*->w.t*-��-  pM.t^T^iWf.;  **_  Ifft,-  THE SUNSHINE COAST  7  Community Services  y-  A Special Publication  PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE  This supplement to The Coast News has two  messages. One is about help being given. The other  is a request for help.  The name of our society is Sunshine Coast Community Services Society. It is commonjy referred to  as Community Services!  Several years ago the need for a Community Service Agency was recognized by representatives of  Hospital, Human Resources, School Board, Health  Unit/Mental Health Association, United Church,  Retarded Children's Association and the S.G.A. Sunshine Coast Regional Council.;    -y;  Community Services was formed and undertook)  to do the social planning for the Coast, rather than?  have decisions made for us by others. As you read;  this paper, you will be impressed by the social,-  educational, transportation and health services we  have been able to encourage and co-ordinate.  ';' We serve well those who are handicapped, elderly, physically and mentally abused, sexually abused,  poor arid in need of friendship and support. For  : these we provide counselling, safe refuge, transportation, specialized care and volunteer support. We  stretch_'-' tax dollars to maximum effect and our work  is preventative, which saves dollars in the long term.  Without Community Services or an organization  like it some services would fold. Several different  societies would form, each competing for volunteer  and financial help.  Community Services is run by a working Board.  People are attracted to this Board not for prestige,  but because of a sincere belief in the value of the services we provide. They receive no remuneration,  not even mileage for the hours of time put in.  Four years ago, calls for service were mounting to  the point where even hard-working volunteers  could not cope. The executive recognized the need  for a paid coordinator, a costly but necessary expense if work was to continue.  At the same time, restraint on government spending put further pressure .on Community Services.  Less money...greater need...Community Services  was well aware that problems untreated do not go  away, but only become worse, ultimately requiring  more time and expertise to solve and, of course,  more money.  . We have over-extended ourselves and provided  more and more services with little or no funding.  The question must be asked. Is helping each other  in an organized and economical way a priority in  our community?  Dollars donated by you and the organizations you  support will be put to the very best use helping,  others right here on the Sunshine Coast. Government provides basic costs in most areas, and client,  fees help. However, we need your dollars to tie it  together. Please help, you will find a form in this  paper. Thank you for past and future support.  jS/JX"*^  m  i  ._v.  I  I  If  & ,  lilt  'I ������!  I.  .I-  ��:  ._:.-���  s ���������.  ���r  fi  ���_&i  Whether new-born or 101 years old like Clarice Clarkson, Community Services is there to help all those in need.  Val Silver,  President Our thanks to  the volunteers  of Community Services -  your contribution makes our  community a better place  to live  1490 S. Fletcher, Gibsons  886-2274  tt  Bank of Montreal  Community Services -  dedicated to serving the  community^  benefit of us all.  We salute you!  Marine Dr., Gibsons  886-2216  Congratulations to the SCCSS for its  dedication to our community  Oak Tree Market  883-2411  Madeira Park  Brenda is a welcome sight at many a front door when she delivers hot tasty lunches for Meals on Wheels.  Meals on Wheels - feeding the elderly  Tea and toast...toast and tea...and a muffin on  Shoppers' Day - that is the diet of many elderly or  disabled persons who live alone or find themselves  unable to cope with buying and cooking nutritious  meals.  But thanks to the dedicated volunteers of the  Meals on Wheels organization, any person who  qualifies can haveya tasty; hot nOonday meal  delivered to their home on Monday, Wednesday or  Friday. The meals are prepared in the immaculate  kitchens of Kiwanis Village Care Home or St. Mary's  Hospital, where the chefs and helpers go all out to  plan and pack the best meals; they know how, %   ....'���  Who qualifies fo^Meals oh Wheels? C^o^io^tdr =  Susan Thornpsori says the guidelines are fairly simple,   y '.-'.... ; y_       .-���������  "Anyone who is convalescing, anyone who is  elderly and not good ^at making meals is eligible,"  explains Siisany "People can call this service  themselves, be referred by a doctor^ health nurse, or  home support worker."  The Department of Veterans' Affairs has recognized the value of this service and will pay for Meals on  Wheels (as well as other support services) to  qualified veterans. If you are a veteran a call to your.  local branch of the Royal Canadian Legion will be:  rewarding.  Volunteer drivers visit six to fifteen stops on their  route. Some drivers have been delivering meals for  almost six years arid have formed strong attachments  with their people. y;  The Meals on Wheels program started with a small  provincial grant to pay for the cost of insulated containers. Like all volunteer organizations, money is  always a problem. For three years Meals on Wheels  has been operating on a grant from New Horizons, a  much appreciated Federal program. Now that is  coming to an end.  The customer pays $3.40 per meal delivered. This  covers the cost of the food and tlie disposable containers. Administrative costs have to be borne by the  Community, helped- by a:small grant from the  Ministry of Health.  Meals on Wheels has flourished under Community Services but because it is so obviously a service  primarily to seniors, it is now merging with Home  Support Services. It will still need public support;  "Local governments, industry, service clubs,  organizations and private donors have all donated in  the past to make Meals on Wheels a really great service," concluded Susan Thompson. "We owe them  our heartfelt thanks. However, we still need help."  Order:Meals .on Wheels by calling 885-5.44. Send  donations to Meals on Wheels, Box 1069, Sechelt,  BCVON 3A0.  r  We are proud to take  this opportunity  to thank Community Services  tor its fine contribution  to our community  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-2261  Community Services -  helping others,  helping us all  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  885-3255  Teredo Sq., Sechelt  itors have helped to make this public  '".   ���'  fife 1 LtlHJWIIIg HJIHIIUU  A.C. Building Supplies  B & J Store  Cactus Flower Fashions  Christensen Accounting  Hwy. 101, Pender Harbour  883-9951        Halfmoon Bay  885-9435         Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-5323         Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2816  At's Power Plus Service  Bobbie's Shoes  Canadian Imperial  Coast Taxi  Div. of Seaside Rentals  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-9838        Bank of Commerce  Sechelt 885-3666  Gibsons 886-7337  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  885-4616    Bumper to Bumper  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8111     cozy Comer Crafts  The Alternative       .  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  885-5181     Chicken Shack  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2470  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-3294  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7414  2.   A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24,1986 |B-aft*ty^_^-_!_P_^rK*i?^E?.. ^^?*'>^-''1��y^'^'?<*~;^e��l>'-����r7ii?s.*f.-ilS_aH^iH?iS_-SSi_S_Si!_-_tS-  ;_sssxo��_��Zy  ^&'^^^r^^r5?^ivvrr._r_i._^^.i'>^__.w.__.-^^-*'?^ �����_-..._  :!���.  Joan, above, lends a helping hand on one of her* Volunteer  Driver trips.  Roy, left, helps a young client into  the Minibus for the trip home, while:  Sue, below, makes sure the '   T H.  schedules are being iW.i  .v"::.g��-  ;'-_  .*$  __  The Minibus - a service growing to meet increasing needs  One of the facts about the ribbon development  along the Sunshine Coast is the need for local bus  service. Our .Minibusis a familiar sight as it trundles  back and forth between Gibsons and Sechelt. It is  also seen in some very out-of-the-way. places.  Transportation Manager/Roy Dick,iexplains why.  "The bus operates on a schedule of four trips a  day Mondays to. Fridays. Some trips are routed along  the highway and. some along Beach Avenue and the  Lower Road in Roberts Creek.  <yln addition; handicappied and disabled persons  who require dpor-to-door service can be picked up  at their homes. We also transport many seniors to  Aldersprings Day Centre in Gibsons On Tuesdays  and Thursdays, and to Sechelt on Wednesdays.  "You may also have seen us on Fridays at St.  Mary'sHospital taking some of the Extended Care  patients for ah outing."  In Mr. Dick's view the service is in desperate heed  of expansion. He has to refuse many requests.  "We cannot run on Saturdays, Sundays or  holidays;" he says, ''and many handicapped people  in wheel chairs wbuId loye to go.to,some events in  the evenings, which we cannot cover."     -  Roy Dick is quick to say how much the present  service is appreciated. It is operated as a Paratransit  Transportation system under a joint funding contract  with B.C. Transit and the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  The ten-passenger unit is leased from B.C. Transit.  It is designed to carry up to four wheelchairs and  from four to seven passengers beyond the chairs.  Paratransit implies a combined public use and door-  to-door service for disabled and handicapped.  "If you need door-to-door service," suggests Roy  Dick, "just call us at 885-5881 and give us your  name, address and the nature of your disability. We  will keep your name on file."  "Then call us to tell me when you need to be picked up and returned. We will do our best to accommodate you." He added, "But do let us know as far  ahead as possible."  Schedules.appear on Channel 11 Coast Cablevision  and in  local  papers.  Getting around with Volunteer Drivers  One of the facts of old age and illness is the heed  to keep doctor's appointments. Not everyone has a  car, not everyone lives on the bus route, not  everyone can arrange appointments to match the  bus schedule.  If you live on the Sunshine Coast you probably  know that you can keep your medical appointments  regardless: ��� There are 14 volunteer drivers from  Madeira Park to Gibsons, waiting to help you  of need. Every driver is registered at the Community  Services office in The Dock, to ensure that they have  adequate insurance and a well-maintained vehicle.  These drivers donate their n'nrie'and the use of  their vehicle but are reimbursed for mileage arid out-  of-pocket expense such as ferry fare and parking;  The client is billed for these small costs. Community  Services picks up the administration costs.  In the past year the office has arranged 76 trips  totalling 3860 kilometres on the Coast, and 57 trips  to Vancouver accounting for a further 4940 kilometres. Trips are arranged by phoning the dispatcher at The Dock. The Volunteer Driver program is  one of the least heralded and one of the most commendable under the Community Services umbrella.  Volunteers -your dedicated  service makes our community  a finer place to live  Marine Dr., Gibsons  886-8158  We thank the SCGSS for its helping  and caring service j  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-5858  With sincere appreciation to  SCCSS, for its hard work and  dedication  PNDERSON  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  885-3211  m  ..-.   ������  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Devlin Funeral Home  1665 Seaview, Gibsons  Don's Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Elson Glass Ltd.                                        Fritz Family Restaurant                                Gibsons Lanes  886-8564        Hwy: 101, Gibsons                               886-7359         Hwy. 101, Earls Cove                            883-9412         Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Ferrie, Jean, Notary Public                             Gibsons & District                                     Gibsons Realty  886-9551      cowrie St., Sechelt                        885-5017       Chamber of Commerce                               & Land Development  '       "               First Impression Printers                                        Pioneer Park, Marine Drive, Gibsons         886-2325         Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2624      boiphin st. (at The Press), Sechelt         885-5121     Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.                      Gilligan's Pub Co. Ltd.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons                                886-8141         1298 Teredo St., Sechelt  886-2086  886-2277  885-4148  A Special Publication of Ihe Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24,1986   3. Our sincere appreciation to  Community Services  your contribution benefits us all  Porpoise Bay Rd., Sechelt  885-2214  ..V v.-- ~  The Sunshine Coast  Community Services Society -  Our thanks -  neighbours helping neighbours  Morgan's Men's  Vm _ 885-9330  W 691 Tral1 Bfly Mall> Sechelt  SUNSHINE COAST  INSLfRANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Many thanks to the SCCSS  volunteers whose service benefits  us all  Teredo Sq., Sechelt  885-2291  Fiedler Bros.  CONTRACTING LTD.  Volunteers - your dedicated service  makes our community a finer  place to live  Payne Rd., Gibsons  886-2663  Community Services  helping others,  helping us all  SUNSHINE COAST TV.  COWRIE STREET   SECHELT  88S 96V6  AH.,   the SALE itt  the   SERVICE that counts'  There's always plenty to do at a Home Support Services'staff meeting. Pictured from left to right are Judy  Fitzgerald, Kathy Taylor, Marlene Doran, Martha Scales (in window), Mary Puchalski, Judy Eldred, JoaiT .<  Vernon.- , -"-!..  ": ' f y   '-  Home Support Services - looking forward  to new and exciting challenges  "It's just like a young person growing up and leaving  their family/'yexplains Martha Scales, who, with the  Home Support Committee, administers a service which  has a budget of approximately three-quarters of a million  dollars. ,  ,'  Independence is planned for March 31, 1987. After  that, Home Support Services will be known as the SUNSHINE COAST HOME SUPPORT SOCIETY. It will be independent of SCCSS; both agencies approve of the  move to independence.  In 1978 the provincial government instituted the Long  Term Care program. It enables elderly persons, handicapped individuals and people in ill health to stay  home and remain independent. Evens the taxpayer benefits. The Ministry of Health provides 94 per cent of the  funding. But on the average, one month of care* in a  home is less costly than one week in a. care facility and  less costly than one day in an acute care hospital.  We asked Mrs. Scales just what a home support worker does in a home. "Only the things the person is not  able to do for him/herself, the main goal being that we  encourage independence, not dependence." Home  Support workers are a part of a district team of home  care nurses, social workers and other professionals.  Their duties vary with every client."  "You tune in on all this help by contacting Long Term  Care at 885-5164," explains Martha^ "QhCe^theneed for  service is established, a nurse makes a home visit to  discuss specific needs arid what ha  assign a suitable home support worker."       ;  In response to a question asto.what supervision is provided, Martha assured us there is bngbirig supervision  and. consultation to keep services equal to heeds. The  confidence people have in this remarkable service may  be judges by these statistics.  in the office on the second floqr of The Dock in Sechelt will; be found Marlene Dorah and Jpan Vernon,  field supervisors; Mary Ptichalski, placement supervisor;  Judy Fitzgerald, senior bookkeeper; Judy Eldred, assistant bookkeeper; Kathy Taylor, part-time field supervisor  and Martha Scales herseif. It is a busy office. They handle  up to 100 telephone calls a day.  The Home Support Services Committee, which will  form the nucleus of the board for the new Sunshine  Coast Support Society, at present includes Jim Kirkland,  Jean Lubin, Barbara Estey, Eloise Yaxley, Louise Hume,  Gwen Robertson and Rich Mennie.  What do the persons being helped think of this service? ".^their help;_rriental; and physical, is more than  appreciated..." "My health and general well-being have  improved considerably..." "My husband has  Parkinson's disease, and without this help I could not  manage to keep him home..." "Home Support Service is  an important and vital service in this community and  your entire organization is to be commended..." "To my  mother, who is a stroke victim, this service has proven to  be invaluable..." '  As the Home Support Service leaves the Community  Services Society, it offers public thanks to the parent  organization for guidance, perseverance and its encouragement in the Home Support Service's move  toward independence. It looks forward to continuing to  give good serviceto the coast from Egmont to Port  Mellon. "Together.we will move forward to find out and  servethe needs, each in accordance with our particular  mandate," declares Martha Scales. "The future looks  both challenging and exciting."  The following contributors have helped to make this publication possible  Harbour Insurance Agencis Ltd.  Madeira Park Shopping Centre  Pender Harbour  Hartley's Autobody Ltd.  .  1339 Wharf St., Sechelt  Headquarters Hair Styling  Trail Bay Mall. Sechelt  883-2794  885-9877  885-3616  Hill's Machine Shop Ltd.  524 Marine Dr., Gibsons  Hilltop Self-Serve  Chevron Service  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Home Hardware Store  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-7721  886-3565  886-2442  The Homestead Restaurant  Wilson Creek  Howe Sound Pharmacy  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  IGA Foodliner  Madeira Park  885-2933  886-3365  883-9100  Irwin Motel  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-3331  Jeannte's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-2023  Ken's Lucky Dollar Store  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing     .      886-2257  4y A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24; 1986 ��� x*i'ffii r^'^ga^-^-.-i'j���  *)U-i��'-J��>'"��"<'-  -���_v.*(^��-a���  Iff  Barb, /eft, knows how important a car seat is for baby's safety. Ilia, fce/ow, gives  reassurance and encouragement to women seeking help at the Transition House.  5"  Transition House - a safe haven  885-2944 is not a number one would call every day. In  fact, most readers will not be able to identify it. But that  number has brought assistance this year to 128 desperate women and their children.  .Hon"!-.'.'   r?.-.'-   .���;���'.    :;:.'"-.-���..   .;.'-���   " '   > ������    ���'���   .-���������.":' ;:���������'���   ���������.���'O  Transition House has three full-time staff and one relief  person. These people are highly competent and trained  to. meet any emergency. Help is available 24 hours a  day, seven days a week to assist victims of family  violence or sexual assault.  But the caring Transition House staff don't sit around  -waiting for 'phone calls. They conduct workshops and  make presentations to community groups and schools.  "Our educational program is so important," Janice explains. "Approximately 80 per cent of our residents  come from violent childhoods. Perhaps 60 per cent have  experienced sexual abuse as children."  A weekly support group for women, held at the Mental  Health Centre was attended by 15 women during the  year. Plans for an eight week group dealing with violent  relationships have been made for January, 1987.  The staff has increased its knowledge and developed  professional skills in working with victims of abuse by attending workshops, among them: 'Children in Violent  Homes', 'Child Abuse Identification and Treatment',  Leading Adult Survivor Groups', 'Feminist Counselling  Skills'.  Asked what kind of problems residents have to face,  Janice lists: physical abuse, serious injury, rape by  spouse, emotional abuse, low self-esteem, fear of further  violence, threats to children by spouse, destruction of  property and financial problems.  .        .    ���   ���    ��� ���:.*���"���  The Sunshine'Coast can take pride and comfort in the  work being carried out by.the Transition House staff and  its supporters.  Buckling up baby made easier  On March 1,1985, the Provincial Government made it  mandatory for drivers to buckle up babies and toddlers  as well as adults and children. Car seats for children are  expensive and are quickly outgrown. Sunshine Coast  Community Services met this community need by launching an Infant Car Seat Rental Program.  For an outlay of $45 a parent can rent an approved car  seat for nine months. If the seat is returned in a clean and  undamaged condition, the parent gets a $14 refund.  The seats are designed for a maximum weight of eight  kilos or 20 pounds. Weekly rentals require a deposit of  $40 and cost $5 per week.  From Pender Harbour to Langdale, parents are using  our rental car seats. Some are rented by grandparents or  non-parents expecting infant visitors.  Seats may be rented from the Community Services offices in The Dock. .....���-���  Sunshine Coast  Medical Society  (representing the Doctors of the  Sunshine Coast & St. Mary's Hospital)  We salute the  hard work and  dedication of  Community Services  and its volunteers  The following contributors have helped to make this publication possible  Landing General Store Ltd.  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  Marlee Fashions Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  McKibbin Accounting  Services Ltd.  .  5710 Teredo Sq., Sechelt  886-2818  885-2916  885-4466  Kathy & Warren McKibbin, Sechelt  Nick's Shell Service  Gibsons Landing  Nova Jewellery Co. Ltd.  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  886-2572  885-2421  Pender Harbour Aquatic Centre  Pender Harbour 883-2612  Pender Harbour Chevron  Madeira Park 883-2392  Pender Harbour Diesel Co. Ltd.  Madeira Park 883-2616  Peninsula Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-7884  Peninsula Motor Inn  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek 886-2804  Peninsula Typewriter Service  Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon (Jay 885-7424  5_?y  <-.  I  W  A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Comnrjunity Services Society, November 24.1986   5. Marlee, above, is there for the  children she helps with special needs.  Nigel, r/ghf, keeps the cards in  order in a friendly game of bridge at  Aldersprings.  Special children - a special service  Sometimes a child comes.along who just does not  fit society's idea of how a child should behave.  Parents and teachers together do not seem to be  able to impress on such a child the need for  co-operation and reasonable relationships with  other children and adults.  Enter the child care worker. This highly skilled person goes about creating an atmosphere whereby  changes in behaviours which are causing disruption  at home or in the community can come about by  natural cause and effect.  The child care worker provides one-to-one  counselling and support, helps the child to set goals,  assists the child to develop skills to cope with his/her  own problems.  Gwen Carley, coordinator of our Special Services  to Children program, stresses that the child care  worker does not solve problems, but encourages independent problem solving.  Quite often the child case worker is able to head  off intervention by the law, as young clients begin to  accept the patterns of family and school living so  essential to their getting along in the world.  The child case worker obtains support from the  Social Services and Housing Social Worker, who is  the official case manager. She contracts with the  Special Services to Children co-ordinator. Through  the services of a child care worker in the home or  elsewhere in the community goals are set and met  by every strategy available.  "But do not forget," concluded Gwen Carley,  "the child care Avorker who is closest to. the child is  free to work independently and with .creative initiative to bring about the desired changes. We have  them to thank for the success of their work in helping children with special needs on the Sunshine  Coast."  Rainbows at Camp Douglas  Camp Douglas is a church camp complete with  playing field, a hive of activity as campers come and  go. As the autumn clouds gather and the leaves start  to fly, Camp Douglas becomes the Rainbow  Preschool and the building takes on a different  character.  Rainbow Preschool is a parent cooperative  preschool. For over five years, parents have elected  a volunteer executive committee of six, and undertaken all the tasks that make Rainbow a safe and exciting place for kids to play and learn.  Teacher Kari Ellison is highly regarded and a great  help to the participating parents.  Sharon Wood, the kindergarten teacher at Roberts  Creek, is impressed by the children coming out of  Rainbow Preschool: "They are independent, able to  follow directions, wait their turn in conversation  and most importantly, they are ready and eager to  learn."  Over and above fees, funds come from local  grants. A $1,500 grant was gratefully received from  Elphinstone Recreation Club and $200 from Roberts  Creek Legion.  - "Do we have a wish?" Victoria Dobbyn did not  hesitate. "We love Camp Douglas but a year-round-  location so that we don't have to pack up and store  all we own every summer would be  WONDERFUL."  People working together so well accomplish  wonders, and now that the Rainbow Preschool wish  is public, who knows?  6.   A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society; November 24,1986 ���ii-tV-rf*" ���">- .-i^i *���"'-  , _- ._��.���** -*--*^����-^r*#7��^^:vvMw>��w��.rt5-'>iy6  _*>^l  7  -X.  for a lifetime  F%-___  i_  Egi..^ __�����  Foocl Bank coordinator,  Maria,   centre,   works  hard to ensure there's  enough to go around on  distribution day. Kara,.  left, observes a lesson in  gravity at the Rainbow  Preschool.  The Food Bank - its fourth year  When a Food Bank was started on the Sunshine  Coast four years ago under the auspices of Community Services, it was viewed as a temporary,  band-aid sort of operation. Surely the need would  soon go away. Instead of folding up, the Food Bank  has grown into a full operation with no signs of closing. The need is too acute and too pressing.  After many moves, the Food Bank is now located  in a trailer directly behind Capilano College.. There  people drop off contributions, and there another  300 people receive food each month that will sustain  them beyond the help they get from government  sources. The door opens every other week  -Wednesdays at 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.  Food Bank co-ordinator Maria Lwowski describes  the typical bag as having in it canned fruit, canned  vegetables/canned soup, potatoes, onions, carrots,  two loaves of bread, a piece of fresh fruit, and some  meat. On alternate Food Bank days, some bulk food  is also included.  How Maria does this is not a miracle. It is thanks to  the generosity of people who have enough to spare  Between December 17 and January 7 there will be  no Food Bank. It is hoped that community support  for the Elves will fill the gap, and that no family will  go hungry over the holiday period.  There are no pledges to count on, no grants from  governments. Shop Easy in the Trail Bay Mall  donates bread and a small discount on food purchased. They also kindly permit the Food Bank  donation boxes in the mall lobby, as does the Super  Valu in the Sunnycrest Mall. Some B.C. government  ferry workers offer support through  salary deductions.  The Food Bank is operated by Maria Lwowski and  others to deal compassionately with our fellow men  and women who find their budgets strained beyond  their means. Please phone 885-5532 if you would  like more information or would like to help.  Aldersprings - a friendly place  This is what you can hear: "I don't know what I'd  do without the centre...it gives me a reason to get  dressed and get going in the morning."  "It's wonderful to come here, it's like a family reunion everytime I come."  "The centre has helped me sort out problems and  given me the courage to keep going."  "Once I get to the centre I always feel better for  going."  "I don't get out much and it's great to see friendly  faces and old friends."  Aldersprings Day Centre is a place for seniors and  any others with health related disabilities. The centre's goal is to help individuals to continue to live in  their own homes as independently as possible for as  long as possible.  The staff at Aldersprings make it a caring and enjoyable place to visit. They provide a delicious hot  mid-day meal, exercise and social programs, some  health care, and friendship. They also try to hold  their own with some expert cribbage players.  Aldersprings is open in Gibsons on Tuesdays and  Thursdays at the Alano Club and Wednesday at  Greenecourt in Sechelt. The Long Term Care assess- *  ment team determines who is eligible for the program. To find our more about the service call Community Services and talk to Cathy Bolton, the Service  Manager.  A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24, 1986   7. vi W.**-:s::?P^xc��-* l^i?A?3rJ% W&^':  ' -!��� ��� .-* ��� ��� (j\T* -^?_T_^^TT^r  '__-��� ���'<!��-_*J-V/iili'-.'**-'. .���"��� ---.'V  ���hotw  _3_S1  ^-_pr v  ���--.���*  In Appreciation of the many  services of the SCCSS  Ruth & John  #<jfwc Hwvibm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  Pratt Road, Gibsons  886-9959  SUNSHINE COAST  INSURANCE AGENCIES LTD.  Congratulations to the SCCSS for  its dedication to our community  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  886-7751  Shop+Easy  Our thanks to  the volunteers of  Community Services -  your contribution  makes our  community a better  place to live  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2025  Talking books, and a trusted friend, can make  life brighter for the visually handicapped, left.  Betty, above,ris part of the Telephone Tree network  which helps protect the independent elderly.  Talking books can replace print  .-,, TV  What .can an avid reader do when the eyes will no  longer pick up the messages from a printed page? When  one cannot even decipher large print books and television is a meaningless blur?  Barbara Mercer has the answer. Books that talk!  "The Audio Book Service," explains Barbara, "provides reading material that has been" recorded onto  cassette tapes by excellent readers. Of course, users  must be able to supply their own cassette player and be  able to handle the cassettes or have someone to do this  for them. Then a huge library is once again open to  them."  Barbara Mercer, a volunteer working out of her home  under the auspices  of the  SCCSS co-ordinates this  wonderful service on the Sunshine Coast. It has become  a formidable task; and Barbara is looking forward to a  well-earned.retirement from the service. T ^ '  ! '  "Twenty-two persons are using this service now," Barbara tells us. "I distribute between 100 and 150 books  every month." ",+  Approximately 200 volumes are available here at any  .one time, of which 125 are out on loan. Some 30 titles  are changed every mOnth. Barbara invites inquiries.  "We can even obtain special requests provided the borrower will accept a reasonable wait. And we can arrange  a loan player if anyone wants to try out our books. I his  would be for a short time, of course."  Telephone Tree protects the independent  If any characteristic applies to all seniors on the Sunshine Coast it is their rugged independence. Literally  hundreds of elderly people are determined to stay in  their homes and gardens, resisting the efforts of well-  meaning and loving friends and relatives to change their  lifestyles for an easier existence.  On the other hand, statistics show that this group runs  the risk of having falls, strokes and heart attacks. The  Telephone Tree helps their independence by alerting  authorities when they cannot be roused by the phone.  The Telephone Tree is one program that really has saved  lives by dispatching help in time.  The daily phone check is made by friendly volunteers  seven days a week. During the daily phone check, if the  client cannot be reached by phone a contact person is  informed. A quick check is made to ensure.that the person has not been hospitalized or is on vacation. If it is  established that the person is not away, an emergency  plan goes into action.  Cathy Bolton, Adult Day Care manager, asked us to  express her sorrow and that of her colleagues on the  sudden passing of Jerry Winram, one of the Telephone  Tree's most ardent supporters.  "Jerry will be missed for a long, long time," stated  Cathy. "Her enthusiasm and drive helped us over many  a low."  ; have helped to make this publica  Pronto's Steak, Pizza                                Rent-A-Wreck  Seamount Car Wash  Sew Easy  & Spaghetti House                                             Hwy. IOI, Gibsons  886-9717         Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9533        Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-2725  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons                       886-8138    Richard's Men's Wear  Sechelt Esso Service  Shadow Baux Galleries  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd.                      Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-2116         Hwy. 101, Sechelt  885-2812         Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7606  Pratt Rd., Gibsons                                 886-7525     J. Wayne Rowe (Lawyer)  Seecoast Living Sales Ltd.  Shell Canada Products Ltd.  Radio Shack                                                           PrattRd., Gibsons  886-2029         Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-7864         1557 School Rd., Gibsons  886-213?  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons                          886-7215  '  ���-  8.   A'Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24,1986 y.^ssSiSSSSSSS^UWSSSZ^SSBbSSStSaSBUKK  Nancy, /eft, gets into the spirit of things at the Gibsons .  Parents and Tots Drop-in while two little friends, and th<��ir  mothers, below, get better acquainted at St. Hilda's.  Parents and Tots -learning together  ^The. Parent-Tpt Drop-in is growing as fast.as,the tots,  who attend each week. Begun three years agoby Community Services in the hopes it would be the seed that  . would grow into a flourishing family centre for the Coast,  the response to the Drop-in overwhelmed us.  This year the Drop-in has three locations: St. Hilda's  Hall in Sechelt, the Wilson Creek Community Hall in  Davis Bay;' and the United Church in Gibsons. We are  very grateful for the. use Of these facilities.  The aim of a Drop-in is to provide a break for parents  and children. The children have an opportunity to play  and socialize; Each session includes crafts and "circle  time7' for the children. The parents have an opportunity  to meet other parents oyer -coffee, to hear speakers,  when available, on topics such as child rearing, social  issues, and family health. Parenting brochures and other  helpful Information are also available.  The programs seek to aid in the emotional and  physical well-being of families. We provide support to  parents about individual cbhcerns, and niake referrals to  community resources where appropriate.  For a parent who has not had the opportunity to read a  book, listen to the radio, or carry on an uninterrupted  conversation with another adult, it can be the best time  in the week.yMy children four years,> three years, and  11 months all love to go to the centre. I loyethe peace of  a quiet cup of tea and the chance to talk to other  moms/'.says Lynn Couturier. "It was a worry-free, totally relaxing two hours (especially the session on foot  reflexology) that I really appreciated and looked forward  to!" says Lori Aitchison.  "I firmly believe the Drop-in Program is a vital service  to our area especially in these days of economic worry  and increasing transient facilities. "It is the opportunity  for parents with small children to gather with others to  fulfill both social and supportive needs," says Corrine  Powers. ",-'"��� y. .y..������.'���:... ;''i :  These are quotes from just some of the letters of support we have received in the past, v    :     yy  The Parent-Tot Drop-in is obviously successfully  meeting a community need. Given the expansion of the  service we see a clear need for a paid part-time coordinator for all four Drop-ins.  We have been very fortunate to have an experienced  and able volunteer co-ordiriator but the workload involved has increased dramatically.  The program is presently supported entirely by fees  paid by the participants and fund raising.  We have submitted proposals to MHR & Vancouver  Foundation for additional funds to pay for a coordinator. We can only hope the value of such a service  will be recognized by the government and the local  community.  WHAT'S OUR PROBLEM?  Staff handles 1700 calls a yeary asking for information and referral.  Government funding is provided to some of our  various service groups, others are completely  unfunded or are largely supported by client  fees..' ��� ��� ''.;>������ ���-'"������"  Our.Society receives no grants to provide the coordinating and consulting services needed'to  give   adequate   support   to   the   participating  groups. '���'���'������ ������['���'.  HOW MANY PEOPLE ARE HELPED?  Minibus riders - 14,000 last year of which 5500 were  disabled or.handicapped.  . 76 local and 57 Vancouver trips a year by Volunteer  Drivers for medical appointments.  150-200 families per year receive counselling and  help,   y . ,  225-250 persons in need served by Food Bank.  125 abused women and children passed through  Transition   House,   with   follow-up  counselling  and help.  103 agencies benefited from acquiring over 100 new  volunteers   who   approached   the   Volunteer  Action Centre for outlets for their energies.  . WHO WORKS FOR YOU IN THE COMMUNITY?  Four full-time employees  Up to 24 part-time employees  90-100 unpaid volunteers DONATE their time to  you. -  these numbers do not include the much larger  - Home Support staff of five full time and 65 part-  time employees.  WHO ARE OUR CLIENTS?  Abused women and children  Children with special needs  Handicapped and disabled persons  Families with pre-school children  The poor  Volunteer agencies and self-help groups  1  G~ Super\&Iu  We offer our  appreciation to  Community Services -  neighbours helping  neighbours  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2424  Th)e following contributors have helped to make this publication possible  Stedmans  Wharf Rd., Sechelt 885-2811  Styles & Smiles  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing 886-2120  Suncoast Motors Ltd.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons 886-8213  Sunny's Hair Boutique  Madeira Park  883-2715  Sunshine Auto Supply 1980 Ltd.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-2296  Total Look Hair Boutique  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-5455  Trail Bay Hardware Ltd.  Trail Bay Mail, Sechelt  Trail Bay Sports  Trail Ave., Sechelt  Vagabond Travel Inc.  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  885-9828  885-2512  885-5885  Wakefield Inn  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  Wakefield Tennis Club  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  885-7666  A Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24,1986   9. i_saw��_aa_a__��^��^^  ���. .���*_��>���' iak___i_r*3oT*,  Volunteer Action Centre - a hive of activity  You're new to the Sunshine Coast and you want to  help some worthy and interesting project but you  don't know how or who to help. There is one place  to go and that-'.is' the VOLUNTEER ACTION CENTRE  in The Dock in Sechelt. You will be intervievyed'by  the friendly staff as to your likes and dislikes-and experiences, and you will be given the choice of  several agencies who need you and whose work you  might find interesting. If you wish, a potentially  suitable agency will contact you. The VAC does a  follow-up to ensure that you have been placed and  how many hours you are volunteering. Friendships  and service are the rewards, and you help make the  Sunshine Coast a better place for all.  The manager of the Volunteer Action Centre tells  us there are 103 agencies and organizations who depend largely on VAC for hew recruits, and 275  volunteers on file. "Over 300 requests, have been  handled," asserts Manager Ann Wilson, with some  pride, "To which over 480 referrals have been  directed. Some requests are for one-time events and  some good matches have resulted in several years of  Volunteering.";; .  Ann!Wilson and her referral co-ordiriator, Vivian  Tepoorteh may, be found in The Dock Tuesday  through Friday. They conduct interviews mainly  Wednesdays and Thursdays.  Volunteers -your dedicated service  makes our ^bmitiurtity af finer  place to live  WDRI < WEN.  WORLD  Their five-member advisory committee is made up  of members of the community-at-large and one  director from SCCSS. Current members are Anne  Moore (Chair), Lynda Olsen (Board member), Sybil  MacGinnis, Heather Myhill-Jories and Carol  McGillivray.  The value of our Volunteer Action Centre in the  community: is recognized by the Ministry of Social  Services and Housing by way of a grant of some  $32,000 which has to be applied for annually. About  $3000 additional is raised through co-operation with  Community Services; '\y-  The Volunteer Action Centre, beyond matching  volunteers with agencies who need them; gives  valuable technical assistance? to non-profit agency  staffs who consult them on all manner of issues. The  Centre exists to promote volunteerism, to educate  the public in how important volunteerism is, to keep;  before the public how volunteers can enhance and  extend the wOrk of professionals to everyone's  benefit.  "Perhaps the thing we stress most because we  believe in it so sincerely," concluded, Ann Wilson,  "is the reward-Ofvolunteering'^r^/ " ;--   --   -���  The Volunteer Action Centre welcomes your inquiries at 885-5881. :      ;  Facing the future - with community help  As well as maintaining existing services, support  for; Comm unity Services^ will assist the development  of these needed services.  Family counselling - including post partum, marriage, parenting & budget counselling  A Teen Drop-in  A Crisis Line  Community Services has submitted proposals for  an Infant Development Program to the Ministry of  Social Services and Housing. The program will provide therapy for infants who are identified as being  emotionally or physically at risk. y ky y  ; Ari extended bus service for evening & weekends,  ^especially for teens has been proposed td B.C. transit Authority,   y    v   _  1 WOrkiMq f(_r  yOU*  Cowrie St.    Sechelt    885-5858  design &  construction ltd.  We are proud to take this opportunity to  thank Community Services for its fine  contribution to our community  1192 Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-5826  ITTEN  REALTY LTD.  Trail Bay Mall  885-3295  Our appreciation for the  many worthwhile services of  the SCCSS  10. > ^Special Publicationiof the Sunshine Coast Community Services Sbcietyi Novehnber 2., "1986 Eu  mcccineer  MXrinA 62? Resort Ltd  Many thanks to the SCCSS volunteers/'  whose service benefits us;all ....  Secret Cove  885-7888  "We Live Here"  f-^ender J4cu4>our fceatty rJLtd.  ���___���** Fait, B.C.    Box ft, VON 2HO  883*9525  We are proud to take this opportunity  to thank Community Services for its  fine contribution to Our community  ���'.  Volunteers - your dedicated  service makes our community  a finer place to live  cam Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  SUPERSHAPE  ���-..    Hair, Skin &  Health Centre  Thanks to Community Services  the best of neighbours  Cowrie & Inlet, Sechelt  885-2818  Henry's Bahery  & Coffee Bar  We are grateful you  are available for  our community  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-7441  With sincere appreciation to  SCCSS, for its hard work and  dedication  Sechelt  885-3930  Gibsons  886-2622  Owi 5t����te cwimaiiui U  Cenwcwufaj Sewices  - yeini cetdfttbutouc tattftifo tia t  sunshine  Wharf Rd., Sechelt      885-5131  ROY^LBAINK  We offer our  appreciation to  Community Services -  neighbours helping  neighbours  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  886-2201  885-2201  PHARMASAVE  Our thanks to the  volunteersof  Community Services; -  neighbours helping  neighbours -  your contribution makes  our community a better  place to live  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  886-7213  885-9833  District of  ��� ��� "{    ... >��� ��� ���  We salute the hard work  and dedication of  Community Services  and its volunteers  1241 Inlet, Sechelt  885-2043  Community Services -  dedicated to serving the  community for the  benefit of us all.  We salute you!  rPocificQ Pharmacy:  l-D-A-  nwwr ��w_w___m> umsnat  Two Stores to Serve You  Teredo Sq., Sechelt 885-9614  Pender Harbour Shopping Ctr. 883-2888  VVe��-er��  We thank the SCCSS  for its helping and  caring service  CENTURY WEST  REALTY LTD.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-2235  (/  A Special Publication of the Synshine Coast. Community Seryipes Society, November 24,1986  .11. ������-������' _��� _r*  ����*:��:*  l^-i&a  >_._>_���.  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Society Board meets regularly. Pictured here from left to right  are: back row/John Denham,Debbie Mealia, Jack White/ Diane Lim, Gwen Robertson, Louise Hume,  Vicki Dobbyn (staff); front row, (directors) Hillary Estergaard, Secretary; Valerie Silver, President; Cathy  Kenny, Treasurer. Not at meeting: Brian Butcher, Vice-President, Gordon Wilson, Peter Bandi, Lynda  Olsen, Terry Neill and Rick Mennie.  Winter Fashion Fest' 86  Don't miss Winter Fashion Fest '86, Saturday,  December 6 at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt Indian Band  Hall (no minors please). Delicious refreshments will  be served and ;th.er(e^i!l:be. door'prizes.'''"'.  .'.' The famous and Hilafious Lip Sync Contest Fi nals  will be held once.again along with some.exciting  loca|j^lent;.Fashi0n| for children and adults will be.  modelled by local-|>epple.yyyyy y:  This has been our, most successful on-going fund  '.raisingevent. '" :yykl'y-y  Thanks to the hours of wdrk^ organization and  vital energy contributed by the sponsors:  Marliee^ashibns'r^Marj^ret-'Humm  Strings'n'Things - Nikki Weber  Supershape -Dei-mar Peters  Macleods - Mildred Hawkins  Supershape has decided to contribute to other  organizations and three new sponsors will be  featured on December 6:  Zippers - Janice-Hall  Morgan's Men's Wear-Morgan Thompson   y  The Dog House - Jose Schubert  Tickets are $10 and are available at sponsors'  stores, Books 'n' Stuff in the Trail Bay Mall and  Workwear World. Proceeds will benefit Community  Services and the Volunteer Action Centre.  Past Presidents  85-86 Jane Sorko>Valerie Silver  84-85 Jane Sorko       ;  - 83^84-Nancy Denham-r. ������^  82-83 Nancy Dehhamy y  81-82 Tom Nishimura  80-81 Tom Nishimura  79-80 Doug Roy A  78-79 Agnes Labonte  77-78 Agnes Labonte  76-77 Agnes Labonte  75-76 Bernice Tyson  74-75 Alice McSweeney  HOW ARE WE FUNDED?  Ministry of Health........ ...;.....!... _.;67%  Ministry of Social Services and Housing.....   .18%  B.C. Transit...... ..^.:.... ........... .3%  Sunshine Coast Regional District..........   . .2%  Cljent fees for service.. ....... ..'_.'.. ....... .. .7%  Donations & Grants (including B.C. Ferry  Workers' payroll deductions).............. .3%  Total budget has been approximately"$1.1'millioh.  of which $800,000 accrues to the Home Support  Service and $300,000. to all other services.  A special thanks...  ... to the Coast News, especially Brad Benson,  Ray Smith, Dianne (Evans, Bonnie McHeffey and  Ruth Forrester for their work in putting together  this supplement ��� we are very grateful.  And to Francis Flemming who did all the interviews and write-ups. ,.:. -<:''���. iS" '  Community Services provides greatly needed services and develops new programs to  meet community needsy  Community Services works with families in crisis. Providing counselling and support  services to women and legal information on family law. Helping families deal with isolation. Referring people to services.  Community Services enhances the quality of life on the Sunshine Coast. The interests  and specialized care you read about here make the Sunshine Coast a very special place to  live in and retire to. Life feels more secure and each day may be faced with confidence  that, should you need help, it will be forthcoming. You cannot put a dollar value on that,  but it surely is reflected in property value when prospective buyers are looking for a new  home.  piease mail your cheque to:   Community Services,  Box 1069,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0.  You will be mailed a receipt for income tax purposes;  You may also drop off your contribution in person at The Dock and say hello to some of the  staff. Phone 885-5881 if you have any questions, y  THANK YOU ONE AND ALL  AND SAVE TAX DOLLARS  Dear Sunshine Coast Community Services workers:  Yes, I would like to help you provide all these wonderful services to the Sunshine Coast  that I have just read about.  ! Name:  Address:  Phone:_  Work:  I wish to donate:  To Community Services as a whole: $  To one service in particular: $  (name of service)  To the newly forming Home Support Services Society: $  and/or I would like to become a member of Community Services in order to  support the work being done.  Single $5 ____   Family $8 _   Senior $2   12.   A'Special Publication of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, November 24,1986  Produced by Glassford Press Ltd.

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